PUDISaSm D UvTRa TlausDAY e
Istaised May It, IS.
, easad at the Pstomor at New Orisa. as Socaed-Cass Mll Mator.
TMM 0S OPl SUBCRIPTION
Wheo Paid In, tovasee.
" . .. T. ................... .. .................................. 00
SMe -ths ................................................ ............ ........... ..o0
. Meathe .............. ........................................
C.2 e .................... ...................................... or Adv r er
ul i . ..•..................................., and Propriet r
THH B RAL) may be found at the fooll places:
f RRARLD (Algiers Offie), 600 Tercet
BE RALD (Cty Office), eM-ICareadelet 8Street.
EmF' Book Store, S It. Charles Street.
VOL. XXIX NOVEMBER 24, 1921 No. 29
DON'T SELL YOUR LIBERTY BOND .
When the patriotic editor men of the country were telling their
readers three and four years ago that the American government's Liberty
and Victory bonds were as good as gold-and perhaps better-they be
lieved what they wrote. They had seen (or knew of) the action of our
civil war bonds which, after the war, went to high premium and they
were convinced as men can be convinced of anything, that Liberty bonds
at 4%1 to 4% per cent would be the same.
It is true they didn't suspect that the bonds would take the tumble
they did right on top of victory.
But now they are coming out of their gloom. Liberty bonds are
going steadily upward. AND THEY WILL KEEP GOING UP! A $100
bond that you could sell for only $85 about a year ago now brings around
$90. Victory bonds are almost to par.
Don't sell your Liberty bonds. Presently there will' be going about
certain smooth gents with fat rolls offering you a dollar or two above
market price for your bond. What are they going to do with them? Keep
them, of course, because they know it will be only a very few years until wii
Uncle Sam's gilt-edged bonds, paying high a higher rate of interest than cui
saving banks, will every one of them sell in the market at well above I
$100 apiece. Th
Dont' forget that prediction, folks! .in
W'E SURE ARE PRETTY EASY SOMrlIMES. let
We Americans are a clever lot-sometimes. We can out-finance, I d
out-invent, out-fight and out-brag anything on two legs, or fouregs-- I
or on six -legs for that matter. But once in a while we are awful~ easy. cha
Take potash ,one of the three absolutely necessary elements in rals- pol
lug food. Before the war, we bought our supply from the potash trust ing
in Germany. During the war we delved a lot and found that in one
distlct in California there were deposits that would last this country 200
years. Certain rock in Wyoming will supply all our needs for 800 put
years. Green sands on the New Jersey seashore contain enough potash agr
for the eastern country indefinitely. But experience showed that all use
were more expensive to mine than are the Geman beds. few
Bat we went at it. nel
After the war great talk came from Germany of selling potash to enn
America for $40 a ton . We bit. As the best price the Amelcan potashers
could offer was $125 a ton, we refused jp buy until the German potash 1
arrived. The American plants had to shut down. Then, when the stock who
ease In from Germany, we were Just knocked stiff to find that the price mal
of the German potash was $150 a ton. That's all. But the German I ct
pota* trust paid a 20 per cent dividend this year, and told its stock- go
holders that while it had sold potash below cost to German farmers,
Mg prols were still forthcoming by reason of the high prices charged
-Misawhile our own potash deposits lie untouched, the Ameriean
dsmpaies' workmen are Idle and money that could be spent in this
agntery and added to the national wealth s seat to some trust abroad
i h a jaw-breahlag name.
P6tash is as dear as ever in America. And hard t get at that,
as little as possIble is sent over here in order to keep the price up.
HOME PHEIA)BOPHY FOR 191..
* gale has uaid that "All men are cowards." As we hear men lie, tricd
Wted their conduct to others, and listen to their barren explanations man
gu m stsei of aunsemly acts, we feel that the cynic is correct
S jat use t t we .begin to remember what men will do-all grades W
m' e all natiialtles an d all conditions-when we se them or
lreth for a holy eause or for a bauble, and throw their lives away
he maet sublime heroism, why, we forget the cynic's blurb. The
,-wondrous courage and base cowardice are strangely mixed into Jr.,
r:WAT' T" UmS
ala't no use to warn 'em, when,they alin't got time to read. If
t 'eS to e iLrIf, they Ihardly stop to hed, till at last some
aeluet is laid up at their door, ua' of course they're awfutal asorry
thby 'dust thlu besbte.
atY T'lwM ear yngSeters peedln--ye, the little gals a' bars, as
l with wirn' engina lihe they use to do with. toys.-dretin'
'-- dhetructie with a childish heart ua' hand,--slamply dikerin'
that their Pa's di'ift nderstand .. If yeu warn 'em to
in the gstlet sort of tone, hey' impress ynou wih the idea,
aust be let aloe.....
gita' tee servigreus i this deil-haunted day, wheg huana
_ i e as tee hup to throw away; we rate ouselves aecordin'
we bea, til arpeeee srves a lesson that a esMin cia
. . . I roud aesk a favor, or anything like that,-but clp
tee Idn eu an' lpaste it In Ter hat.
C' i~b 1'
~~ A'a >~
ATIOrS HIGEST TRIUTE TO UNKNOw DEAD
President Harding in rotunda of Capitol at Washington pinning ribbon across flag covered coffin of
:1 oldiers buried in fields of France.
GIL Y WI-- .
GILKY SWIG S
Friday-Me & Blisters fell out
with each another today. He a
cuesd me of steeing his Dog. Bul
I dont call it steeling what I done
That Pup of hissen has ben a come.
in#up here for a no. of months now
& eating off me for so long I jus
figgered he had fell heir to me. So
let him go to Oort if he wants to.
I dont care 1 minit.
Sat.-Mr. Gunn ast pa did he ever
change britches & find money in the
pokkets & issent it a gloryus feel
ing, etc. & Pa sed he never changes
britches only it he bys a new pair
Sunday-Ma wants a Vestibule
put on are new house but Pa is dis
agreelble. He says it assent any
use Because he only wares a vest a
few mo. in the Tinter & in the sum
nier time he pwas it in the closet
ennybow. o80 I spect we are a go
ing to have a Vestibule on the new
Monday-It is raneing every
wheres around here tonite. i
makes me wish I was Rich & then
I cad have a otto & a chofleer and
go to the pitcher Show and stay &
Civil Disbtikt Ouart.
Winm. H. Ward vs. Board of Levee
Commissioners of Orleans Levee Ds
trict; answer and reconventional de
William A. Sehrt vs. Juliet L.
_ourt, separation from bed and board
J. A. Morales.
George Johnson vs. John Hints,
r., damages, [email protected] M. C. Scharff.
A BICYCLE FOR CHRIST
Means the Boy's
and Girl's Most
Happy Moment 4
" u r " rh i - " . ..f r ., I
Our Chrisdis o' es for Boys and Girls will bring joy to their young hearts, and a Bicycle
on darisa aoraing *il *ml weeks iad months of health-givin pleasbre md recreation. :
stock in t b r prepared than ever before, and at thig Shop one will nd the largeste
sc iibb atasedections. The House of Gonales al. stands for quality, and our
S"Evr bad j' b tited to visit us. They will see dipl of
" N*AiALu; ,tY, DAYTON, BLACK DSAUTY, GB
C T A EN
1 y, .A`
:r : O f~i# ·Seekan3'
~ 143 ~ ,
it f - p fC~PP; C~
3?r ~ t : r ·
stay and make my Chofflur set out
in the rane & wait for me. Ma give
me a dime for being good today.
She seams very fond of me since
she come back from her visit. I
gess Visiting pays.
Tuesday-I got a little Cross &
ma reminded me of the Dime she
had gave me Yesterday for being
good. I wonder if she thinks she
hassent got her Monies wirth. I
gess she will lern I ain't no cheap
Wednesday-We tawked about
going to the pitcher show tonite,
but by the time pa made up his
mind & ma made up her Face it
was to late only for the last Real &
It was a Chaplin Picture to. I've
got about enuff of Wimen.
Thursday-Pa like to of got his
Block hocked off by a man witch he
had rote him up in the Paper. &
he is about done with the noose
paper Game I gess. He says he is
going to Establish a new rule & it
is Think twice before you 8peak
once & then talk to Yure self.
John Simmons to Frederick Arn
old, $400, 2 lots, Bringier, Hermosa,
Lawrence and Nunes-Woodville.
Ed. Catlero, owner, The Carbon*
dale Machine Co., contractors, to
furnish and install reorigerating
machinery in plant in Algiers Dis
trict, New Orleans, La., $8285-Hea
Liens and Prvileges.
Sam Marcuse, owner, Bechtel &
West, contractors to Algiers Sash,
Door & Blind Co., Inc., $422, balance
due for materials furnished property,
2731 Napoleon Ave.--Carter, Jr.
Real Estate Transfers.
Joseph Bourg to Third District
Bldg. Assn., lot, Webster, Peltcan,
Wagner and Alix, $800 cash.
Purchaser to vendor, same property
Patrick S. He.nnessey to Ideal S.
& H. Assn., lot, Joliet, Green, Cam
bronne and Hickory, $3500 cash.
Purchaser to Mrs. Isidore Trest
man, same pro rty, $3100 terms
Arthur Duvic to Columbia Brew
ing Co., lease property, 1600 Canal,
ending Sept. 30, 1922, $60 month
Catherine Farnan to Mary Heron,
2 lots. Jackson, Homer, Chestnut
and Elmira, (donation)-Gross.
Mrs. John T. Kennedy to Eureka
Homestead Society, lot. Aurora,
Phosphor, Homer and Bonneval,
Robt. E. Hart, et als., to Loretta
A. Alden, 2 lots, DeArmas, Socrates,
Farragut and Nelson, $300 cash
Harry Wainer to John T Koester,
lot, Slidell, Vallette, Belleville and
Opelousas Ave., $39.70 cash.
Oakdale Impt. Co., to Paul West,
Jr., 2 lots Whitney, Socrates,
Lamarque and LeBouef, $450 cash
Red Hot Oil
Red Indian Tonic
for your system
for coughs and colds
1M Ik1 Uhn hin
0e0 Delemmise St.
You may have medicines deliv.
ered to you.
To Serve You Well With
SO Convenient & Cheap
WIRING AND APPLIANCES ON
South New Orleans Light &
222 Elmira Avenue AGIER, l1. LA l.
SLET US GIVE YOU TOoTh
andl , l't "I " t
AluRilnE Z t ,DE ISTr" .,c a
tell n-),":+r y" # a ,l trh -..
MARTINEZ DENTISTS, Com .
A delightful birthday party wa a
enjoyed at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
A. Maronge, 324 Evelina street, last
Friday night, the event being given
in honor of their little son En
joyable pastimes were indulged and
the little host was showered with
good wishes. Present were: Misses
Frances Dulcich, Grace Martinez,
Marguerite Lowe. Evelyn Barr, Mer
lin Rantz, Elba Oswald. Yvonne
Salathe, Jeanne Rantz, Camille Cam
inola, Willel Salathe. Carrie Mar
I solicit the Democratic Votes for
Supreme Court District, at the Priuary
November 29th, 19t2. -
I have been a Member of the State
was appointed Judge of the Civil
in 1899, and served thereon until Igq.
time I was elected to the Court of
Parish of Orleans, upon which I am
I was the first Dean of Loyola U
presently instructor in Constitiuo.
national Law in that Institution.
H orman a
Percy Jo ,
Mrs. Chsft i
man, Mrs L,~
Our Pty ,
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