PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
Establshed May 17, 1893.
Entered at the Postoffice at New Orleans as Second-Class Mail Matter.
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When Paid in Advance.
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DR. C. V. KRAT ................................................Editor and Proprietor
C. P. CRANE ....................................................Advertislng Manager
THE HERALD may be found at the following pieces:
THE HERALD (Algiers Office). 500 Verret Street.
THU HERALD (City Office), 624-6' Carondelet Street.
Will's Book Store, 10 St. Charles Street.
Address all communications to DR. C. V. KRAFT. No. 500 Verret Street. New Or
esn*s. La. Phone, Algiers 603.
8ubscribers failing to get THE HERALD regularly, will please notify the business
manager. No. 500 Verret Street.
Please send communications for publication as early as possible, and not later than
All communications, such as letters from the people and news notes of balls, lawn
oa s dances and personal mention, will be inserted in THE BERALD tree of charge. C
Ne communication will be received unless signed by the sender. We do not publish
your same to connection with the communication unless you so state, but we must t
Insist upon having your name as a guarantee of good faith.
VOL. XXIX SEPTEMBER 22, 1921 No. 20!
ADS ON THE SCREEN. t
A bill, now before the legislature, if enacted will prohibit moving a
picture houses from entertaining (?) their patrons with advertisements in
stead of the pictures for which they have paid admission. This bill has I(
caused great consternation among the picture houses and the producers k
of the advertisements. Among the thousands of patrons and movie fans, d
Its passage is looked forward to with anticipation of enjoying pictures
without sitting through long-drawn out advertisements.
The use of the screen as a means of advertising is natural. It is, as
the newspapers and the signboards are, the means of reaching a great
number of people through one medium. Regarding the newspapers-if
you are not interested in advertising, you are free to reject that part of the
paper. Or, you may buy the paper, and many people do, solely for the
advertising matter. But there has never been known a man who has paid
admission into a moving picture theatre to see the advertisements.
Being in the advertising business ourselves, we hope it will not be
thought that we are denouncing film advertising. From the advertiser's ti
viewpoint, it is splendid, from the patrons, it is with exceptions, at least, p
If advertising slides and pictures could be put on the screen only
before the first show of the morning and after the last at night, those who y
feel so about it, might arrange to escape the ordeal. To that, of course, c
the advertisers would hardly agree. n
It may be noted that the theatres of New Orleans, which are con- ti
sidered our very best do not use film advertising of any kind.
SOMETHING FOR A PASTOR TO FIND OUT QUICKLY. 14
The Rev. McElvern, of Portland, Ore., has gotten himself consider- a
ably disliked by calling a man outside his church "a - tool" and by the re
expression of various and sundry other rather blunt remarks.
Says the Rev. McElvern: "I'll bet my church is with me to a man,
but I don't know about the women." h
Better find out right away, pastor. Don't wait a minute! Because cl
if the women of your church are not for you.goodnight,pastor!
The women are the prop and bulwark of every Christian church. I
They not only furnish the numbers and most of the recruits, but they fur- Ii
nish the church with both the spiritual and practical religion that keeps si
it alive and' active. There are men, of course, in every church, and the m
men supply the bulk of the money, but without the spiritual zeal and the bi
free labor of the women members it would be a pretty dead church. bi
By all means, Pastor McElvern, find out how the women feel about it. al
NO REMEDY WHEN THERE'S "NOBODY HOME."
A fourteen-year-old girl in New Jersey shot herself dead after her
father had given her a whipping. "Such tragedies of sensitive immaturity,"
says the New York Sun, "seem beyond a remedy."
Get iThem Ready
For School to
They Ought to
Have One of >
FOUNTAIN EVERSHARP INK FOUNTAIN
' PENS PENCILS PENCILS PENS
20M and up 50c andup 3.00 2.0 and up t
Dmo-PERm-s4or Co. :
"EVERYTHING 'r ". OFFICE"
Main 400 Camp In
OTIC Our ofices are no located in W
Suite 1l301-2-3 New Hibernia Buildin LUMBER W. W.CA
aelmre iou will bbte able t oar uhlne moreS t:ATE
)O REMOVAL .. 'wg w"..," M NIM S MATEIAL Suite: o1301-10
It does seem so. Of course, a man who will strike a person smaller
and weaker than himself is usually looked upon as a coward, and the law,
- not to speak about outraged spectators has been known to attempt a
remedy for cowardice.
But the main idea is this: A grown up person is supposed to have
brains. Mature brains, if they are any good at all, can easily exercise
mastery over the undeveloped brains of a child and manage that child.
Thus, a person who strikes a child publicly admits that his brains are no
s better than the child's and that it is necessary therefore for him to use brute
0 strength on the young one. Sad to say the law can't give a man brains.
20 No, there seems to be no remedy when there's "nobody home."
A FASHIONABLE DITF'.
What has become of the stove-pipe hat, that flourished in days agone? F
r" On the Fourth oqJuly, or days like that, we ginerally had one on. And,
*t there ain't no doubt that it done its part, as only a stove-pipe can, to fasten
the triumph of ancient art on the principal end of man!
And what has became of the long-tailed coat, with its sperit of dig
nitude? Has it went the way of the Granger vote, or gone with the
babes in the wood? Has it drifted away, with its crinkle and flop, to T
the valley of no-man's-place. Does it mean that the price at a tailor o0
g shop has established a change of base? b
And, what has went with the flowin' beard, and the reverence which T
a it helt? There ain't no objections that ever I heard, to a dignified, whis- T
s kery pelt! When the ugliest face in this fair land, can furnish its own
I' disguise, a feller may bow to fashion's demand, but, honestly, is it wise? C
Your own, tl
SOB STUFF AND 8TON'E HEART.
e How many people do you know in town? What is your attitude c
s toward strangers that you pass on the streets? Have you a desire to be pi
t, popularly acquainted with the people--or do you prefer obscurity and the w
easy indifference of the populace Take yourself into account. si
y If you know many people and you make yourself smile at them when b
o you speak your cheery "Good morning" you have unconsciously become W
,, cheery inside as a result of it. If your attitude toward the stranger you D
meet is visibly friendly, a new friend is made-for the strangers welcome
i- the chance to know you and to speak to you.
Perhaps you prefer the obscurity we mentioned. If that is your aim a
you shall not fail to achieve it, for it is easy to forget the person who L
lets himself be forgotten. There are many good friends that we miss, P
and some we have forever lost from our thoughts, and we want to be 0
e remembered like the first ones-always remembered and desired. N
I. It happened last winter in a store here in our towir--the town we
have boosted as being the finest town in the country in which to raise
She was a dear, quaint little thing, and had wandered away from her p
mother to investigate more thoroughly a muff a lady was carrying. One D
little hand stroked the fur so softly, and the smile on her face deepened, *'
B showing a dimple in her chebk. Suddenly the fur was jerked away with a S8
muttered something about "meddlesome kids and careless mothers." The Ri
baby gidn't understand the meaning of the words, but her feelings had ne
been hurt, and she shrank back, lips quivering, and even mother's arms R'
around her couldn't keep the tears back. d
GILKY SWIME -- h
Friday-this evening a tramp cum J
to are dore & was fed by ma. she I
ast him was he looking for wirk & I
he sed he diddent half to luk very I
hard to keep out of it on acct. it is so
skarce. A tramp has got a nice life
to live. & about the only diffrunce ,
between a tramp & a milyunair is
that 1 lives withing his income &
the other 1 lives without 1.
Saturday-got a Job a passing Bills
today & when I was going in to Mr.
Hayses house his dog made for me & *
I dug out. Mr. Hays laffed & sed °
That dog wood eat out of yure hand
& the way he acted I gess he wood 1
& if I gave him % a chance he wood
of ate out of my leg to.
Sunday-when I cum home from
Sunday skool I ast ma what kind
of dust was man made out of & she
pays like the Advertisements does
Ast Dad he Knows. So I did ast him
Sbhe sed Well I gess she diddent
want to tell you for she thinks men
is made out of gold dust I gess.
Monday-I gess we are a going
to be up vs. it & half to do about
what are teecher says to do this yr.
AIGERINEB AT LAW.
Union Hmstd. Assn.. owner; Hen
ry Htmmelmtich, contractor; single
cottage, Fariiagut, Neyton, DeArmas
and Nelson, $3280; Union Indemnity
C1i District Court.
Succn. of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Cal
low; Judgment signed putting in pos
The succession of Mrs. Juliana Ho.
tard, widow of James Watson, was
opened in the district court at Gret.
na and the heirs put in possession .of
the estate, consisting of two lots of
ground in McDonoghville. Mrs. John
P. Vesien, Miss Laura Watson and
V. W. Cherbonnier are the heirs.
Philip Haag tb U. Kohn and Co.,
Inc., $34.89, interest and costs.
The will of Widow Louis J. Peter.
son has been filed.
She has got a sweet look but like
Jake says So has a sugar coted Pill
I diddent get as good of a grade, as
I xpected in gdammer today but then
I diddent xpect to enny ways.
Tuesday--tir. and Mrs. Smith has
had there babies tonsils cut out &
vaxinated & his addenoyds all so.
now nex Sunday morning they are
going to have him baptized so I gess
that will fix him up all o. k.
Wednesday-Pa was telling ma a
bout a lady at the asilum witch thinks
she is a gentleman. Ma sed That
aint nothing I no a 100 fellows here
in town witch thinks the same thing.
Pa got sore & sed with a scorn You
dont need to get to personal.
the at. tonite and he was vs. the pro
Thursday-they was a Speaker on
h*lbihun act or the goverment or
sumthing & he sed Where is are
boasted Liberty? then he sed it agen
Where is are boasted Liberty? I ast
you where is are boasted Liberty?
& a guy witch must of had to much
homebrew sed. All rite Bo I'll bite
Rodney Reecs, owner and builder
phop. Begel' e, Elmira, Iamarqpe
and Socrates, $3000.
Real Nstste Traastr~
Wrs. Wn. H. Perron to uelss
9 Hmstd. Society, lot, Pelican, Bermuda,
Verret and Alix, $1500 cash.
Purchaser to Mrs. Wi. H. Perron,
fame property, $1500 terms-l-ene.
Mrs. Concetta Caraba to (Mrs. Val
entine Guiterrez, tmterest, etc., lot,
Vallette, Homer, Newton and Belle
ville, $250 cash-Stern.
Wnm. H. Dodge, to Union Hmstd.
Assn., 2 lots, Farragut, Newton, De
Armas and Nelson, $500 cash--Gur.
Mrs. Joe. H. Maillaud to Hy. MIl.
laud, lot, Ptolemy, Teche, Nunez and
Socrates, $300 cash--ennessey.
Jos. Milanud to Mr,. Ida Bdown,
lot, Ptolemy. Teche,,unes and So.
crates, $300 cas--He- nessey.
Frank Castroglorvsal to Michel
TROOP 60, BOY SCOUL'T OF
First Algiers Troop to Appear Before
the Court of Honor for Merit
Badges and Made a Splen
Six members of Troop 60, which
Troop is affiliated with the Church
of the Holy Name of Mary. appeared
before the Court of Honor on last
Thursday night, and were presented
with their First Class Scout Pins.
These boys are the first Algiers boys.
(members of Algiers Troops) to re
ceive their First Class Pins before
the Court of Honor, and, therefore,
the First "First Class Scouts" of Al
glers in the order named: N. P. Trist,
Jr., Edward Schroeder. Robert Part
lan, John A. Rupp. Eugene J. LeBoeuf.
Jr.. and Frank O'Donnell.
Scout Robert Partlan, probably the
smallest First Class Boy Sdout in
America, and Scout Frank O'Donnell.
received, in addition to their First
Class Pins. miniature gold first class
pins for completing their Scout work
within a year from the date of pas
sing the tenderfoot requirements.
Sotrt Partlan completed his work
within eleven months, and Scout O'
Donnell within five months.
Five of these boys also presented
themselves before the Court for an
aggregate of thirty-two Merit Badges.
as follows: CIVICS: N. P. Trist;
LIFE SAVING: Frank O'Donnell:
PUBLIC HEALTH: N. P. Trist, Frank
O'Donnell, John A. Rupp; COOKING:
N. P. Trist, Frank O'Donnell, Robert
Partlan, John A. Rupp and Edward
Schroeder; PATHFINDLNG: N. P.
Trist, Frank O'Donnell; FIRST AID
TO ANIMALS: N. P. Trist, Frank O'
Dqnnell, Edward Schroeder. Robert
Partlan; SAFETY FIRST: Frank O'
Donnell; FIREMANSHIP: N. P.
lrit, Frank KO'DonielL Edward
Schroeder, Robert Partlan, John A.
Rupp; SWIMMING: Frank O'Don
nell; CYCLING: N. P. Trist. John A.
Rupp, Robert Partlan, Edward Schroe
der; MASONRY: N. P. Trist, Frank
O'Dbnnell. Edward Schroeder, jJohn
A. Rupp and Robert Partlan.
Scout Trist was the only boy to
pass Civics, while Scout O'Donnell
was the only boy to pass Life Saving,
Swimming and Safety First. The
'great work accomplished before the
Court of Honor is the result of a
hard summers work, and these boys
have returned to school feeling very
proud of their accomplishments.
The boys of Troop 60 will hold
their regular weekly meeting tonight
at 7:30, and everyone is requested
to be present.
Mr. Thomas A. Fox Appointed a
Member of the Court of Honor
of the Boy Scouts of
W'hen the Court of Honor met last
Thursday night, September 16th, 1921.
Mr. Thomas A. Fox, Secretary of the
Troop Committee of Troop 60, of Al
giers, lsat with the Chairman and
members of the Court as a represen
tative of Algiers.
Mr. Fox received his appointment
from Judge Andrew H. Wilson, chair
man qf the Court of Honor, on Satur
day, September 10th., 1921, and is the
first Algerian a member of the Court
The Court of Honor meets once a
month in the United States District
Court Room, in the Post Office Build
ing, and iMr. Fox hopes to see every
Algiers Troop representative at these
meetings from now on, and will as
sist any of the Boy Scouts in their
Merit Badge work.
TROOP NO. 8s, BOY SCOUTSr OF
Troop No. 32, Boy Soouts of
America will hold their regular week
ly meeting Saturday, September 24,
7 p. m.
To American Boyhood.
Scouting is a man making scheme
with a "blue sky" method. It be
lieves in taking "boys" as they are
and leading them through naturgl
development to the finest type of
character. Utilizing their pleasure
in games and their intense desire to
know and do. it develops them in
citizenship and in ability to see, com
prehend and interpret through their
own lives, the big and worth while
things. It is a way of making sim
plicity, genuineness and beauty, the
most desirable things in life.
TROOP No. 32.
Headquarters 606 Opelousas Ave.
John Cientat, Scribe.
Castrogiovannl, business conducted at
1000 Alix Street, $3000 cash--iHenr
Jos. Susalin to Dixie Hmstd. Assn..
2 lots, Vallette, Alix, Chestnut and
Peter; lot, same square, $3000 cash.
Purchaser to vendor, same proper
ty, $3000 terms-Beary.
To Serve You Well WithE
SO Convenient & Cheap NO
WIRING AND APPLIANCES ON MONL
South New Orleans Light & T r
222 Elmira Avenue AGlGIERS, LA.
Mrs. W. Schorr entertained il dtli.
fully at a truck ride on Thursday,
September 15, with the (;hlanerr a
her guests. The crowd met at the Ii
foot ol Canal street and proceeded ;
out to West End and thence to Spanisih i1
Fort. Here bathing was enjoyed. aft.r .
which delicious refreshments were tl
served-truly it was a repast fit Inc a
A bon fire was built on the shore
around which the crowd gathered
while Mrs. Booth illustrated the lat,.st I
in Terpsichorean Art--"The Iudians
Music was furnished by the .azzers'
Band. while the chief entertainers
were J. Cieutat and S. Ruggs who
kept the crowd roaring with their
original jokes and comic antics. The
popular song, "Ain't We Got Fun",
was a suitable one for the occasion.
When it was time to return, the
members enthusiastically thanked
their hostess for the very enjoyable
evening and are anxiously looking for
ward to the next great event.
Among those present were: Misses
Mary and Florence Clifford, Dot Kraft,
Esther Marxen and Edna Karr;
Messrs. S. Ruggs, Jos. Lawrence, Leon
Rice, Joe Meyer; Mr. and Mrs. G.[
Ponti. Mr. and Mrs. J. Cleutat, Mr. and
Mrs. E. Booth, Mr. and Mrs. M. Schorr,
Mrs. A. J. Amuedo, Mrs. Bergeron,
and Mrs. Stella Souque.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. I
AN ERROR IN THE COURT REC
ORDS OF LAST WEEK STATED
THAT THE RESIDENCE OF THE
LATE MRS. L. J. PETERSON, 618
VERRET ST., WAS LEASED UNTIL
SEPTEMBER 30, 1922. THE
HEIRS OF HER ESTATE TAKE
THIS MEANS OF ADVISING THE
PUBLIC THAT THE PRESENT
LEASE POSITIVELY EXPIRES ON
SEPTEMBER 30, 1921, AND SAID
RESIDENCE IS NOW FOR SALE.
INFORMATION IN REFERENCE
TO SAME MAY BE HAD FROM
LOUIS W. PETERSON, 220 BER
If you have compared our prices
with those of Canal Street, you will
find they are the same. Calderaro's
Pharmacy, Algiers, La.
10 years practical experience.
All work guaranteed 10 years.
~ Opeleoas Ave., Cor. Olvier
The best grade de
livered to you at
the lowest prices.
W. F. SPELNC
Corner Teche and
Phone Algiers 132
NOW IS A GOOD 'IT
to "dig out" the children's old shoos snd havSo
opens on Sept. 19th, and it's not' too earl to
"kiadies" shoes repaired.
CHERRY SHOE REPAIRING :
P. ORTALANO, Genme/l messe
Phone AMg. 01279 R i
'71$.14 lT RE ST.
HERE YOU ARE, FOLKS!! -.
This year we will pay out in Algiers,
It is the interest at 4 % on the savigs d
comes back to them, the reward of thrifty
ligent reasoning.. To have you must sav.
Algiers Trust & SaVi
(Your Holm Bauk)
Phone Algiers 481
On last Prlday
e Hindelang ente terta
d ianeous shower a
I Drumm, a bride 4
r \ dance followedh 1
e thosC Dresent e'*
Mi.sses Zelda Hu
Helen Barrett, Cr
otho, and Carlotta
t Eldred Drumm, Joe
B. If. Britain and mm
r enjoys good
always have a m
e ready to fill ay
We also mrrt
times a lairs at
fresh eouaty rlq
1 Cor. AlIx anmid
Phe* Algl mI
G061d C. L
Glred P. IL
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