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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, November 11, 1920, Image 2

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Eosabliabed May 17. 1a3.
Entered at she Postoffice at New Orleans as Second-Clas Mait Matter.
I Neu ......._...-- .---- "C- -. =.
Single op. . ......... ........ . . .... . .8
DR C. V. KItAF.T .. ................. ................... Editor and Proprietor
.Advertising Manager S
C. P. CRAN E .. .............................................Advertising Manager S
Address all -commui. .on to DIL C. V. KRAFT, No. R5 Verret Street. New Orleas,
Ls. k^nne. Algiers SJu. "
,aboerlbers failinl to get THE HERALD regularly, will please a*tiy the business
mar.aer. No. 500 Verret Street
Pease send commumcatlons for publtcation as early as possible, and 1a later thas Tuea
day night.
All cemmunications. such as nitters trnem the people and news notes of balrs, lawn parties. t
Idaes and personal nentnn will be inserted in THE HERALD free of bLarge. No cOaMUi
sasn wll be received unless signed by the sender. We do not publi1h your name is s r
.seoton with the communication noless yoe so state. but we mus imLst upon hawinll yr
amtse s a guarantee of good faith.
-----'--~- --- • lU--nl· l h-iL_
THE HERALD may be sound at the following places: 1
TiHE HERALD tAlgiers Office). Sr Verrs t Street.
THE HERALD (City Office). 6.4(-636 Carondelet Street.
Hill's Book Store. t10 St. Corr: s Street.
s'cHOOl) TRll'.NC( Y
('ompiutlory edcnation is so universally recognized by the various
stat."' that argumenlli ts as to t the right or need of such laws are no lon ger' i
indu;g.ed in. Put the qltestion of enItorce'( ent 01 th1e ltaw come' up illn someI
form quite frequently. r
Should theh punihmnent lot t truancy be intletted on the child' or on the $
parent? In nine cases out of tell the latter is thli more guilty and a good. N
stiff fine. or even in flagrant cases, a jail sentence, administered to the
parent, will result in improvement. Children are deliberately kept trol 0
school by the parent lor the purpose, of getting as much work out of thenm
as possible, and then are charged with having playetd truant. The child
dare not tell the truth for fear of punishmentt at home. and is compelled to tI
tatl;. what is perhaps the mtilder penalty at school.
The safety of t h.' next t g Iraiton dependsll on the educllationll th.yv r'- r,
rcetv', and the itlpartiiality with which our () compulsory ed ucation laws are
en forced will havt. nmu'lh to do with the cnuduct of this country twently I
years hentce. St'e that every child is kept in school for the tull legal tilme
aitdl Ilake lailure on the part of parenti, to obey the law. so odl i, s that '
th"re will never he a second attemptnl at evasionIl
it ts given out that the receipts front internal revenue for the fiscal p
year of 1919 were more than $1.30,iit.o . .00i more than expected or than ii
estimated by the revenue department. This is welcome news. for we are d
so accustomed to hearing that receipts do not equal expectations and that d
other sources of taxation must be found, that it is refreshing to learn that
one department is producing all that was expected.
There is another side. however. Much of this increase is from receipts
that should have come in before--from increases in the income tax returns
previously filed and which were too small when investigated. Also, much e
is due to the activity of the revenue men in forcing a proper return of a
excess profit taxes and other revenues due the government. C
There is a strong demand for the repeal of the excess profits tax and a
some action will doubtless be taken this winter by Congress. but the fact
that a tax is unpopular is no excuse for evasion or failure to pay what is t
justly due. No tax is popular--and no economist has ever been able to
sugar coat the pill so that the patient will admit enjoying the dose.
Presidential year is proverbially a bad business year. but we do not t
believe that business conditions this year are in any way related to the
election just passed. We believe that the causes for such business de- I
pression as exists can be found elsewhere.
There has been a general slacking off in buying, due to the belie" that
prices must come down. That slacking off has been a prime factor in the ;
price reductions. But conditions now are rapidly coming round to normal.
There is no unhealthy condition, merely letting some of the air out of the
inflation that has been going on for the past few years.
It is gratifying to know that even in the face of falling prices, the!
volume of general business continue good. The bank clearings do not
show any falling off. In some lines there is slackness and there may be
some unemployment during the winter, but the adjustment to peace condi
tions i" going on so quietly and with such apparent ease that it is probable
nothing more than a flurry will result.
The feeling and talk of optimism is one of the most encouraging signs.
Panics are often phsycological.
Impulse is one of the most valuable of all human characteristics, yet
there are times when it is one of the most dangerous. We often hear the
admonition, "Obey that impulse," but as a rule it is better not to obey an
impulse too quickly. If there is a doubt in the mind, it is better to give
the matter some thought.
Por instance, someone may say or do something that will make us so
angry we are impelled to reply in kind, either with hot words or an unkind
act. In such a case it is better to delay until tomorrow with the assurance
that a night's sleep will restore our equanamity and put us in better touch
with things, so that we can make a safer decision.
Whenever the impulse comes to do an unworthy act, it we will put off
our decision until the next day, the chances are that we will escape many
mlsteps. Follow your impulse--it it leads to good, but always remember
that a bad impulse can wait until tomorrow.
HONESTLY, now, it you didn't bet any money on the election, were
you very mach laeoted by the result?
HOW lucky that the president does not issue his Thanksgiving procla
matioa until after the election. Tlhen we all know what we are to be
thanful for--and some on the losing side wonder why he issues a proclama
at alL
WHAT'8 the use of getting into war? Can't we kill of enough with
our autos ad our football games.
EVERY little while some fellow comes forward with another substi
tute for gasoline-but the 8tandtard goes right along paying dividends.
MAYBE that Ohio professor who prepared the fake Harding geneology
is the same fellow who can show that you have a fortune in Europe. Charts
prepared while you wait.
ONE writer says the trouble with the country is that we are becoming
gamblers and wasters. That word "becoming." in this connection is
goed, very good.
OGLORIOUS. One manufacturer has prepared a tax scheme for the
country that will provide revenue, pay the national debt and NOT BE A
BURDEN ON ANYONE. We are holding our breath in anticipation of that
wonderful tax law.
YOU Mr. Marrien Man, tell us honestly--"'Do you know how your wife
A WmsTTI UAmAIITE Wres vamr wPUnmass
New Orleuns, La., Nov. 11th, 1920
Mrs. John Doe
"T r t. Seem of measie. 1.w.. 1s53
War Tax 1.50
Total 31.50
The dance given Friday night by 1
the Co-operative Club was a great
success. The Club will meet Wed
nesday afternoon and a full report
will be given.
Mr. Paul B. Habans. Assistant
Superintendent was a visitor to the
school last Thursday.
Classes for the correction of
speech defects are held at the
school every day. Children who
have defects of speech may enter
the class for correction.
Spelling--Fourth Grade- Law
rence Quartand. Florence Begue.
Edna Ruth Lawless. Pauline C(on
geini, Elvia Southerland. Shirley
Hond. Edward IIibbens, Louis Kask.
William ('lasen.
Fourth Grad,', Table Match -
John Culver. Wmin. Clasen. Florence
Begue. Elvia Southerland. John
Roberts. Thomas Lingoni.
McDlONOGnH No. 4.
Antother sale of paper took place
in tiii school during the current
we'tk and $16.00 was the amoitnit
realized. This makes a total of
"$25 gained in thisi way in two
weeks' time.l.
\Ir. 1' .11. llhan.-. Superintendent
of the Primary Gradle'. visited us
last w,(eek anrl was very well plhaselu
lrwith the work going on in the' gradtes
under his supervisionl. 11 noted
hlei ov\'rc'l'I rowded condtltion of many
of Ilt lprimliary tlasses andl promiited
re'lie.f i the h 'ear future.
.11i. Jack I)owling.. our PhysIlcal
Instructor. ;Iwas also one of our re'
rent visitIors He found excellelnt
work ti! ,llll one in all the grades
in his branch of school activities.
'Thel r'.egulallr monthly meeting of
thlie .Ic l)otilnO.h No. 4 Co-operative.
Clubi was hheld last Wednresday after
noon. A iumllllllr of members were
present tl ad a very lenthlusiastic meet- 1
iniu was the result. lThe main topic
discussed was the entertainment and
dance to be held at the Avenue on
Wednesday. Nov. 24. between the
hours of 6 and 12 P. M. Music for
dlancing will be furnished by the
Jazze Jaz Band.
We would like to nave more par
ents take an active interest in this
affair and help us secure donations
of fancy work and refreshments of
all kinds. With the concentrated
and combined efforts of parents.
teachers and pupils. good results
must follow. Let us know that we
have your co-operation in this good
The regular monthly meeting of
the ('o-operative Club was hel on
Wednesday afternoon. Nov. 3. at
2:15 in the principal's office. The
meeting was a very enthusiastic one,
at which arrangements for a
"Thanksgiving Festival" were for
nmulated. All committees were
formed and active work was begun
The proceeds of this entertainment
will go toward defraying the ex
penses of our annual "Christmas
Tree". which the club proposes to
have exceed all former celebrations.
Christmas is always an occasion for
great happiness and joy in our
school and this year will be no ex
ception if the anticipations of the
club can be realized.
We ask the hearty co-operation of
all our parents. friends, and patrons
of the school, in making this Thanks
giving Festival a grand success.
Perfect in Arithmetic.
Eighth A.-Grace Cazaubon, Isa
bel Lewis.
Eighth B.-Ruth Zeringue.
Seventh Grade A.-Mildred Sut
ton, Jennie Caruso, Frank Lawson,
Pearl Hymel, Elmer Grundmeyer.
Seventh Grade B.-Peter Ferrari,
Anthony Pittari.
Fifth Grade A.---George Tierney.
Fourth Grade A.-Emile Lerouge,
August Tierney.
Fourth Grade B.--Harold Gon
Third Grade A.-Allen Milan,
John Tierney, Aaron Edgecomb, Har
old Ernst. Hillery 3Mallhos. Lucien
Esnard, Floyd Guillot. Albert Gil
Third Grade B.-Althea Moffet,
Elise Lassere, 'Marie Ory, Lloyd Col
lette, Albert Pfelffer.
Second Grade A.- Henrietta
Grundmeyer, Muriel Gallinghou~e,
Virginia Gautreaax, Frank Hotard,
Eddie Pujol, Mildred Bergeron,
Luana Dumesnil.
Perfect in Spelling.
Eighth Grade A.-Grace Caaubon,
Isabel Lewis, Lucille LeCourt, Sam
Brechtel. Holsten Moseley, Ines
Bourgeois, Charles Smith, Stello
E ighth Grade B.-Alden Smit.h,
Grady Scott, Christine Bleber, Alice
Serpas, Thelma Wille. Roy Hingle,
Hortensla Bleber, Vera Luask, Eliska
Seventh Grade A.-Elmer Grund
meyer. Frank Lawson.
SSeventh Grade B.-Marion Edge
Fifth Grade A.- Eleanor Steel.
George Tierney.
Fifth Grade B.-Irma Dean Si
mon, Ben Cantin. i
Fourth Grade A.-Ethel Maronge.
Marie Cantin. h
Fourth Grade B.-Lydia Campbell. a
Dixie Edgecombe. Thelma Arsaga.
Third Grade A.-Norestine 1lie
ber, Anna Denbler. Aaron Edge-li
combe. Clayton Beaudean. Floyd ,
Guillot, Flavia Carona. Albert Gil-v
lespie. John Tierney. Ilillery Mail
hos, John Goodwyne.
Third Grade It.---.Marie Oryv. Hen-,
rietta Grundmeyer, ,Lee Wattigney. c
Edward Pujol
Second Grade A.--Lucillo Breaux.
Virginia Gauteathux. Luana D)umps
nil. Frank Hotard. Mildred Bergeron..
Mu1riel Gallinghouse. Carl llrechtel.
Second Grade Bl-Neil Maronge. V
Gloria Anna Reynolds. Jeanne Las
sere. Loretta Tierney. David Gebs.
Aldea RIoge'rs. Laura Fabin. Rhea
The Fifth Grade A. made a visit r
to Switzerland in a beautiful visual
lesson in which Miss Stenhouse
used the baloptican and slides. The
different places of interest were
shown. alnd also the beautiful seen
l.ittle Straus lierthaut, formally
turned over to the school, a splendid h
double wave coaster. her gift to the t,
school. by taking the initial slide. a
Needless to say. many others follow-,
ed. As yet children are only allow
ed to i-, the coaster under the su-t 1
pervision of the teache'r. mn
The fIrst supply of pinte nee dles a
were :iven by Thyra lIhtard and
iegina West. They,. will hbe cured'(l
and mad.' into basket.
'rhe gardeln was seeded last week ii
anld t1he gardeners are lookilng for- p
anurd to a prosperous crop. The t
followince seeds were' planted: onion, i.
-arlic, heets, turnips. carrot-. rad
ishes. lettuce head, lettruce leaf. d
sqllash. mustard, parsley and sweet f
peas. n
.\ numbler of new records have t
been added to the school library andt
albums have been purchased to it
hold these records in good order, and -
rendered them easily accessible.
A group photo of the kiddies will
make a fine Xmas present for Daddy.
C. Bennette Moore. opposite Jesuit
There will be a grand rally of Boy
Scouts of America held tomorrow
night at S p. m., at the Jerusalem
Temple. St. Charles Ave., and Clio
St. The Scout movement is gaining
in popularity daily and we have
many local Scouts. They have all
been benefitted by their membership
in this great organization.
The Scouts will take part in the
Armistice parade today.
Troop No. 36 meets every Thurs
day evening at 7 oclock at 224 Mor
gan St.
Chistmas Gifts
NER h~nha aur- sa ra sb o a.ewr - d amn t no
teens o .la sand uier. Deigmi that me stingly
SNE. NOW b tahe ppoerun telms to selt c bU glb
A -whils toab re ba sand bmp etarly buytr gimar ehbo
mall selection and earl buYes sWod the fnal rush and iem Jt
' Amat Down \ Ch*tm.
-the balsaeas y oget'
ld ia the "WHITE
* ,,veIa. .adoo - Watches for llAU
,oaso ere. --.ad a yp.
mdaly helpfol at Chruistas
times wh o ,.. av. Men's U1.O to $400
anuy calls for ready cashto. 0
Ioor 4-',, OI Wa~ u EP to SWo Diamoand
-S os~*-* * ;. Wel wat s..us fr w. sad ad.,
Open a wdig sled. to a
, NOW ts W am at 4o ito ii as I&. o M
-"" e. as tep is md sdelet sm wLat ik h
7sn as- sma Msoa amet down-." ..
Jewelry-the "Lasting Gift" '
' asmo.ss iC s i n ..,he ,ier, ,aa at aseadsed.
.<b A. w s* bi semnde_ etanl wor.
NMe -t - egsif f je w eabt-thi Ieal. laS rs
4 I(/
Algiers welcomes a new opticiani.
l)r. Joseph Bass. who has recently:
established headquarters at ('allag
han's Pharmacy, corner Olivirr St.
aindl l'ilican Ave.
I)r. Btass is an old tlinier in hi-,
line lt work, having been in I he
optical business for twentity-thr'ee
vt:ars. Hle is a g-raduate of St.
1. -. Mio., wthe're he practiced hti
profot'-ionl as optonl.' rist and ioptic'
ian for eieven years. lie It- l his lo
Cationll at St. Louis to go to ('ivinlg
tonl for his health, and reminained at
that place for twelve years. lie left
Coviington a short time ago to open
up a iplace of business here in New
Orleans; but finding that Algiers
wa. niot reproesented in this profes
sioln. lithe ilecided to liecointf onfl of
us in it business way and cast hil
hat in our cofnmercial rinz ttor
keeps. Dr. Bass extends' an invita
tiontito th,, Algiers public to consult
with him regarding their eyes and
jla se.
C".11.1.CONME I "IA, OP'EN.
''The sixteenth branch of the Canal
(',)mniiercial Banks located at Itoche
bIlave and Ibervillo Streets is open
lBusiness transacted through our
branches %'1 receive the same at
tention and guarantee a, if trans
cted through the main office, an
nlouncEt d W. J. Dlrez.
.Mr. t)rez was connf.ected with the
local branchi for several years and
ilade' a host of friends h-ere' by his
aflablt ' miiannter.
Spt.'et.li ctorrtection clah-.es aret h.'
inf hold tverly afternoon in nineit'een
pubhic schools. selectied by Superin
tt'ndntl Gwynn. Among thenl bo
inc .Mcl)onogh Not. 3 and Belleville.
The pupils for the classes will be
dlrawn front the kindterarten and
first grad.e.. The instruction will
not he comnpulsory. Pupils needing
the instruction nmay be transferred
to a school at which the instruction
is given.
The best man's trade can only be
assured by the highest bid and we
make it. regardless of what others
say or do. It's no affair of ours.
and we sure have enough to hustle
the rent and expense, and our quick
sale and small profit pays It.
The Jewel Box
104 CaeoadgIt Street
It !,as been a long time ,m, e w, b '
had the privilege of offerin: su!, .,
derful values at such price,
of wool serge, tricotine and oth , \
materials in ripple-tail effets, ' Pr,
range from 1
$14.95 up to $85.00
SKIRTS from $2.98 up to $24.95.
TUXEDO SWEATERS, warm. stlitsh
Sweaters made of pure wool, in .t la-' -
selection of colors.
$5.95 up to $7.95
Remarkable DROP In Hosiery.
Pure thread Silk Hose of the he t known makes.
1( st.,r lBtrown Ih-- for $1.iN ";,' ."I Silk Lisle, lace
llu,.rr IBrown Lae- Ilose " " clock .....
for ...... ....... . ... ' ' ' ,1.'n silk hose ..
In black, embroiir k hose with
with birds ....... .. 41.9 ~l . lace ...
We carry a complete line of Van Raalte and Onyx e
thread Silk Hose.
Satin, Georgette and Crepe de Chine Under
Teddies ......$3.98 up Hand embroidered Kimn
Gowns .. $3.49 up and Slipovers ...........
Camisoles $1.95 up
Van Raalte Onyx Jersey Silk Underwear
Vests ...................$2.98 Teddies
Bloomers . .... $3.49 Union Suits ..............
Maderia Hand Embroidery FINE LACES
of Pure Linen
'Pillow Cases, per doz .....12.99 Japanese filet lace, 95cr d
Napkins, per doz. ........ .12.99 Baby Irish Crochet, $1.55
Scart s ................. 3.9 yd.
Luncheon Sets. Bed Spreads and
Pillow Cases to match. Cluny Lace. 9c yd. ad p
GIRLS-Let us help you with your Hope Box. Col
Trousseaus our feature.
Unlucky For Dandruff.
AD "1Re INe TLt.

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