PUBLISHBD EITgT THURIDAT
ntabaUhe May I. 1Kb.
atase" at as Pestaflee at New Orleans as useendClas Mall MathL.
TURMS OP SUBCRIPTION
When Padd In vasLdvc
I T ar .......oooo.. . ........oo.......ooooo.o ...o.. -oo. 5
SM abs ..................................................................... . o
SMeaths ......................................................................."" .So
1 Meath ........................................................ : .20*
DR. C. V. KRAFT.......................................e. sOa. PIrOpiO
Adads. all eemmueaLcaties to DR. C. V. KRAFT. No. a0 Veret aurese New Or
tmra, La. Phe, Algiers BN.
abser be i faMlng to get THEE ERALD regularly, will please ntify the baldass
ueasger, Noa K VTee Str t.
Please sand eommalcatiess for publicatlon as early as possible and set later than
All aco.uncates. such as Itses frm the pople and news tes of bells law
,dances sad personal metion will be inerte.d iL THZ HERALD free of charge.
e eerm, un e rwill he reoivod unless signd by the sedr. We do set publib
Inr Nm I eaeactioa wlth the emmulscatiefl unle s yos so state, but we must
Hs at p haying tyur asme as a guarantee of good faith.
THU HBRALD may be fouind at the folowltag plaes:
THE HURALD (Algers Offcle), see Verret Street.
WALLACE NNW8 STAND. Corner Canal and Royal Streets
VOL XXX DECEMBER 28, 1922 . No. 34
WHISKEY AND CHRISTMAS
The success of the Midnight Mass at the Church of the Holy Name
of Mary was marred by the tact that the electric lights went out of com
mission Just about the time they were so badly needed.
Investigation disclosed the fact that the lights throughout the town
had been put out through rowdyism and whiskey, both of which were
running rampant about that time on Christmas Eve. Our local Light
Company suffered considerable damage, which will run up into the thou
sands of dollars, due to young drunks deliberately shooting at the arc
lights, breaking the glass and severing the feed wires.
Besides these mIsdemeanors, racing automobiles and fireworks added
to the other hasards of Christmas Eve.
It is to be regretted that our young boys have not taken the advantage
of the opportunity of better rearing than to allow themselves to stoop to
such degradation, through the Influence of liquor, to destroy public prop
erty. It Is really surprising that more serious accidents were not reported,
due to the intoxicated condition of the many who were imbibing so freely
In the large amounts of liquor that was being illicitly sold in many places
GILKY SWIP S -= - - 4
mie-r-f they Is 1 thing above all
else andl ther thines witch as Is
eare about It I ay heth and etc.
Omly toda the shod teacher called
up al ast as what she thot alo~u
me t-sas phyaics for the rest or
the seel mas.. Ms get smird I1
ta Ome et O aInId s My good
sr she sel.wht Is the matter with
Ms nmew manr No she stys yes dles
see to sever mind about It. I wm
tna to that.
Iaurd--I seat Jae a bag ea
wB rets teody aid with it I also
.t her a som to. Wtch weadered
alon s- thig like the followlns
WhIr air I pga e to Bare eyes.
L' makes ma stop and Realse.
Yeu m the 1 gist I this labd.
S 'ah makes me sum day want to
up ii ask for ywre band.
a patlsatly watling for the out
eet. LM how Its a prltty good
tLhew let her t sonre. As Crismas
,is emelr seos.
eunday-They was a preecher at
sae hireh tata tlgo get moneyr for
h toaes msharym anad as he was
enel he sod Now has easy
, l r got a question they wood like
. amL hie. Pa wIspered to me and
ALOWRINU AT LAW.
Ceurt or Appeals.
Thbe. . elbert v. W. H. Ward;
asset secomi City Cour--Cba.
for pulalif nnt sad appellant.
COil D ret" Court
3 5 di. 3Realt Co, In., v.
' ae In-asti. st Ch, Ian., at ala;
piuosels -at preprty and damages,
' NN-W J. UmR~asy.e
Yr.. meieve 0. moo.y, widow
at Wisbel 3, Rmey, as natural ta
LiDug Help Yo Put Euic In .ort Haem
Shm Ds" uwm pima,. a aby giram a Vs.a . w AU hgeanb
m~re"aD iowa 3Ukt sad myual
Ll ..rm Baby Osas i ?.
sh 0 A mmd pb a t' a Victrola Es twast, ao
"Ul us 3 thr o .ul rmseali. News Wlbs tine 2 . e
*. lmmsN* T~
111 Tdeeh Isut.
·t w woum ugs -l
)w U#**WI omm!T
sod I dare you to ask him he
haows it is a way after dinner time.
Bt that was 1 dare I had to let go
by. Ma wood of never got over It.
Koeiay-Was all set to go see a
go Western pitcher torlte when a
let o Co. eams In and spoilt are ftn.
No matter how we felt It was slm
ply a case of anot oeghttag to go and
leave the Co. setting aloMe. Ye agot
to be polite oe In a wle.
Tuesday-A ole trend stopped Ia to
see pa. He had Just came from the
ja11 where had ben visiting some of
Wednesday-Je Crossley had to
have his toot ampitated today but he
is very cheerful over it. He says
that darned Iagreas toe ol woat
bother him so lager.
Thursday-Woke pp with a awq
tfull eld this morning in my bed &
pritty near get to stay home fram
shool. Ma says she cast understaad
how cuma I to sett. -But the teacher
says probly a serm Just sauk up on
me when I was unaware no its pres
itrý al amnor uMy Roomy, $18,
Roml atao Tr.at.,.
Ir la C. brlot to ladMutrl Homae.
stesd Aauocltloa lot. Lopes Sal
ceio, Uk sad Vinosut, $481 eash.
Purchager to Irvin C. Bfuel. mae
Ro 4tf $81 tunas-Der ow
Yrs. Mary M. Marumougt hasley
to Julius Bodesr 1,50, lot, P.11
ma, Boamy, Mli gad Bglel-Ds-.
Wi h .anet asumetQsnee G.e
ally Accepted Definition Has Un
dergone Many Changes.
The division of labor is one of the
principles evolved from the study of
political economy, or econanics, and
Is based on the claim that industry
can best be carried on when each man
has a special work to do. Constant
practice in doing the same thing leads
to a perfection which could not other
wise be attained. Though the name
of Adam Smith (1723-1790), author of
'The Wealth of Nations," has been
closely associated with the principle
of the division of labor, the importance
of it has been recognized before,
notably by Plato (427-367 B. C.), in
his "Republic," and by Adam Ferguson
(1723-1810) In his "History of Civil
Society." In modern industry very
little is due to the direct operation
of the human hand; almost everything
Is done by a machine. The develop
ment of steam and electricity as the
motive power both of production and
exchange, has along with the parallel
development of machinery completely
revolutionized the conditions of indus.
try, necessitating a division of labor
on a far wider basis than that con
templated by Adam Smith. At the
present day it is not a mere question
of personal adaptation, but of local, ma
tional and international fitness and spe
cializatlon for carrying on different
forms of Industry. Division of labor
has become only a factor in the wid
er problem of the organization of la
bor, necessary to the success of every
great industrial undertkking.-Cleve.
land Plain Dealer.
WRITER'S NAME WILL LIVE
Superficial Critics ave Misjudged
the Work Given te'the World
by Sir Walter RaleIgh.
It is something of a paradox that
the last work of Sir Walter Raleigh,
"The War In the Air," should have
been the history of a great modern
adventure, written upon a large scale.
To those who knew Raleigh, whose
death a vast number ot friends and
disciples are deplorlng, only by his
works, be may have seemed somewhat
detached from the life about him, and
latent upon the niceties and elegancles
The most of his books deal with
the past, in which the superficial
critic might think Raleigh was finding
an escape from reality. The super
ftcal critic of course would have been
Like all good writers, Raleigh bad
an nlatense interest in all that was
about him. Whatever he read be pat
always to the test of life, and thus
found the best, the only commentary
for the books which he loved full
well.-From MMasings Without Meth
od" in Blackwood's Magazine.
Nerthellffe as a by.
When Northellffl, Alfred Harms
worth by name, was a young boy the
family lived at St. Johns Wood, next
to a select seminary for girls of twelve
to sixteen, and frequently the boys'
ball would be knocked over the fence
late the seminmary arden, with en
lag remmmonstrance from the principal.
Once when the baell came over the
fence into the garden, the story goes,
a sraceful, dark-eyed girl of thirteen
took possession of it. and when Har
old Harmsworth clambered after It she
refused to give it, p. Later Alfred
ilterally dropped in and by a comblna
tlon of tact and blarney not only got
the ball but got the girl's confdence
mnd promise to retura the bell whon
ever It aain came over into the ga
ben. Tradition has it that six years
later she became Mrs. Alfred Harms.
wrth.-ansass City 8tar.
CnRESCENT BATTERY MPG. CO
10m Canal St. Madni 4
Oldest and best equipped factory
Saouth. Batteries for automobiles,
radio, farm light. etc. We mana
hetare lock-coraer boxes, plates,
etc., for any battery made.
Cmtrsl BDaies C.lege
WR ommON si.
Oppebe . C5L ae Eetel.
meashIp. Day sad Ni atsees.
ITALIAU&N m raUNcE Issm
8m DOUDaelO 5. Nw osubms, Is.
Pulam Ml-- mM
We ~are now issuing
$1*0i PER SHARE
neme fro.m r0O Hemeetesi I
vstment exempt frem Ieme Tax
106 Camp St., morgr C'anal
PhoWne m n M t
: EIUO .m m . . .. i o
TIE HERALD EIGHTEEN YEARS AGO
Cleanings From Algiers News And Happings During
The Third Week In December 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
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.
Miss Rita Otis entertained the
Yalets-Hartnett wedding party at an
informal reception at her home in
De Soto street.
Hon. Geo. W. Foster was elected
one of the board of directors of the
Louisiana Retail Liquor Dealers As
Capt R. L. Talbot was elected
treasurer of the Lyceum Club vice
A. J. Hasser. who resigned on ac
count of press of business.
The Union Ferry Company passed
all the children free who went to
receive presents from the Times
Democrat's Xmas tree.
Miss Isadore Donner is home spend
ing the holidays with her family.
Orient Temperance Council and the
Workingmen's Union and Benevolent
Association held their annual elec
A party was given at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Hy. Clark of Verret
street, in honor of Miss May Stockton
of Heartsease Park, who was visiting
Mr. Geo. J. Peterson presented a
petition to the Dock Board for the
use of 200 feet of batture extending
from Pelican Avenue down for the
purpose of erecting wharves for
mooring his coalboats and tugs
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Blanchard
had the sympathy of their many
friends in the loss of their little
daughter Winifred, aged two years.
At the home of Mr. August Briel In
Verret 8treet was a most unique
Christmas tree. The tree was mounted
on a revolving music box and as the
beautifully decorated tree slowly
moved in a circle the music box
played several different tunes.
Mrs. Chas. R. Corbett of Vallette
Street, entertained a number of little
ones on Christmas night with a beau
tiful Christmas tree in honor of her
little daughter. Each child present
received a git before departing for
A WIHE KSOLE SAVER"
FIXES MY SHOES
T12 TECHE STREET
Obey That Impulse!
Make a Better
Next Year .
SIMPLY JOIN OUR
Keep up the manll weekly
payments and next Christ
mas you'll find yourself
better fixed. Do it to-day.
SAlgiersTrst & Savings Bank
"YOUR HOME SANK"
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
4b Rmoures in 1S Years Over ,071O,000.d00
Save Now and Ultimately Own Your Own HomeR
on Loans WILLIAM J. SONNEMANN
Xmas Tree Outfits $2.25 Up
EVERY ITEM FULLY GUARANTEED
-GUS. KROG H
Phone Algiers 111 529.31 Patteroa St.
OPEN UNTIL 8:30 P. M. .
T.b. GIBBENS AND GORDON
Ma 5 , ss.ss4 9 cal st,,e D.w Oppoie, Gode,au Bumdin
• ' ~ .."• ': .,,. I .: " "t,,,.
The Algiers Musical Society held
its second meeting at the home of
..no. T. Curlett in Pelican Avenut
There were more than thirty voices
in the chorus.
Hon. Chas. Hantel was pleasantly
surprised by his fellow-employees of
the S. P. Co., when they presented
him with a beautiful diamond scarf
pin. The crowd met at R. L. Aik
man's place and headed by a brass
band proceeded to the home of Mr.
Hantel's father.in Verret Street. The
presentation was made by Mr. B. A.
The marriage of Miss Clara Cararas
to Mr. Leonidas Daniels. Rev. W. S.
Slack officiating. The attendants
were Miss Elda Cararas and Mr. Elmo
The marriage of Miss Lillie Mae
Hartnett to Mr. Edward Oscar Yalets
took place at the home of the bride's
father, Mr. Patrick Hartnett, Rev. E.
P. Oueymard officiating. Miss Rita
Otis and Mr. Louis Webert were the
Miss Agnes King and Dr. L. Free
land Magruder were married at the
Carondelet Street Methodist Church.
After the ceremony, a reception was
held at the home of the bride's brother
Dr. A. C. King.
Chas. P. Holton. youngest son of
the late Thos. Holton and Catherine
Webb died at the age of twenty-three
peaps we *i his hea.
Porhapo s it* his heed.
We Extend the
Friends and Patron
Our wish is that they enjo
A Happy and
Prosperous New Year
Capital City Auto Cý,
829-839 St. Charles Street
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
coOLING AND VENTILATING Pur,-c.0o.wOL..WEl
PLIED IN NATUSUE OWN WAY
Wm hr for DsmbMet """
TYPHOON FAN COMPANY
1." CA"m IT. NI, Ui
Sold and Serviced b
TRUCK & TRACTOR CO., LTD
1525-1531 Canal Street
AT YOUR GR
Oulliber Coffee Co.a,
ADVERTISE IN THE
xml | txt