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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, October 05, 1922, Image 2

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Istablehed May 17. IBS.
Eatered at the Postoflfce at New Orleans as Second-Class Mall Matter.
Whe Paid in Advance.
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ingle Copy ....................................................*.05
DR. C. V. KRAfT...........................................Editor and Proprietor
Addasss all commanications to DR. C. V. KRAFT, No. 500 Verret Street, New Or
asne, La. Phons, Algiers S0.
Subscribers falling to get THE HERALD regularly, will please notify the business
manager. No. 5A Verret Strest.
Please seand communicatles for publication as early as possible, and not later than
Tuesday aight.
All emmuniaestlons, such as letters from the people and news notes of balls, lawn C
pties, dances and personal mention, will be inserted in THE HERALD free of charge.
o ammanication will be received unless signed by the sender. We do not publish It
your name in nneetion with the communication unless yo so state, but we must L
Ist upon having your name as a guarantee of good faith.
_________ ________ T
THE HERALD may be found at the folowing plaeces: A
THE HERALD (Algiers Offlee), 500 Verret Street.
WALLACE NEWS STAND, Corner Canal and Royal Streets to
VOL. XXX OCTOBER 5, 1922 No. 22
The boy in school fifty years ago looking upon the map of the United
States in his geography found the vast territory between the Pacific Coast
states and the Missouri River designated as the Great American Desert.
Since that time the surveyor has clearly defined the state lines, and
into these states hundreds of thousands of brave people have pioneered.
There today great cities stand, sky scrapers pierce the sky, the hammer
is heard, business thrives, the parched lands are kissed with irrigation
ditches that drain the glaciers' melting flow and spread bounty and pros
perity into the lap of an aggressively progressive people.
On that desert land the great Burbank lives. From out that hopeless
wilderness he brought forth fruits that have been the wonder of the world.
Daniel Webster was a wise man. But amazement would make him
wiser were he alive today. On the floor of the United States Senate he
opposed the acquisition of the Oregon territory because he said, "You
cannot roll a wheel out there." he
Soon after Daniel made this declaration a fellow by the name of Whit
man rolled a wheel out there. On his wheel Whitman laid a load of apple d
tree roots. With them he planted out there what have grown to be the
greatest apple orchards in the world.
The changed map has taught anew the old lesson that all things are
possible to the men who deny defeat to the men who dare. a,
Twenty years ago we used to speak of undeveloped sections as "the
last west." As we have closed in on these unsettled places we found the "t
new east. m
While developing ways to fertile fields in what was once the desolate m
desert we learned much. Now abandoned farms in New York and New su
England are attracting the college trained agriculturist of the West. The at
Carolinas and the Southern States about them are revealing farms that so
lure the Iowan, than whom there is no better farmer known. Florida, long
looked upon as a tangled mass of semi-tropical verdure, is proving to be
a matchless garden spot. Good land Is everywhere.
Our agricultural colleges are turning out engineers to irrigate and be
drain; chemists who teach us how to replenish the soil; agronomists W*
who tell us how to grow better grain and captains of commerce who show
us how to make a better product-pack and find a better market. These S''
colleges are changing farming from drugery to a scientific profession. ti
Lincoln said, "I always plucked the thistle and planted a -lower I
wherever I though a flower would grow."
Give us more Burbanks; give us more scientifically trained men, and
we have land enough in the United States to feed and clothe all the people
in the whole wide world.
Gleanings From Algiers News And Happings During ho
The Fifth 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 thbl newspaper b
exactly nineteen years ago, when The Herald was then only ten years old. Eves
at that early age it was brlatling with fresh news chsen by the same editor Tii
and publisher that Is serving you today. We trust our selections will prove
ilateresting to alL
The opening of the schools wa
marked by a very large attendance.
Bellevile headed the list with 49
pupil and McDonogh No. 4 was sc
ond with 411.
Miss Viola Lecourt, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Lecourt, entertained
her friends at a party in honor of the
teeth anniversary of her birth.
Ornamentations for the newly re
novated Church of the Holy Name of
Mary were beginning to arrive. A
magnificent set of brass candle sticks
and other altar ornaments were re
ceived. The beautiful new marble
altars were on their way.
Mi Alice Dowan Arlie Clement
Birdle Williams spent the week
tulfport, the guests of Mrs. .
Miss May Devoe who had been sick
for quite a while was removed to
Hotel Dieu.
Philip Pete and family left for
Chicago to spend a month.
Mr. an4 Mrs. Gee. Herbert nd
ughter 8aleme and niece Miss
Geargia Herbert left for St. Louis
to visit the FPalr.
Msses lla and Emma Rees and
8Mle Steanhouse returned from
The Sixth Precinct Democratic Club
was organised at the home of e
W. ster, 1026 Thayer Street. Mr.
ster presided, with W. J. McCarthy
as secretary. The vice-president were
Th. Prbbnl ef
bOatng Ready for a
Musat Us geftwi bwsr
Coudumrlmg Tht of
"Oeeusmg a Pesitlem."
It I. the buslusma of
Uorb' Colligs to 'Wr
YOU READY" twor o --N
dat whins ttnsa
-·J -----b- 'I
" a , siwiur to mWN
Is Cyu to"W PmON .
M .aae..Day & NIgke3.u o
Usr I Y Jw EMSI o
-- S- Us OT Urn d" ~ S
as Jos. P. A. Gast, Peter Clement, Louis
:e. Acker and John E. Serpas.
j'- The Pelican Social Club was pre
paring for a big lawn party to be
given on October l1th. The commit
[r. tee was composed of the following:
ed Hy. Fraser, J. J. Hunter, J. Davis,
"ie Jr., Geo. Lawson, Ben Baker, Hy.
Vogt, Wm Hints, Floyd Farrar, C. A.
Borden, Wm. Channing, R. L. Alkman
e and C. A. Sutherland.
A Capt .C H. Hoke then Driver Hoke,
J of Chemical Engine No 13 was pain.
Sfully Injured when the engine in, re
le sponding to a fire alarm ran into a
pile of dirt on which there was no
light. He was thrown from his seat
st and seriously hurt. His ankle was
dk sprained and his shoulder and elbow
0o contused. He was attended by Dr. M.
J. Manent.
SFire damaged the residence 923 Pat
terson Street owned by Jno. Finley
and unoecupied, to the extent of
Ad Mrs. C. J. Mott, nee Louise Buhler
s died after a short illness. Deceased
s was thirtl-lve years of age and had
resided here all her ife. She was
id survived by her husband and by her
a twelve year old daughter Louise.
Miss Mary Duplan was tendered a
b farewell reception at the home of Mrs.
s. Ben Borne in Opelousas Avenue, prior
r. to her return to resume her studies
y at the Institute for the Blind at Baton
a Rouge.
Acceptance of Contracts.
Eureka Homestead Society, owner.
from Joseph A. Lennox. contractor;
property, Carrollton Ave., Burthe,
. Maple and Dublin-Moulin.
Union Aomestead Association,
owner, from O'Keefe & Killeen, con
r tractors; property, S. Lopez, Baudin,
Fanks and Rendon-Gurley.
. j Real Estate Transfers.
Miss Annie Craig to Oliver Dorsey,
inesa lot, LeBouef, Evelina, Thayer and
thi Opelousas Ave., $126.50-Hennessey.
W. L. Stevenson to Triumph the
lawn Church and Kingdom of God in Christ,
bf1i lot. Brooklyn, DeArmas, Teche and ý
must Lamarque, $324.30 terms-Barnett.
Mrs. Weaver R. Toledano to John
Tierney, lot, Webster, Washington,
Alix and Eliza, $250 cash-O'Connor.
Oliver Dorsey to Cornelia J. Scott, I
lot, Brooklyn, Teche, Homer and New
ast 0
Lion "If you feel that way, why did you
ron- propose to the woman?"
"'1I didn't. She proposed to me."
less "But you could have refused her."
rId. "No, I couldn't. She said, 'Will you
him marry tie? Have you any objection?'
so whether I'd said 'Yes' or 'No' she'd
ou had me either way."
"Why, you shouldn't have answered
hit- "I didn't, so she said 'Silence gives t
ple consent,' and that settled it" t
Worth Cultivating. a
are "Do you care to make new acquaint
the "Not as a rule," replied Mr. Bibbles, r
the "but if you could introduce me to a
man who owned a private yacht and i1
ate made periodic trips to the Bahamas, a
lew such an acquaintance would Immedi
the ately bring to the surface all the per-e.
hat sonal magnetism I possess."
ng tl
be More Artistic.
"The feminine voice is now being
tnd beard in politics," said the positive e'
its woman. ti
low "I'm glad of It," replied Senator
ese Sorghum. 'The effect is more ar
tistic when the cheers at a mass meet
rer ing have the benefit of sopranos in
bringing out the harmony."
pe Atmosphere.
"How was the movie?"
"A drinking scene was quite re
"The actors were probably drinking 0
ginger ale." hI
"Maybe so, but I lost none of the hi
effect. A man sitting behind me had a It
hooch-laden breath." 1
Rest for an Anarchist.
Doctor-You must take a complete hi
rest. By the way, what's your occupa
tion? a
Patient-I'm an anarchist. a
i Docto--Well, don't throw any more y
r bombs for a month at least.-London tr
r Tit-Bits.
A Counter Dare,
"Parson, our friends dared s to get
married and we never take a dare, so
here we are."
"Well, young folks," said the wisen
re- old clergyman, "I dare you to go home sa
be and endeavor to cultivate some com. ye
mit n sense." g
is, Why Ship is Feminine. A
y. A ship is invariably spoken of au
Sof the feminine gender. This is traced
a to the ancient GreeLks, who called all
ships feminine names out of respect o
to Athens, goddess of the sea. Frl
day is believed to be an unluck y day t
by those who are superstitlous. It o'
Is derived from the fact it was the v
Sday of Christ's cruelxion; as well uas
the one on which Adam and Eve ate
0 the forbidden fruit. Few, perhaps, m
sare aware why a weathercock tIs fre
Uquently attached to a church steeple h.
wThis is believed to remind people ofa
. Peter's deal of Christ. It Is a com- t'
mon belletf that peacock's feathers are D
unlucky. This is due to the tradition r
t. that the bird opened the gate of paew* re
y disn to the serpent.-Exhange. on
How Watches Are Affected.
A strange phenomenon, due, accord
In to scdentlfle authorities, to still us en
r aplan ed magnetle Influences, has for
d a whole month been observed dally in
a London. Watches and chronometers
a have been stopping suddenly. It has
r been useless to take them to the p
watchmaker, who could net detect the c
trouble nor remedy It
SAfter the lapse ot an hour of two
. however, the watches begin going
Sagasln, and all that 1 needed is to set
them at the righlt bour.
Why He Was Jovial. th
"Hooray " exclaimed Mr. Crosslo g
"We're golg to have a long, hard E
blizz.ard !"
"Why should that cause you to re
loke?" Inqit-red his wife.
"Ctk c a t pasibly leave til itj to
ovr ,
at Iewee ease
e mevss' Me
Well, tbat**
ahiea th wemip
885 *** -go 'mu
es a o
ton, $987 cash-Hennessy.
Mrs. Jas. W. Reynolds, et als., to
ter, Third District Building Association, 2
or; lots, Vallette, Belleville, Eliza and
he, Evelina, $1600 cash.
Purchaser to Mrs. Catherine
on, Wiegand, same property $1000 terms
on- -Wegener.
tin, John L. Cunningham, Jr., to Se
curity Building and Loan Association,
portion, Galvez, Miro, Gen. Pershing
Ly, and Milan, $9800 cash.
nd Purchaser to Joseph DeLerno, same
y. property. $5500 terms-Loomis.
he Mrst Jas. W. Elizardi to Henry
st, W. Hlauffe, portion, Lawrence, Leon
nd ard property, Pace Boulevard, and
Pace property, $1050 cash-Hennes
hn sey.
in, Mrs. Jas. W. Elizardi to Miss Lillie
)r. Manto, et al., 2 lots, Gen. Meyer,
tt, Lamarque, Pace and Manson prop
w- erty. $700 cash-Hennessey.
An in\e atlo~ ol the income of
554 turlmlers in one coulnty of Missourt,
made by the Missouri college of agri
culture, showed that the educated
farmer's income was 71.4 per cent
larger than that of the untrained
farmer. A survey of the incomes of
635 farmers in seven counties of Kan
sas, made by the Kansas State Agri
cultural college, showed that the
trained farmer has a greanter income
by nearly $1.000 a year than those of
farmers with a conmmlon school educa
tion. The United States Department
of Agriculture reports a survey of
•i three representative areas in Indiana,
Illinois, and Iowa. It is shown that
tenant farmers with a college educa
tion received an average labor income
'u of $41' more a year than the man
d with a high school education and $979
more a year than the man with only a
d common school education.
Cornell university reports that men
-s having more than a high school educa
tion received $'25 more a year than
farmers with a high school education
and $529 a year more than farmers with
a common school education. They also
report that 5 per cent of the farmers
with a district school education had
1 labor incomes of more than $1,000,
r, and that 20 per cent of the farmers
I- with a high school education had labor
incomes of more than $1,000. Thirty.
per cent of the farmers with more
than high school education had labor
incomes of more than $1,000. A high
school education is worth as mucn to
the farmer as $6,000 worth of five per
cent bonds. A college education is
worth twice as much.
Someone has estimated that if a
married woman, during a period of
30 gears' married life, has attended
to the ordinary duties of the house
hold. she has served nearly 300,U()
meals. has put up more than 9,000 jars
of preserved, devoted about 35.104
hours to sweeping, washing and scrub
i bing. and so on at some length. Then
I this investigator has figured that, at
accepted prices for this work, it is
worth considerably over $100,000, and
he asks the question, "Why cannot she
retire 6on her savings?" And he
answers his own question by asking
another one, as follows: "How do -
you define the ordinary woman's con
tribution to her family wealthT'
An enterprising Parisienne has
opened a millinery establishment with
the interior appearance of that cele
brated one-story place in Paris, "A
la Belle Anglais." The original little
shop stood from 1765 till some few
years ageo In the Place St. Jhilippe du
Roule, and was famed throughout
Europe. Its clients had included Marie
Antoinette. Princess de Lambelle,
Madame Recamler, Pauline Bonaparte
and Elizabeth Foster, duchess of Dey
onshire. To these was added one dis
tlaguished male customer, K. de Cha
teaubrliand, who preferred over all
others obtainable elsewhere, the cra
vats sold at the IlttiU milliner's.
If its schools are not among the
most vital concerns of a nation, they
had better be, because its schools are
among its chlefest safeguards for ft
ture welfare and happiness, says the
Detrott Journal. If we do not pro- (
gress through the schools, our prog
ress will be one-sided at best; and it is
only when the responsibllity of devel
oping and directing the schools is
shared by actively participatlng par
eats within the community, that the
beat educational results may be oh
Some day the intellect In movinag
pictures will equal the amazing me
hneallnt perfection of that industry.
Chemists once thought the atom
dould not be subdivided and fnancders
that the mark could not go any lower.
The scientists who are searchlng for
the minotaur are maklng a mistake in
going to Africa; they ought to go to
There has been a slump in the radio
bkulnew. Of course. The boys have
to take time off for swimming once in
a while.
The trouble with getting a speed
ing motorist's number is that as a
rule his number plates are gy as
eat as he 1w
Thee that bhold tbhat mem would mt
r If amt dirm by merasty have
t bahs reediag sheet tbhese Meqt
-veet eltmber
Am aIrplane fight areumd the wetd
m- mhew pretmli menl - l1 *
SUr et at leas few.
Woman Invariably Re-nalns Younger
Thai the Man, D:clares W'rit.r
in Eastern Magazine.
"If we consider th, average rni|dle
agedc wotan." writes. \V. L. .
"her f:culty for ad.lii:oljig new Il·eua.
for eiing converted to new reli;:i-ns.
Showever iitcriedile, for packing her
I day with occupiation+ such ;as ,cial
Intercourse, ilrts., cll.nes, ocatl'leltions
which nmay he ent!rely I!nher'ilhe, It
surely must l..e narýe that she retain"
monre charact'er:.ti i of chlldho(od, .r.
SIf3 yu like, sav~og'ry, thal doles I. *r
5O!id hutlaslaid, lih'l, in:. away at his
offEt, making mr.:y with dull ei
thlinasm, and going to sleep after a
day devoid of phlhIltasms.
"It Is likely thalt tlie mhlddlelaetd
wonmarn 1 is yougll'r than the hIlth l!e
aged man. She thinks herself very
clever, but as a rule she is the. I'a!.y
of the pair, atnd if It ('ilnes to a
struggle where one must outwit the
other, the man ~iIll usually prevaill If
he puts his mind to, anyth!ing so futile.
If womenll often hiea.it nmen at the game
of Intrigue, it Is Int;iily because men
can't be bothered: they're generally
thlnklng of sotmnethnllg else.
"That is the central point. Most men,
when they reach the shadow line, are
Infinitely more Intl rested in their am
bitions, in their career, in the ma!tking
of money, than in the quest for love.
They have passed through all that. If
they are lurky, and If they lhave not
passed through It. love encounters for
mldable rivals. I am sure that this day
many lonely wonmen are bitterly say
Ing, 'What's a wonlan by the side of
a career?' "-HIarper's Magazine.
Suggestion That Oldtime "Sweetheart"
Be Substituted for Allen "Fiancee"
Seems Worth Considering.
The old belief that "love hath no
need of words" has proved Itself to
be wrong, declares London Answers.
When you beconle engaged to be mnar
rled you cannot Introduce the future
sharer of your domestic life by taking
her up to a friend and saying:
"This is my--" and do the rest
with a display of eO3 work. Yet that
is what we were told-that "love
spoke with the eyes." The poor man
would think that love had driven you
We had to find some word to de
scribe our own chosen one of the fair
sex, and we selected, of all things
fancee, a French, and at its best a
terribly sounding word.
At last, however, a protest has been
made, and "betrothed" has been sug
gested. The word sounds sweet on a
poet's lips.
He ls the first flower of my freshest age
Betrothed me unto the only heir.
"Beloved" has been another sug
gestion, but the dear old word "sweet
heart" requires a lot of beating. But
whether It is betrothed,, beloved,
sweetheart or even a new word-new
words are always creeping into the
language, so why shouldn't we have
a new one for love?-don't please, call
her your fie-on-say.
Are you a plat l
I suppose I .I
Sould be purtier,,
'W#hern & tmSaa wee lma*A
Frestone ords Predominaft
W HEREVER the exac. been developed by mm whn
tions and tests of tires life work is the producde
are most severe-there constantly increasing tire .:
you will find Firestone Cords ues for the public.
m universal use.
1The un oes u es c ir- n~Ur in this vicllty ýi
Thehrd jobsseek Fie Firestone reputation,l and r
stone. And so well has Fire- port almost daily e mu w
stone responded under difficult rmt or of extra
conditions--o consistently has tance travelled
mileage mounted to totals im
possible to obtain from ordi- Don't be satiaied to bW
nary tires that today Most tires-buy values-the sOI "
Miles per Dollar is the buying mileage at the lowesatJ 0 .'
slogan of thinking motorists sistent with such rsl
everywhere. formance.
The blending and tempering Make Most Mile per D "W
of rubber, gum-dipped cord your principle of tire ecomus
construction, air-bg cro-el -- choose your nest t*
thee mileage have that basis.
SGumDid Cords
E King of Poets.
If Shakespi.-are hadl I',tn a m.onre /g
r manl, he lllighlt have been a rat Ipet
still ; but be would not but.F" 1.4 ,"l the
one figure in literary hiLtory \\ ho t..
13ay is regairdled lth i u.s i,-l rei .i
S and Inltlui:ite ailection sis if hi. wetre
' actually with i s ii lt-n ti , -t,. II.. ip
I no lon.ger, lthai nk it ,atvei . "so a ",l" e Ires .
s. a "cult." To rilid iiSh:tk~|e-rs, r pla 't.
"r to se(e thll-In on the sta:l.., t.l ,qllwt.*
ii openly anlild with relish fl-the i.az,s
iy you love mutst is not now to I.i. tli,,ih lt
It "hligh-lbr,,w" or even odd. What li, otl,"r
Swriter is read so extensively ,r witl g
r. sch uinspil-ied pleiastre in thl , rn I e
r of til- pjo..r, eveli in the hiiies "f the
Srich? %In this age of a hlighly self-con. I
i- s c loiu s l ite lle c t li l p c ;l miii n i th ,, i ,p, ,i.
a larlty of Jihakespeare-a lithi, liriiit
of pihilitosphErrs who I'..tket I!i. life l -
t andl foulnd tlt t IW a .rtlAi i - i ;I l!l- A ar
rtary, not to say i slalit:lry, ilflllunltce
y of supreille viltih 111 a id ki'nrtall.e-
y London tI. ,-y "
The United States Treasury has called for redem#
Bonds (4%%) bearing the serial letters A, B, C, ..MP
will cease thereon December 15th, 1922.
at the current market price and re-linvestment in lat I
We will purchase your bonds at current prices sg
services in the re-investment of your funds.
Algiers Trust and Savings
Our F'll showing of filln, Gra:ll P'1 tn,s is the largest adla
Iori ot ur busintess oIf 0otr-, ti, .1. 1iN & HAMLIN, -_
of Pianos." heiAds the list. Ni'h ip.rhitivte values of Pltat /ues
t:tion u and xqusite uiy tquailt f Ion- in design canaelt b
ti -
Wre Pia no Co.
"The House Th..t Made New Olrkeas Nlmlg
Oulliber Coffee Co.,
With us are as good collateral as your bonds Wih i il
We also specialize in loans on endorsements sal theIMI
Investigate our several plans when i fMsI l fm.
807-309 Canal-Commercial Bildlua

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