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SCHOOL CHILDREN FREE
s·ihool childr,n far,' lzring chool hours. in THEHERALD.PAGES I Devoted to the Upbuildag of the What Side of the River. "A very live and creditable weekly newsppper."-MANUFACTURERS RECORD. VJCX ALGIERS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1922. EDITORIAL R SIDE OF THE STORY '~tailroad's propaganda which has been distributed fast and ri-g the present strike has had the effect of convincing i that the railroads are right and that the men are all wrong ja 01 this connection it is well to remember that the big railroad t otons have millions to spend for just such a purpose, a o the workmen must spread their propaganda from mouth a very slow process which may mean their defeat. Money r thief of justice during these times when men are struggling i very existence. It is a battle of the might of mone s the justice to men. We believe that all fair minded men in the employ of the s would be willing to accept a reduction in wages. pro-r -d that the reductil m in freight rates and passenger rates also be so reduced to bring about lower cost of living. In l ion the reductiion of the men's wages will be out ,f pro, to the reduction of railroad rates. IEvery man is entitled " lir compensation for his work and he will not get this from edcoltporaton without a struggle. The railroads are ready to show that they are not at present a sufficient amount of money to pay a fair dividend to stockholders. and we agree with them in this contention, if they would cut out the thousands of the drones who draw onable salaries just because they are a son, brother, uncle, > or father of a railroad president, they would he able, t y to pay a fair dividend on their stock but would be able FF their workmen a liveable wage. .Every era of prosperity throughout the world goes hand in al with high wages. "High wages and good times, low wages tlpaic," is a true saying that has often been proved. It is to be regretted that at this time, the other brotherhoods irkad men are unable to help the present situation except in ,gral sense, a united brotherhood today would bring to a final the real truth of the claims of the railroads that they are caking ends meet. NHED WITH WNlMG NARCOTICS to rid the section of aler his charge of unde Claptal Iward Smith, of Preeluct Station, with Do Mefle Cassard and Wll -st up five persons late sesm of whom it is al hi- hMt4orming drugs in Among these were 21 years old, and Ed 37 years old. oe morphine, the de ( were fend In the f Edward Ck-li. Wun hnarlr w ( Ni pmeag andu is belas te ilheri authorities, the tbi eharged with being dan- g sad suspicious characters h having no visible means SIK AT SAY ADAMS. it osyable week was spent b agd Uo Algeriaes at the Bay 11 :gm aid Rod Camp at Bay * They spent their time fish Itthing and say that never 1 h larger or more plenti at present. While there a c gmeie to the Gulf, where d baking was enjoyed. D It the party were Misses g Maseh, Julia uslDin, Stella t sad Florence McCord, u mle Mothe, Beverly tnd lggdre, Alfred Peterson, lr, Ignastus Treath, and t Mrs. Jack Thomas andI sad Mrs. 3. J. Mothe. a S LON PARTY. - t 'party was given at i t Mrs. C. C. Penisson on t Mt July 15. Watermelos and c were served in abund- t * had a pleasant time. WnWet were Misses A. I N. L Hge, a Sullivan, B. t . WUis, . Marlbrough, t S. Arsago, L. Lecourt, , . Shaebeer, C. Lubbe, a 3. Car.les, T. Hints, m. N. attars, .. Penisson. S.Nt, A. Borne, E. Sut his, A. Bowers, M. Ernst, . Tradaway, J. Donelly, W. Seymour, J. Letbbe, T. . C.Pealso, Jr., Mrs. I and Mrs. C. C. Penisson. FINGERPRINT BOSSY'S NOSE as an owners braud ol her hip heals. Because. it has been discov ered that a cow's nose. like human ager tips. are o two alike. In Irs when the old the east. dairyen are . inking i brnins sh as bossy's moseý-Sgwl. tialher as bhn i the brand of showin uthe piCu4r~ - i the men was seemisasiWk s prints ser ar .* c idesr needs.I i e * lI BIRTHL Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ed Harding (nee Tille Muts) of 220 Slidell Ave. - boy. SBorne to Mr. and Mrs. LLa (nee L. Lawton) of 181i Newton SStreet.-- girl. ' GIRLS JOIN MORALITY LEAGUE. a The Morality League in the past few weeks has been flooding the malls with applications to the fair sex. Three of them have been re turned properly filled and answered, It but we expect to receive many more y in the next few days said John Curry, y secretary of the league. The applicants are: Helen Estop ir Inal, Dionese Vitter, and Norma * Baker, who are the first girls to a come forward in our fight for public ' decency. They all agree that the present dance has passed the dis graceful stage, and so they call upon 1 the other good girls of the com d, munity to come forward and help rid d Algiers of indecent dancing. *, When informed that these girls had id tendered applications to the Morality id League, L. J. Schroder, President ** said, "The girlhood of Algiers has at last come to a period of realization They have at last seen the things that we have been picturing to them ýt in the newspapers of our city, the Ia things that are depriving our youth id of the pleasures of childhood, and d- that is the indecent, immodest, e. vicious, vulgar dances. A Algiers never in its history lacked B to support a movement that was for h, the benefit of its future men and Kt women, and to-day it is found rising 0 as in the past against a vice that is B. demoralizing the very. youth of a. America. it- These girls are the kind of girls it, that our cities and country need so Ly, much; and it is only girls of their T. type that will grow to be an honor ~. to the community. ml InR ATI Y PP T.R!ATtl ALGIERS SHOPMEN HOLD BIG MEETING d Criticism of federal court actions g in the railroad strike, denunciation of g alleged "unfair tactics practised by the railroads" and an appeal for un-: animity of purpose on the part of h union workers featured on open air mass meeting in the Algiers Play Iground by members of the various shop crafts from the Southern Pa- i cific shops, Sunday night. Labor leaders representing virt IC ually every shop craft on strike and . many from kindred crafts addressed h the crowd of more than 1500 peopl 3 ~ho completely filled the playground. P. J. Hymel. president of the Al giers federation acted as master of d ceremonies and addressed the gath in ering at the close of the meeting. Other speakers were: Representative Henry J. Cox from the Ninth Ward; nt L. L. LeBlanc, secretary and treas to urer of the Algiers federation, David 1 Marcusy, president of the Central Trade and Labor Council; P. A. Per W j eta, executive member of the street: %, carmen's union; W. H. Whittenberg, le, president of the Maintenance of Way Lodge No. 1630; J. J. LeBlanc, presi ile dent of the Metal Trades Council and G. C. Hanley, president' of the South n ern Pacific Federation. s J. J. LeBlanc, one of the principal' speakers of the meeting denounced the railroads "for spreading false ds propaganda" and declared it was in only through "unanimity of purpose al that union men could hope to over come the evils that encompass them." .re Action of Judge Foster in granting injunctions to railroads to prevent - violence on the part of strikers was characterized by Mr. LeBlanc as an insult to union labor. "Union men mean no violence," he said. "They are all American citl-' sens and want the standards of their country upheld." He declared an in Junction should not have been issued when a road is in the hands of a Fed eral receiver." David Marcusy, president of the Central Trades and Labor Council, appealed to union workers to sup port and vote for candidates to im portant offices who are known to be I friendly to organized labor. It Is I through this way alone, he asserted, ing that unionism will ever realize its Lve. Just deserts. W. H. Whittenberg, president of the an Malmtemauee at Way men. voiced' his ton displeasure at the decision of national officers to not permit a strike at P. J. Hlmey, L. L. LeBlanc and A. H.: UE. Bloom, leaders in the Algiers federa-l tion reviewed the situation in Al ast giers and reaffirmed their allegiance the to the strikers cause. fair re re OBITIARY KROHN - On Thursday at 3:40 top o'clock a. m., Henry Z. Krohn son ot rms John Krohn and Elizabeth Zeger, I bi aged sixty four years. Deceased was the a native of Connecticut. The funeral die took place Friday at 3 o'clock from the residence of his brother-in-law, pen William Senat, 308 Olivier street. In om terment was in McDonoghville Cem etery. had FROELICHER-On Thursday at 6 lity o'clock a. m., Odilla Nisse, wife of lent Dominick Froelicher died. Deceased at was a native of Saarburg, Lorraine, tio France, but had resided here for many years. The funeral took place e Thursday at 4:30 o'clock p. m., from theher late residence 311 Seguin street ath Interment was in McDonoghville Cem and etery. lest, JOHNSON-On Thursday at 9 o'clock a. m., Nathan Johnson, hus ked band of the late Josephine Penyon for ville, died at the age of eighty-eight and years. Deceased was a native of sing Jackson. Ill., but had resided here for t is the past sixty-six years. Captain of Johnson started on river packets at at an early age as an oiler. At rirls the time of reaching his majority he i so was a licensed engineer. He had been heir in active service on the river up to nor six years ago, when his age began to tell and he was forced to go ashore. E. He then went to live wit his sua, - Nathan Johnson,, Jr. His funeral was conducted from the home of his grandson Alex Saberville, 7S5 Patter son street, Friday afternoon. Inter ment was in St. Bartholomew Cem etery. Besides his son, Captain Johnson is survived by ten grandchildren and five great grandchildren. MEYERS-Mrs. Caroline Meyers, nee Kass, wife of Wendel Meyers of McDonoghville, died at 12:50 Thur day at the age of 58 years. Mrs. Meyers was a member of the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of I comotive Firemen and Eng~Lnemen, Liberty Lodge No. 95, and also of the Catholic League and the Assumption Society. She was buried at 4 o'clock Friday from the family home, T71 Monroe street, interment being ln McDonogh cemetery. FROLEICHER-On Thursday, July 13, 122. at 6:08 o'clock a. m. Odilla Nisse, beloved wife of Domlnlck Fro leicher. a native of Saarburg, Lo Praine, France, and a resident of Al giers. SThe tfuneral 'took place Tharsday, g July 1, at 4:3 p. from her late Sresidence, 311 Seguin street. Rev. B9 L. Vag efetg Interment In Meenmegh Onmenry. SHORT B UT SWEET WAIT * UNTIL FAIR. WEEK AND I'L.L SNOW 0 'EM WOW T0 PLAY! I 'I i LI~ . clrlpl \ n1 / E. OLKS _~ Weddings of New I Orleans Folks ei WEST SIDE COUPLES WHO EPN TERED THE STATE OF MAT t d RIMONT DURING WEE.. HARVEY-WILLIAMS. e A pretty wedding of this week was that of Miss Ida Louise Harvey, . daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Mc e Echron to Mr. Thomas Jackson Wil- I Is liams, of Memphis, Tenn., which was i ,' celebrated Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Methodist Church in Opelousas Avenue, Rev. C. C. Wier Softiciating. a The church was filed with relatives and friends of the young couple. At 1. the appointed hour, the charming a. yonng bride, leaning on the arm of 1-. her father, entered the church to the :e strains of Lohengrin's Wedding March, played by Mrs. T. P. Bell. She was prettily dressed in white crepe de chine and carried a bouquet of bride's roses and lilies of the valley. Her veil of illusion was ar ranged in cap effect. 10 The bride's only attendant was Dt Miss Lelila Entwisle who wore white r, creje de chine which was heavily m embroidered. She carried Killarney al rosebuds and wore a wreath of sil ,i ver leaves. W. The groom was attended by Mr. n- " George Renshaw. n" Dr. T. P. Bell, Dr. F. M. Fay, and Messrs Wynn Rickey and Claude 6 Entwistle were ushers. They were of dressed in white. id Mendelssohn's Wedding March was Le. played as a recessional. After the or ceremony, a reception was held at ce the home of the bride's parents. The young couple who were the recepients of many costly presents left for a honeymoon trip to McComb, Hattiesburg, and Ripley. They win make their home in Memphis. HAWKINS-ZATARAIN. of The marriage of Miss Edna Haw or kins, daughter of Mrs. M. Hawkins of o Pacific Avenue, to Mr. Jules O. Zat at arain was celebrated on Wednesday At last by Judge Trauth in Gretna. he The attendants were Mr. Milton en Zatarain and Miss Annie Floegel. to to w NOTED SCIENTIST as. SALS FOtR FACS Ssons riote 031 on Ers, of IS se , r21 Ula o This is a picture of Pdr. Alexis SCarrel, takeult as he was bordint Al. the steamer Paris eo his way to see his wife in Northern France. Dr. Carrelt.yoimected with the Rocke* 17. feller Institute, is perhaps the great ite est of American medical suiestije y investitos To him is credited in therst scculddu rt i tkhe ati idil crmtism f l e. wi Personal Mention And General News - L. SHORT ITEMS CONCERNINO gl WEST SIDE PEOPLE. Miss Hazel Aycock left for Baton Rouge to spend two weeks. I Mrs. C. Gererts and children left last week for Texas, to spend some time. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Nelson, Mr. * and Mrs. A. G. Tufts, Mrs. L. Tufts, Misses Irma Tufts, Inez Dupuis, 24 Lucille Christy and Venter Carman, I Mr. Tom Dupuis and Hunter and tt Iredale Cunningham, spent Sunday t, at Little Woods. N r Mrs. Betnard Donner and children b are visiting her sister Mrs. Gerald O'Brien in Hitchkock, TeL aI t Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Keller have g, removed to Louisville, Ky., where f f they will reside. ',iK Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Zeringue ana family are summering in Bay St. L Louis, Miss. Miss Mae Herbert is spending some time in Bay St. Louis, the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. B. Zeringue. Miss Victoria Giepert spent the a week-end in Abita Springs, La., the gi guest of Mrs. C. J. Mott and family. s Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Schneider and ai a daughter, Emma Louise have re f turned from Galveston, Texas, where ro they were the guests of the former's to mother and sister. G Miss Eunice Cunningham and Lio- s nel Cunningliam left Monday for Lafayette, La., to spend the remainder I of the summer, the guests of Miss a Grace Cunningham. a Mr. Charles Smith returned from McComb and Summit, where he spent A some time. e Master Herbert Smith is spending awhile here with relatives. p Mr. and Mrs. Byron Williams and baby left for Sulphur Springs, Texas, e e to make their home. Dr. and Mrs. T. L. Bell of Americus, fI * Ga., were recent guests of Dr. and h Mrs. T. B. Bell of Bermuda street. Miss Blanche Vanderllnden will n entertain the Trinity Junior Society d tomorrow night a r Mrs. W. Babin and children re- n ) turned after spending awhile at a t. Houma. Mr. and Mrs. V. Messina and baby formerly of Los Angeles, Calif., are now making their home in Algiers, iwith the latter's mother, Mrs. Jos. Tallon of Morgan street. Mrs. Men sina was formerly Miss Emily Tal ion of our town. Mrs. L. E. Lorio has returned from a pleasant visit to relatives in Mo. line, Ill. Mrs. Wm. Treadaway and children have returned after spending a month with relatives. Mrs. Geo. Peterson and children are spending awhile at Skyland, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. J. Peterson and chil dren, Mrs. Nellie C. Andrews, and Miss Irene Crane have been spend ing awhile at Long Beach, Miss. Mrs. H. D. French has returned from Heartease Park. There will be a euchre lotto and five hundred given Friday evening at the home of Mrs. F. Lyncker, 235 Morgan street. The games will start promptly at 8 o'clock. The hostesses will be Mesdames Lyncker, Watkins, Bowers, Hardy, Kundert, Cafilero, and Walker and Miss May Daly. (Continued on Page 3.) MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER. A miscellaneous shower was given at the home of Mrs. August Calderaro in honor of her sister, Miss Ida Har vey. The gifts which were numeraous and beautiful were placed in two large organ pipes with a note of introduc tion. As the brideelect entered, she was showered with rice and water. Re freshments were served In abuendace. j og~ piaewih anaa InrorC TO THE PUBLIC M Since. the beginning of the Shop- ( men,,'s strike to the present, much has been said in the public press a bout the conduct of the. strikers in SAlgiersr Algiers has been called the hotbed of the strike disturbances, antd con-t sequently, the. guards and police have left no stone unturned to effect as an Ur many at rests as possible. As a re sult. innocnlt men peacefully walk ý:g the streets of Algiers have been "\ rrrested and have to stand trial be- "P fore Federal Judge Foster on a its charge of violating the injunction. "` We have 1: mnen who now have to h face' these charges as an aftermath .l of the shooting of the night of July w' 11. Most of these mten were arrested Itu as they were leaving their homes to d" find out what the shooting was all 1c about. The evidence on hand so far to clearly shows that all of the shoot- Pt ing was done by Company guards, I' and from all indications, the whole! affair seems to be a ruse of the Com- w pany to intimidate and discredit the it strikers. p Now the Algiers Local Federation is confronted with the financial ex- s pense of defending these men. We b are advised by our attorney that the 1 costs may rise to $7000.00, or more o depending on appeals. ti Our funds being limited, we of course, have to appeal to our friends It and brothers in this cause. We ask therefore, that you give this appeal i your favorable attention and con- a tribute to the full extent of your i power to this worthy cause. h Thanking you in advance for your t kind consideration, and with our best c wishes to your membership, we are Fraternally yours, Algiers Local Federation No. 7, L. L. LeBLANC. t S Secretary. P. S.-Address all donations to L. L. LeBlanc, 427 Pacific Avenue, Al , giers, La. All subscriptions will be published Seach week in The Herald. ete eft! BEGIN SPRINKLER me INSTALLATION IN 24 NEW ORLEANS SCHOOLS. Mr. - t installation of sprinkler system in als 24 New Orleans public schools has an, begun and will be completed when and the school session reopens in Sep day tember, it was announced Monday by Nicholas Bauer, secretary of the lren board. aid The sprinklers are being Installed at the recommendation of the special ave fire hazard committee, and the state tere I fire marshal. Belleville School is 'included in the list. St. LOCAL GIRLS TO TEACH me- IN JEFFERSON PARISH. : of At a recent meeting of the Jefferson the School Board, several of our local the girls were appointed to teach in their uily. schools for the 1922-23 session which and begins Sept. 11th. re- Misses Sarah Davis, Imogen Bar tore rett and Cora Shields were appointed er's to the Jefferson High School and Miss Gene Drumm to McDonogh No. 26 Lto- school. for ider SUNSET LODGE NO. 108. liss rom The Sunset Lodge No. 108, Ladies ent Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Rail road Trainmen will hold its regular ung meeting on July 20th, 1922, at 2:30 p. m., at the Pythian Hall. and All members are asked to be pres us ent, as this is a business meeting. We would like to see a few more new cus, faces at our meetings, which will and help to make it more interesting. The more members that attend will meeting the merrier the meeting. So iety do not forget the date. Do not make any other engagement for that eve re- ning, but come to meeting and spend at a pleasant evening with your friends. aby MONSTER MASS MEETING. are There will be a monster mass meet Ie ng in the Interest of the striklng railroad crafts on Friday, July 21, at 8 p. m., at Lafayette Square. Prom rIm nent leaders of the labor movement will address the meeting explainig why the railroad crafts discontitnued work. Europe Greets Former Pres. Taft Former President Taft made no ilamboyant announcement of his trip to Europe this summer, still he is being received with enthusiasm and interest at every center visited. Ii London' he was honored at state affairs and dinners in a way befitting his ability. The fact that he is now chief Justice of the United States impresses Europe..The toum s developing into triumphal trip not unlike that tendered other prum dents on visits there. Picture shows Mr. and Mrs. Taft arriving in Frane. It also shows how the former presidet hasbe st is wsigh. / Mrs. Huckins At Head Of Ant Extermination Campaign In Algiers uIefinit. lines along the' campaign to eradiciate tlhe- Argentine ant in New ()rleanls a ill be carried out were annountletet'd follhoeing a llee'ting at the (;runeai l! H lotel. I ndler the plan i. cidted on, every naardt in theit city ble,'ome-s a unit of oeperation in the drivee. l'Each will have its establisheed headqlcarters and its cwn little organization. Through , headquart ers all thoe work in any giv en ward will be cleared. Volunteers will he enrolled thetre, assignments I made. a c.he'k of just what is being o done, will be kept there and funds 11 collecteed will be turned in there be rr fore being se-nt to the general cam t. paign headqeuarters at The Times . Picayune eoffice lo Thus, through these ward units, it a- will be possible, to know at all times te just what is being done in any given part of the city. en If eve-ry effort is put forth. it was x- stated, this organization work can re completeed in all wards by August 1le at the late-st. The actual collection re of funds will begin then--and not un til then. of Mrs. J. E. lluckins was elected ward ds leader for Algiers. sk Volunteers are wanted. Volun tal teer for your own square and for '-i as many other squares as you can ur take care of. Notify Mrs. Huckins how many squares you will take, and ur the assignment will be made and 'st credentials issued to you. re Every solicitor this year will be provided with credentials and the request has gone out that subscrip tions be given only to those who have ry. them. This is not only to avoid In L. discriminate collection of funds but At- to prevent collections at a time when or anization has not been completed lel an& when Individual effort easily may cause confusion and handicap the real drive when it begins. EXCLUSIVE CLUB. LS. - The Exclusive Club held its weekly . In meeting at the home of Miss Virgie has Cafiero, Friday night. hen The meeting was well attended and lep- during the business meeting many by things of importance were trans the acted Balloting for candidates was the main feature of the evening. led The Club wishes to thank Mrs. c8ia Saleeby for Inviting the club out to tate Milneburg on the 16th. The day was is enjoyed by all who attended. The Club wishes to thank Mrs. W. John son for chaperoning the crowd. After the business meeting, danc SHing was indulged in and a pleasant evening was spent by all. Refresh. ments were served in abundance. son Those present were: Misses A. John ieal son, O. LeBlanc, M. Sarbeck, E. seir Daigle, V. Cafiero. E. Choate, M. ich Ponti, R. Launaus, A. Fellers, Messrs S. King, C. Balk, A. Marvin, J. John lar- son. J. Leonard. L. Fernandes, B. ted Holeman. M. Bergers, M. Ryan, W. ias Erickson, Mr. and Mrs. Caflero and 26 many others. The next meeting will be held on Friday night, July 21, 1922, at the home of. Miss Alden Johnson. All members are asked to be present, as lies plans for a hay ride will be discussed. tall alar DAY AT LITTLE WOODS. :30 - A Jolly crowd left Sunday morning rea for Little Woods where a most de 1g. lightful day was sent. Those in the new party were Mr. and Mrs. B. DeBlane will and daughter Charlyn, Mrs. R. C. Pav. ret and 'children, Mr. and Mrs. 8. end Morrell and daughter Kathleen, Mr. So and Mrs. J. Cesua, Mr. and Mrs. C. Lake E. Dickey and children, Miss Florence eve- Borne and Mr. J. Maetchin. nds. FARMER SUES FERRY CONCERN. S Suit for $5300 mages for in Juries was filed Intlvil district court leet- yesterday by -lncent Distefano king against the Union Ferry Company 21, and the Bisso Towboat Company. om* The petition alleged that Distefano, a sent track farmer, was driving his wagon sing down the bridge to the terry when med the flooring broke, causing him to fall and sustain general contasions.