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PUBI.ISHED EVERY THURSDAY. Establlbed May 17. 193. Entered at .he Postoffice at New Orleans as Second-Class Mail Matter. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. .. r- - - ......-- -- - - .2.0..--- - ---- -- - Su;g.e t . . . ... ..... SC. V. K I .AFT .......... ........ ......................Editor and Iroprietor C. P. CRAN " ....................................................... dvertisiing M anager Address all communiastlone to DKI. C.V. KKAl'. No. 500 Verret Street. New Orleans, La. nh.'es Algiers Ski. SLtscriers failing to get THE HERALD regularly, will please notly the busiaees manager. No. 500 Verret Street Pease send co~ nunicat tio for publication as early as poosble, and not later than Taes Aly cosmunications. such as ..tter ftmrn the people and news tes of balls, lawn parties. daes and personal mention will be inserted in lIE IIEbRAL) free of chanrge. No cr-nsunt-, calior. wll be received unless signed by the sender. Ne de not pubhlih youar name in sa-i sectien with the cmtnmuncatiton .niess yu so .state, bat we nst insislt .)0pon bating youi same as a guaransee of good faith. THE HERALD may be sound at the following places t£HE HERALD (Algiers Office). 500 Verret Street. THE HERALD (City Office), 624-626 Carondelet Street. Hill's Book Stere. t08 St. bharles Street. VOL XXVIII AUGUST 19. 1920 No. 15 I STAND ON MY RECORD. (4'ontributed h1 E. '. ('ue.wnard.) Events resulting intl the i1tIltr1 .pal t'aI t lini.lll);lll h g ,n to crowd themtnell.s. Solme of recent itt I11I, lite hit'e hbaritd politicel s yllip touts of pen-c liar SigHificanre The " 1a hi 'e Im .de it, l r'tlal tit .bul. with theh clatter andti glare so skillflllly iit'ed Ih% dytlie -int-t h.-woiol pIroftis atonal politicianis who depl In for sui't .', ntaitly on three things: F'orce'' Favoritisnl and Fireworks. T'he .cet'lne' was laid li tih' Fit'llt inth Ward and the ostensible center of hotnor a;nd adulation was tilte' "'Head of th"h Ticket." It is r'ieport'ed there wa's a large 'l'rotd. It is not ri'ilated w ih;c'h of threel influence: was ntmors potent in attr lt;in . the rrowd;is ('urio ty. t'onV:"tion or ('Coercion. Ma y who -tead the. ii . l ii. t i't l.ital tI rsidt'ts of the Fitteenth Ward knioo what part 'ociot) could slt h.a. Rel. iltdnt of the 15th ward know how seiCI tl anid k: lliully colerl'on is usedll. They have. after sixteen years eXlper'iniit't'. l.earned. lot their owln peaice of mind. how unwise it is to antagonlliz. theli. They ha'e detveloipedl the art of political diplomacy to a marked tegrelt'e of keten'llless li tandevelI seln siti veness. At this Algiers meeting, the 'tlead of th.' Ticket again read a warit ten speech. Political wisdom has dictated this practlce of reading In view of possible evil results, ev,-n if it dtoes conlfilnIt susl:Eions, it is good judgment. There is less danger of tihet speaket falling into unpardonable logic, foggy rhetoric and a rough ulngrlamluatic'al English It is also a more typical "Machine" ns thod. It permlits more than one author to have part in the preparation. The "'Machine" candidate stated, without apology or excuse. that he had no platform. no outline of publi- policy. no improvements to offer but just "stood on his record." Th.- public justly remarks that from his haste to ptre'e'nt a searclh of the city Record. that might have reflected eternal glory on his most fficient administration. the Mayor has confessed he is mlore anxiousn to sit on his re"ortld than stand on it. Whatever excuses tlight be off-red of "political expeditency. etc.." there is but one conclusion. tlihe non-partisan public can logs lally come to. "that there was a secret ftear that the r cordtls were not clean. Judging from recent disclosures. front past perl.formances of corrupt pIuli tical rings elsewhere; from an ext -ndled observation of tile loose' and extravagant methods of machines politics. froml the chilaracter of i indi viduals usually connectedt for a long tiilt' \\ith these rings. their rect'ord is not always cl'-gan. It is somletitnmes dirty. It is often found to be rotten. The "Head of the Ticket" spoke profusely. fervently. vehemently of HIS record. He did make faint admission that he mnliht have- had co laborers and associates. He touched them lightly with the tip of his white wings as he soared gloriously through sixteen years of a brilliant official and personal advertising campaign--at public eixpense. The only point of disagreement between the Mayor and the people of New Orleans is, what is HIS and what is THEIR conteption of a Record. Is it the record of a shrewd officeholtler. schooled by experi ence, by association and a certain native faculty in the art of practi'al politics; or is it the record of a high-type of executive fit to be at the head of a great municipal corporation? The "Head" of the Ma.'hine ticket, tp his credit, has never laid claims either to more than ordinary intelligence or to more than the mere rudiments of an education. He has never claimed any business training, any special talent and certainly never any knowledge of politi'al sicence or political history. He has made no marked claims to preferment except that he was a successful politician, popular enough-with the aid of a long patronage list--to carry his own ward. Let us see what are some of the qualities that shouldl he possessed by a qualified aspirant to the responsible office of Chairman of the Board of Directors of a great corporation like the muni."ipality of New Orleans and judge whether it is true that Martin is unfit. This chairman should be an administrator of recognized atbility. He should either have or be able to acquire an intelligent understanding of the fundamental priciples of a ryupresentative form of government and their application to munleipalities. He should have education enough to distinguish be tween the functions with the attendant responsibilities and duties of the different branches of representative government and he should be willing to respect the authority of others by justly limiting the exercise of his own He should adopt, incorporate and be an expression of clean, sound principles of public policy. He should fearlessly oppose extravagance and dishonesty and should combat any effort to use public office to perpetuate political power. He should not countenance favoritism; either in muni clpal business transactions, or in filling administrative offices. u specially with his own personal aggrandizement in view. He should have some ele mentary knowledge at least of municipal finance and be abl, to guard against disastrous financial pit-falls and enmbarrassments. As a man, he should not be possessed of so much arrogance, conceit and vindictive ness, and so afflicted with an exaggerated ego, that he will not brook just criticism of his official acts and would destroy his critics. He Your Time Is Limited A little more than 30 days remain in which you may buy the sea son's most fashionable garments at below wholesale cost. When Swe are located in our new quarters, 1107 Canal street, regular Sprices will prevail. Our low prices are made now so that we will not have to pack and cart these goods. Look at the Vlaoue Quaoted Tailor-Mtade Beautiful Tricolette 7 NSuits Cokts and Smocks from 5.00 to " Drese s 7.00 - Dresses of headed 11.00 Wool Sweat and printed Georgettes ers. 8.08 up. Taffetas' Crepets de A beautiful assort /Chine and other fab- ment of silk and wool sold up to 30.00 are now being offered at Nweates, 8.00 and 7.00 183.7 15.75 values for......38.9 Printod Voile Dresses. 7.00 values at.... 2.75 A better grade; worth up to 8.00 and 12.00 at .........................3.08 up to 8.75 Fashion Skirt & Waist House ro13 Canal St.-Second Floor Take Elevator Mail Orders Promrptly Filled. Here Are The Tickets MUNICIPAL TICKETS. Itegulars. O. VI. A. M arti n ltl +hrm au ...................M ayor .................. A lrew J. . h' a 0 Chas. S. Barn' s. ........... tommieion (b'u ll .............. o.n t ,ssioy \ . i:Ra Mauritcr e II. Ielass ........ ('on mission (o l........... Itih.. urphy. TIhoe. Harrison ...........('ontuint.~ iol ('oun il ........ . W ilbert . I l:l. k l'uul 11. M looney.... ( .('omutll l C'onll,.i ........ . Jo. lt or. an PA.RIlI TICKE('T. A. I . Henrques . ........ ... istri t .\tt r .... .. .. . rr Itihard Meredith ........... .. 'rilina l i ... .. .. I; I.:. \\11 llt . L.ouis K nlll , ............. ........C ivil .hetli f .. . . . . . 1'.111 I! . I.'1:", 111" IPr. Jos. A. O'l11:r .... ..... oro.ir ..r ......... . ir .I ,."u. I11,1nip~, .lam . I;) 1"1 ... . .. . . . I. ,rk ICrilli ail ICourt. .l l A. Il:, 'roy 'ho . C nnellt ...... ..C.. lerk ICivil liitri't Court .Ih . ) \. ilI Augustus Gi. W'lliilu . ..Ite order of Mort . I:d a:lrd '. IIuII ilw. P. Itratid.. . .. .i.t"i r C I 'n..I 1 , . Illh:u1 J 4herle JI 11'i 1 \. IIOF '11' E John 1. Fisher . .. ... lulls. lri -t City C C- I: -l.a - .A | n lhn. 11e% 4'. (º|lonulll : .. .Judi . I, o s, l t y . I' .rC k I:, 1 i*,..h: l lob.ry 1. itlstha ... ...... ..Judl.I' I'irt c'iti ('ort .o I I.:. rr 3tiJ t tez~.' . .. tiidg.' I air to I ourt In 3 \':13 J e t.'ti . ..... .. .. iluld| I r'.r t li'ly ('o~lurt .s n It I. Arthlur I.nitiry.... .. . ... Id. ' Ilir't otl 4 rt . . h , I. .l.:iM..alu AItlolllny i .th r . ....... Ch. rk irt i it Court i it . L.eotlird F. is h h... ..... .('l..rk .1""" City n rt I' Ik I:. f ; li' Paltrm k M , ill1. .. C.on table I-'ir-t ('sty 4' C r - : | ! ;t Iolh .ý hrod.r ... ... I'l.. rk I'ollrt of .\A ll.'l . I 1l.1. \ 3t.ilntl.. * r. ;et t' 1l . .......luck,. 1e, . C ity (tourt N I: f 11un1hr. i. IJEPE:N II-N1T' C N IlI)%1T.'.. '. L.. Clark, Jr. Mayor. John T. Knoop, Third Ward. CI'lillll ]; hard i t. 0 tero. .tld.Ir;.- of the S.' til .aiu ("uuo ..i lis" trlljinal 'olrt. 1i ' '3.lltlI, Jiit3:1 of Ill., N.. ll 1 J.uii, A. l'r n aII . ('.rnll lllu lr ji.,O ('o tr1 II V. 1.. l'ur. ('nnltlllislill 'uu it . Iil ' Icourt of . A .' l .i rish ) of 'ihads. 13. de .1altretont . Civil Sheo . .riff IOrb :ili A . .1. .e h n ei , I t e r o r d ,,r o f . ,,ri :r ,- . U . P . 'r i l l y . CIl, r k , , t Co u r t if .1T Dl ,,'.,l1 I'NITEI) tT.dTE ,E, N ST0It. iid n S. I;rous.sard. Io*lt.l*o3 l I't fery. .1 1. .S.llr .lane.s O t'anlor. Nets I)rl/an.; .lb,.rt 1:,toplial .Jr :,I Ite, .ilrd ('CONGRENNION.11. ('Kl(IKTTE. . John F- Moy naiich. 11 N. I lnhacl1h e 'iiery A. ki.r. I'.list .1 ItorlJe. '.\Rill C ol1 MITTEE. I ha1:I Cl 3l, ,ri, k .. . 11 lb. . o. l r, r o,3 'l ei-rt '.t ,.'ri.o i I t I l.,f' hr.lil . . r : htilliul l l n i.t ., t i1 ' ex nle> 'l) t113 i ill I 3l3iatter' 1lil vail3 show that he' wol l 3 ,t z' eal lt' the Ii riihtll : l.-t il. g L"tI II. ipublil tIutll'tlii s ahi e i L . ohi r, ltl'l.' til il3l3 . .l 31iht. 111i1 l. I illlut l dl..ii d tlis .-i "t.l%'% r 11 ( thloh e itul a l 3il3t'l*s )l3 hi- reI p 1.e tihh lei te. , ltld 1.hJI . TiC' ntV l 'lt 3lt lll 'l I n.'11 llll, 3 of ll flit,'rest ilt the public welfare. ,su h .,- vnthl ,i. tl,a• parti 'ipatiol in • "hooltel'" t(ips. .pevcd'les at haniquetl , lairs and i th h r place., and pictures 1i1 full-page dl l oii pol ular nlatizii- The type of man deiireld. would rely\ more tol con' liUian e i11 offic oil i .llt . t effc;.lnt nld opn adllnm lis t'atio ofi putili' iafflair" that ol th'e corrupt' tatl'l - of Machinel' politics. Have the pre ent i.ayors utteranceil 't'. act(', nill practl'i'cs nark*'d hit a;. tlh , tpe of' pubilic' offll ial''a . The wrl'ltel. th(lltt hesitationl and in his candid opini on il oelii s tnot hi li,'' that hte h t(en 3iillipproaches( . this deal. .New Orleall , hi. bl l tel leri'ou l. ly ha li tpped bl htits offici;al shlt-c- innlllllgs. lii tit. next i t11e he %i Ill Li ,e il , reasons why. MOTHER. Shbe .allr:c tiI II,3 ' I3*1 I I 3r l.it'art n11d1 prayed fi3 l m 3ll' beforet I 1w bolrn. That I tmight Iit., th. " .tse'l thiilro1 h ti3 1 ll t)'ai ley l , th. shilladow. H tr town ',trifil'cial liti.'' blood h Ihlw-, thiIroih 1:\ 1.in. \Vh1, I wasi helpless .shet -h,1,t. -t3. * e 1 11i 3 1 rh i ho t fill l3of' W\lith cr1i il palls she taug1ht il tol 1.k i " h, llh ill il-'lhteoun. \i 5,h11 ily fteet strayedltt from11 the 1. ht patnh he1 r l ei iitle 1sure restrai,'il'l 1til Shl* 'was wise ill , r lilciplilte. .She tlie , s.1,llht i|. thr,;at . li i co'llilll elld~ll , but she wa,:l:' irresistible in hi.r e1tire',ity Sht ' ilw ys e I te('d Illuch of het'r c1hih1 . ShI 1'i r helliion she ' 1 rieve to the h At i IIl'y 3.iil*lure she 1l nott She inspired 'eal for renewed effort.ll; f't. God1 wishes tto have an ambaitisai.dolr in our( home. hi- gaveli' uis miothe'r. Whtlein through much ullfftrine'i and t.tinlg she has privetl worthy of pro tin. he callted her to a imore inlpoltalnt \work where sIhe continues to serve. H. r mlenltor' is fra'rant as crushed r-oses, a3nd remtlains as a beauittftil lbenediction. NOW SAVING GAS. \\hen the ferry boat inspectors issuedt the new orders that all autos must stop their engines while crossinig the river. it not only lessened the daiiger of life andi property onii the boats, it also saved the city and state considlerable lontey. It was oftt'en retnark'd by passengers that it was hard to tell if the chauffeurs of these publicly owned vehicles were waorking for the ('ity or the Standard Oil ('o. The Summer Hostess S UMMER vacations bring visits and return courtesies to the members of nearly every family, with their re sponsibilities resting on "the lady of the house." In these servantless days the problem of entertaining without being overburdened is going to test the abilities of many a hostess whose strength hardly matches her hospital Ity and her ambition to make guests have a good time. There are hardly any rules that can be laid down which will insure so desirable a result, but one thing is certain: the thought that a hostess is overtaxed and wor ried will spoil the visit of any intelli gent guest. Therefore in the circum stances it is best to plan things that will keep one's visitors in the open and allow them to amuse themselves as much as possible. Week-end house parties are about the pleasantest events that our sum mers record on memories that like to dwell upon them. They are recom mended to the mother who wants to entertain for her young people. One can fill two or three days with happy times for youths and maidens, espe clally if there a a river, lake or the sea within easy reaching distance. Water sports, fishing, beach parties, picnics an hikes take care of the days. Camp fires, story telling, dancing and tableaux are recommended for eve nings. Both the girls and boys are just as happy when they are required to make themselves useful about the house in the morning as when they have no tasks. The hostess, enter taining a house party of young folks, should provide them with a substan tlal breakfast and if she has no help, let them assist with straightening up the house. A picnic lunch for the middle of the day is the best way of disposing of lunch, and a hearty din ner, rather early in the evening, makes way for three or four hours for pastime afterward. A wide porch and a graphnphphone are the best of aids ro entertaining. SUBURBAN MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY Segudi and Alix Sreets Choice Beef, Pork, Veal, Mutton, Fresh Fish, Shrimp and Crabs, Fruits Vegetables and Groceries. R. TALLUTO, Proprietor P. TALLUTO, Manager Youthful guests will stand a good bit of letting alone, for like children they are easily amused for a short time. Costume dances and parties provide a lot of fun and of these the Japanese and Indian parties require little in the way of preparation. Expeditions into the woods for flowers entice town and city-bred guests and everyone enjoys boating, singing and dancing. Take Care of Your Shoes. By the exercise of a little care, says the Thrift Magazine. the life of leath er shoes may be considerably pro longed. It is a well-known fact that if a wet shoe is placed too close to a fire. the Interior of the sole is some times utterly ruined before the sur. face of the leather shows appreciable signs of injury. Wet shoes should be dried slowly and shoe trees inserted to prevent their losing shape and be coming uncomfortable. It is economy to keep at least two pairs of shoes, wearing them in rotation. Some shoe manufacturers claim that two pairs of shoes worn alternately will outwear three pairs of shoes worn consecutive ly. 811iver and Gold Brides. A bride-to-be who could not recon cile herself to the idea of color in a wedding gown chose a frock of white charmeuse, but relieved its whiteness by silver embroidery. Such a hold have gold and silver taken upon the affections of the modern bride that it is rare to find one or the other missing from the wedding gown. Taffeta Breakfast Coats. The little taffeta breakfast coats have lost none of their popularity. They are worn with ruffled peddleasts of lace or taffeta. William L. Clark, Jr. Independent Candidate for -i- MAYOR fiitferlln hit candlidac for Ma'v,r ~,f New rhlians- at the Primary September 14, 19,0, \\ ni. I. (,lark. Jr.. -acs to the electorate: "If oii want a clean-cut. strictly tusince- administration of city affairs, without fear, i it hut ta' ir. ani d withl ut pircjudice. having niualifiid as a candidate for Mayor, and having c0te directly tI the lCpeople., the mieans to secure ..ch an administration is left to the quali fiel I )eTm' cratic \<ters. \\m. 1.. t(lark. Jr.. is a successful businem. man, fifty-one years of age and a nativeborn I.. ui-ianai;n. Mr. l lark's grandfather. S. Ml. I . ('lark. was prominent in Louisiana politics f1, ire the t'iv.il \\ ar. I Ic has always been amblitious to follow in the footsteps of his I Fir--t chioice , ,,te for \\m. L. Clark, Jr.. will guarantee a ,traight from the shoulder uI,\ ernmelt which the people ·o ardently dc-ire. r FRIENDS OF WM. L. CLARK, JR. Grateful Carlo. A In Kentucky three men were shot to death in a fight about a dog which e1 ene of them had killed. Some men . never live long enough to learn that when a dog becomes personal prop erty the tie of pride and affection - makes the animal a serious proposl tion to be trifled with, and that many men were horn to love dogs. This re minds us that in the happy days of beyhood our most faithful and de voted friend was an old pointer named Carlo. Never did we eat a lunch out of doors without sharing It with the devoted Carlo, and that noble and loving dog invariably manifested his gratitude by shaking himself vig orously and letting us in a reciprocal way have about 50 per cent of his most active fleas.-New Orilnns States. MOIRRISITES ARE IA'CKY TO I)EFEAT ('RIPI',LEi) AI; (GIERS TEAM. Three of the stars on the Algiers team were out of the game last Sunday and. as a result, the Morris ites defeated the locals 5 to 3. Gus Knowles sprained his ankle in practice on Saturday afternoon; Nungeling was away on a visit to his home in the north, and Jerowski was unexpectedly detained at the Marine barracks. Manager Finley shifted his star centerfielder. Kirk Abbott to third ,base. Cleary and Barrios substituted in centerfield and both these men played a poor game. Heinemann, who did slab duty for Algiers, was easily the shining star of the game. Besides hurling a good game, he knocked in the three runs made by the locals and was robbed of a three-base hit in the eighth inning with the bases full. Reynolds made a remarkable catch of Heine's drive. Dell and Huber also starred for the Morrisites, and it must be said the whole New Orleans team played a bang-up game. Next Sunday morning at Clease Park, McDonoghville. at 10 o'clock, the Tokay Teas of New Orleans will play off their 4 to 4 tie game with Alglers. Umbach will pitch for Algiers and Donahue for the Tokay Teas. Score 'by innings: RHE Algiers ...... 000 200 010-3 7 4 .Morrisites .. .000 120 20x-5 10 1 Batteries: Heinemann and Caz abon: Markel. Dell and Rupperts. Umpires: Cahill and Clement. BATTER UIP. The Algiers Baseball Association will give its third dance at the Ave nue Academy on Saturday night. August 22. Manetta's good band I will furnish the jazz. nuff sed. U SR. MAGDA|IEN di PAZZI." Mr. and Mrs. A. Twickler and Mr. and Mrs. L. Twickler and son are visiting Sr. Magdalen di Pazzi at the LAUNCH FERRIES Now In Operation IMMIRATIN TION STATION TO JAIINCKE $HIP'YARIIS 20 MINUTE TRIPS SPECIAL ATTENTION TO SHIP SERVICE C. W. BOSTROM Proprietor. Academy Iof the Incarnate Word in S an Antonio. All of us remember Sr. Magdalen di I'azzi for sh·- was formerly Miss Katie Twickler of our town. Sr. Magdalen di Pazzi left Algiers YOUR OPPORTUNITY To secure a gilt-edge investment secured by 1st Motage Vendors' Lien and Privilege, we are now ismalug Paid-Up Stock Earing Ilivideads From hate of Dividend Checks Mailed Every Jan. 1 and Jaly 1. Savings Accounts Solicited $1.00 Starts an Account 6"_ interest compounded semi-annually. Deposits receia U or before the 5th of each month earn interest from the liet 1 month. Deposits received after 5th of the month earn interes 1t 1 the 1st of the succeeding month. "THE COLUMBIA" The Most Progressive Homestead South 808 Perdido Street Maimn 300 Pelican Avenue AlgiMs 1H OFFICEIR : J. Fred Muller ..........President W. P. Emerson, Sr...... Louis Huift ......... 1st. V-Preo. C. C. Frederichs ..... Maurice J. Duverney ..2nd V-Pres. H. P. Rlecke .. .... M Edward Makofsky ....... Secretary L. B. Giraud . .. Chr. r I4 . It is often said as the dear ones depart for their vacation trip or cruise. "Please write." Would it not add greatly to the convenience of performiag this duty if they were supplied with a neat, cot venient box of engraved stationery. The euuberst tastes of youth and the more quiet preferences of older folk are both provided for in the many styles of Crane's Linen Lawn and Eaton's Highland LieaU A dainty monogram will add greatly to the already beaht1 signs of these two famous papers. All this can be ha ra Society Engraving Department. NEW O aONO .I A iur /0 CI seven years ago and on last 8u. Aug. 15th. took her perpettl le in the order of the Sisters of Cir of the Incarnate Word. Her friends in Algiers eatsti her their very best wishes.