The Invincible God
By GRACE DE PINA
(Vopyr4ght.4. :.1, by Asuctited L:emry Pr ss)
The success of Mrs. Tindall's gar
den parties lay in everyone's privi
lege tc do just as he pleased. There
by, Mr. Cramer was able to review.
unmolested, all the guests, from the
vantage of a secluded arbor. His
hands rested on his cane. his chin
upon his hands Restlessly his keen
brown eyes searched face after face:
but presently h:s quest seemed to
end, and rising abruptly, he sought
"' itll you introduce me to that girl,
over there"' he requested
Mrs. Tindall strolled with him to
where Miss Currin was serving lem
onade. "Isabel, Mr. Cramer is thirsty
-please be kind to him," she said.
Isabel stretched out her hand. The
old gentleman held it lorg enough to
call a question to her eyes.
"I asked to meet you." he explained
frankly. "You are the only one here
who might succeed. I have beet
watching them all. Will you help me?"
"Details, please," murmured Isabel.
She liked this abrupt old man with
the kindly face. There was magnetic
appeal in his expression as he an
"I have a son." he ebgan. "He is
very dear to me. He is ill-unhappy.
It amounts to the same thing very
often. He needs a doctor. For a
long time I have been hunting for
the right one. My search is over.
Now, I want you to help me persuade
him to take the case."
"I! What is the matter with your
son?" asked Isabel gently.
"He is withering," diagnosed Mr.
Cramer, solemnly. "Grief seldom kills,
but he is shriveling-mentally, phys
ically. worst of all, in his heart. It
frightens me. He is too young. I
disapprove of it at any age, in fact."
"Of course!" agreed Isabel vigor
ously. "But how can I help you?"
He plunged on quickly. "My son
thought he fell In love, a year or so
ago-desperately, you understand!
Happiness comes high, it seems, and
the lady decided he wasn't richl
enough. Then and there he vowed to
marry none but a wealthy girl, to
eliminate the chance of future decep
tiea. It is ruining him." He put in
simply. "He's got to be roused! You
are the doctor-it is a woman's task.;
I want you to do it." he ended bluntly.
"Roused?" repeated Isabel, curt
"Make him feel!" explained Cramer
tensely. "He's numb, prick him, for
good, or bhad; only make him feel!"
"How?' asked the girl, still cur
ous and a little bewildered.
"Oh, my dear!" deprecated the old
gentleman, yet undisturbed by her
lashing eyes. He changed his tone.
"Young lady, I am fighting for my
se's future, and his sane frame of
mind; nothing is going to stand in
my way. He's not going to dry up
into a miserable, crabby cynic, If I
can help it Somebody's got to prove
the existence of love and fhith."
"Why me?" asked Isabel perti
"Because," said Mr. Cramer, leaa
bag on his came mad staring at her.
Perhap Isabel fouead the answer
more laid than masculine for she
bename Inaterested, and a little fat
tere, In spite of herselmf.
"You have a plan?" she queried, in
"I thought t out long ago. Sinee
he demands riche.- How much
meyv have you? You mstnat minad,"
he added aickly.
But Isabel shook her head without
reseatment "'My face is my fortue
*ir, " she quoted, smiling.
'"a! Then you must eaure e
pectatios of a ret legacy," he an
nOued."rll ma to that You will
then proceed to enage his attention
--I leave the method to pro. If he
succumbe, you must burn your expe
tatona-d, if yao have rally sue
ceed, ,it won't make any dieence.
When all's said and done the 'little
god' is Invticbl., you haow."
"What of me-ff the ttle god'
takes his rvenge oat of me, ad I
oe beth the legaSe ad-the ame?"
"3 the two proved inaseparable
we-d yeu eare to win?" parried Crn
mer. "Besides, It is a great opportu
nitty that I ofer you"
"Bet uppos" gasped th girl, "he
h-arms to car and I caan't fall in love
"ave youa met my son?" demand
d the old gentleman proudly.
'"Ns" aditted Isabel, sailing.
."Ak! e b iscang this y way now"
-enahms Crame. "A good omen."
Isabel detaeted a total ahc at,
rathe thann dnardlatttrsagreeable
epressla on the ace of the younpa
ma who ased befre her. She sd
lad him as they chatted, sad before
he eoreeed hImarlf, was usotriyi his
ather--'s stad by becomin n lvelunta.
uia and e mbhtei· detrous at ca
a forth ame deee deharateriso
"Well?" pleded Cramer snxiously.
'3-tr-," werod ·r lsbel softly.
'atss you, my dear!" he mu'
m- -wr, her hand. "Are yo
mssd4d ha any longer S uppos we
a eer theran" he pointed to the
-sm hoaus, "ind deeMe the de
tla Ther mast h no time lst
en ame weak sks in or chai n. Now,
hor the snre at pom legacy-they
nme al tla frm hne-es-os yen
tone up a grwent at or a odmether
Isabl thout; the confessed ai
"We must find one hr you. thea."
o t knewn that ea en the ua"sath
=5 slL ~ , -PISl
"Trust me'" chuckled Cramer as
suringly. "There is a little old lady
who is very ford of me--to the ez
tent of hopping around to the end of
the earth at my bidding. She is
something of a wizard, too, and can
transform herself into anybody else
at a moment's notice. So. your 'aunt.'
with a twinkle, is 'upstate,' and will
play her part from there. We'll talk
it over with her. Come'"
The next evening Mr. Cramer fo
cused the conversation on the gar
den party. He brought in Miss Cur
rtn's name quite naturally.
"Stunning looking girll" comment
ed young ('ramer flippantly. "Now.
If he were only rich-"
She has prospects." said his father.
in a similar tone. "Some old miser
relative. up-state. I believe Hadn't
you heard? Have a try-if you can
get a :ook-in. that is. She's a favor
Ite. I gather."
George ('ran:er looked uI curiously.
It was a new attitude on his father's
part. but he harbored no suspicions.
Nelther did it occur to him as sig
nifit a:.t that thereafter he met Isabel
r.eary everywhere he went.
Co(me and see me," said she one
evening, on parting
He went. She was popular. not
easily obtained tete-a-tte, pretty, and
rich-quite worth the effort. George
admitted. He found others ahead of
him, not once. but frequently. One
day he asked her over the telephone
if he might have that evening She
declined. He begged the next-for the
theater or anything she might prefer
She chose to have him come to her
house instead. It was then that she
first hinted, delicately, at some leg
acy-a substantial one. He gathered
that her eccentric aunt was hopelessly
At the end of a week he proposed.
She refused him. His desire grew.
At the end of a month she gave in.
In a panic, she sought Mr. Cramer, Sr.
"You must lose your legacy-not
too soon." he decided. "Your aunt
will suddenly change her mind about
endowing you. You can rely on her.
You have disagreed, about-um-ah
what have you disagreed about?"
"My choice of a husband?" suggest
ed Isabel, with a touch of humor.
Mr. Cramer shook his head. "That
might rouse 'eorge's chivalry-he
used .o have a great deal. It might
influence his actions, and that would
"Of course-not!" faltered Isabel.
Mr. Cramer searched her face.
"Bless my soul! Do you-"
"Yes," admitted Isabel, "I care."
"My dear! Then you must lose
everything-every cent you have in
"Oh, no!" cried the girL "I'm
"All or nothing!" urged Cramer.
Meanwhile, George appeared satis
fled with his lot. He had kept his
word and won a rich girl. He was
proud of her looksl and she never
bored him. As the days went by
he realized her charm more and
more, and it was with ever-increasing
impatience that he counted the time
Setween visits. With Interest, obser
vation had grown keener, and one
night her mood puszled him.
"What is it'" he demanded right
She motioned him to keep his seat
as hoe paced in froat of him.
"So you see, I've lot everything.
I won't be worth a penny!"
He sat and stared. She watched
him. Then she took the ring from
her finger and dropped tt into his
hand. This recalled him. He tried
to replace it, perfunctorily. She
would not let him, quite andifferently.
He should have felt relieved; but why
thtis pecnlar dunes all through
him? He left her abruptly, as it run
nintalg away- Why? There was no
danger. She had shown him plainly
that she had regarded the whole it
fair as an arrangement which the
turn oft cremstances nullifed. Per
haps he wasun't rich aenough for her
either-without her own additional
wealth. She was probably, at that
moment, planning bhigger game. He
tried to laugh, but oly succeeded in
becoming very angry. And while he
stupidly groped for consciousness of
his own mood, label ws sobbin her
heart out; for it seemed, indeed, as
if the little god" were makaing cruel
sport of her.
She was wrong. On the third laS
Georgo sought his father, who had
ben rewatching him anxiously.
"I won't love her!' he ended. "I
tell you rm dome with it. I sai rd
marry money and-" He crushed on
his hat and dashed out. He barely
"It's three days!" cried the gri to
Mr. Cramer. "I couldn't wait say
longer. "ve lost," she continued
dully. "Tm atrald lmoas to hate
y lfo--the whole Mt. I don't
want to," 2ahe added natvely.
He laid a hand on her bshoulder
and pushed her into a chair.
"I'm not so sure. George has tra,
dared around supperless the last two
nlghts. There is bope," he said.
In confirmation, the door opened
wildly. Geor ruoabhed in without c
"Patri" he cried, "m goling to
her! It's no se! I'Ve tried, but-"
H saw Isabel, ad sped.
"Yoe ae," said Mr. Cramer, beam
lag, "be has tried! Give him that
much credit; he refly tried! Aren't
"Yes!" cried Isabel. "I am!"
"You mean-!" sheeted George.
"01, if you do, rll show oee-"
BDt Isabel lad ar hager ea his
lips, as she praetlamlly lunga herself
into his arms; ad i she sad Mr.
Cramer echanged a wink over Gear
gle' shoulder, eonly the "little god"
ever knew why.
N sLckbsli ab weear be h d lti.e
hr say of the dstsead ebtuitism et said
emmpegat eIeut as the am t that am
se bem byu a e rsp s rc -l hrhSu
pein s shm hme.
The sd.ak his stan
Swmm4 es t
ANGLING FOR A PLACE
Dalton's air of preoccupation was
not quite pleasing to the girl. He was
seated on the bank of the stream
just beneath her, selecting a fly and
"You seem very happy," she said
at length, coldly.
"I am tolerably happy, considering
the fact that last night I was grossly
"Drank too hard of the May moon
and wild blossom scents. Drunk you
know, drunk with the hush, the glory.
the perfun:es. and the girl, grew
hilarious and asked her to marry me
-to share my ups and downs in life.
She refused to do it. I might say it s
what I expected. You see I wasn't
sober: and then she had led me on.
yes I'm sure she led me on. Why,
she told me a lot of complimentary
things about myself. Said my money
had not spoiled me, and that I was so
easy to get along with it was just
like having nobody around. Said she
knew that the inventing and flying of
the aeroplane was a great achieve
ment for a mere millionaire to effect,
and that she felt awed in my pres
ence. When she grew solicitous for
my welfare and asked me to give up
aviation, I misconstrued her mean
ing. I guess. At any rate, I proposed
to her and she laughed at me."
"She must have possessed a strong
sense of humor."
"Undoubtedly. She told me I was
foolish to think of anything outside
my hobby, seeing it was such a nice
hobby and one I could really ride.
Oh. she was very scarcastic: She
went so far as to say that a man who
was already married to a flying ma
chine had not the right to propose.
Now what am I to do? I want her
today more than ever!"
"If you love the girl, you should re
spect her wishes sufficient to give up
risking your life, should she ask it
"I never pay any attentions to re
quests-I obey orders. If she were
my wife now she could order me to
stop taking risks."
"But you didn't ask her to be your
wife, did you? You asked her to
share your ups and downs, wasn't that
"Your sympathies seem to be alto
gether with the girl."
"And why not? Surely you are bird
enough without wanting to fly arti
"Not even to soar to her heights?"
"Not even to soar anywhere, when
soaring means courting disaster. Will
you do something grand and splendid
for the girl-if I ask you to?"
"Yes, op condition that you in turn
will persuade the girl to do something
grand and splendid for me.
"No, I won't do that; but I'll tell
you what I will do. I'll fish against
you to see which of us does the oth
er the favor."
"Meaning that If I catch the first
"But you won't catch the first
"Then if you catch the first fish--'
"You give up your hobby-for the'
"And if I catch the first fish you
give up the girl for my sake-very
well. Any time limit?"
"None. Finish fight."
The reels sang as the flies flut
tered across stream.
When, after a strenuous fifteen
minutes' fight, he landed the trout
and glanced trijmphantly at the girl,
it was to meet a pair of laughtes
1fillled eyes. On a rock at her feet lay
- afsh- much smaller one than his
own, but a fish nevertheless. "I g~aes
I win," she -.Ad softly.
"I congratulate you," he answered.
S"Yes, you wln: I'm ready to pay."
She laughed then, and slidling from
ithe rock, put her hands on his shoul
"If the girl had not cared, you
I know," she whispered. "she wouldn't
have asked you to give up flying,
'Harry. But I'm sure she would be
willing to share your ups and downs
now, dear, if you cared to ask her
Then he took her In his arms.
Opera Glasses In Parliament.
The rights of visitors to the house
Scommons came under discussion
oddly the other nigh:, when in the
midst of a debate upon the treatment
of the sufragette prisoners Joseph
King, M. P., suddenly sprang to his
feet and demanded to know whether
a stranger in the gallery was entitled
to level a pair of opera glase at Mr.
The house gasped and then tittered.
Tbhe stranger hurriedly hid his binocu
-lars and looked as if he wished he
were well out of the scrape. The
speaker also looked uncomfortable and
dodged ruling on the delicate pointL
vaguely remarkting: "I can only say
that this is not a theater."-New
Atoers Dread Marrowekying~"
iAll actors live in dread of marrow'
skylig, that curious transposition of
syllables which often illustrates the
rtruth of the saying that from the sub
lime to theo ridicullous there is but a_
L step. The actor who said, "Stand back,
my lord, and lit the parsaon congh" (in
stead of "ciba ps") may have made
a solitary slip, but ia msome permos
msrrowskylg amomts to a veritable
Marrowskyig is not eoeamed to the
I tongue, but occurs ia writlang. This Is
Sme of the many somurces of error l
opyio g prited or maemcrlrpt matter.
The mind runs oe ahead of the eye
and a Jumble of syllbles is the reseult
N aysh e of saes shalD have -m erne ha
I allD estesa meei h- as i me a
|i uedsayl aay . seci
this estor yb miss, or als es
i -"- u,-
*i he' , ea_; to iea ,
meeb. i-E _r m.
Rich Miss Gladys
By BRYANT C. ROGERS
LCorlnot-l. i·. ty AL ted L.:carra res
If h:. tr, .er ever io-e her money
he can make h:. wayr." as ten
said of Fred B:r.charm. the rich Wid
ow Binghan's son And it was often
added that Fred aas a singular fel
His m,,th-r was ri, h and he was
singular. If s:., had had her way
about it hr no:l. thave been brought
up as m-.st ri h men's sonrs are-a
good deal of ; am; erir.g and dawdling
-a sq.eeze throv rh some cieee--a
fashior.ab!e rnar.:age and a useless
life. He was starter that way. b:it
`te rebo!: d What he :earned at col
leLe was sound; what he observed
he rememii-rerd Nature had given
him a bert toward mechan:cs, and
early in h:s career he had his to- 1
and his norkshop. Before he had
reached his maicrity he had invented
half a dozen thirgs 'the world want
ed. Soon after that came the down
It was discovered that the lawyer
who was managing the rich widow's
business for her had embezzled a
large sum of money-so large that
she was no longer even moderately
well off There mist be a great
coming down to make ends meet on
the small sum left. An estate all
tangled up and nrot to be settled up
for years was placed In the hands of
a law firm. and Fred Bingham went
forth to make his way almost bare
At the big machine shops of Whit
ney & Son Boston. they had need of
a handy man. and their advertisement
brought Fred Binaham as an appli
cant He modestly stated his capa
bilities in the mechanical line and
was taken on. He was pleased in a
way, and yet displeased. The elder
Mr. Whitney liked his looks and
modest demeanor and was friendly.
The son James. about twenty-two'
years old. had been taken in as part
ner and given the ofce department
to manage, because-because he was
his father's son Even the father
could furnish no better excuse, unless
it was the hope of steadying the
young man down.
When two young men meet for the
first time it depends almost on the
first glance whether they are to like
each other or not It was not necea
sary in this case that there should
be friendship between the office and
the shop. Fred Bingham would be
treated as an employe. and he would
cheerfully grant the respect due the
office, but he found within two min
utes that there would be an antag-.
onism with the son. There was
tyranny and domineering in young
Whitney's every look and attitude.
The applicant was a gentleman even
if he handled tools. He had a solid
education. He was an enthusiast in
'his work. He had a way that com
manded respect. even though it
brought antagonism with it
"That fellow needs a trimming
down .and it will be up to me to do
it." whispered young Whitney to
himself as the caller left the ofece.
"I see my finish here in a month.
if the son has his say about it," said
Syoung Blngham to himself, as he
walked away to ind a boarding
Fred Bingham found a temporary
home in a suburb within stone's
throw of his employer's grand man
sion, and when he gave in his ad
dress at the ofce he was met with
the sneering remark from youag
"I wonder that you didn't bauy a
$20.000 residence out there and ar
range to come down to the works in
I your own auto!"
No reply was made to this. It
was sudiient to start a quarrel on,
but of what arse? Pred Blnham was
pleased to get a poeition in a big
shop where he could fairly try bhim
alf out and met the many problems
that would arue. In a fortnight the
elder Whitney was saying of him:
"I declare. James, we've got a real
giales in Blagham."
"Oh, I don't know," was the reply.
"That's because you don't go
through the shops. All the men are
Stalkha about him. He has improved
mo oft the machines so that we
Set a quarter more work out of them.
He'll save us eve times his salary
inside a year."
The son replied with a grunt of
disbelief, and there the matter
On the third Sunday of his stay
Fred Bnlgham attended Sunday ser.
vices at a humble little chuch, ad
was ashered into a pw in which
a young lady sat alon There was
coaregaational stingi. and as they
rose she oferead him the half of her
hymn book and they an together.
If any one had asked IPred as he
walked homeward tif the rona lady,
who had been so coartees, were
handsome or homely he wouald not
have told. He would have admitted.
Showever, that her voice had charmed
On the following moranl, as Fred
left his boarding house to take the
car to his work be found an auto
standing tin the streets tin a helplem
condltion. The chbaufur was under
it seurchlng for the cale, and a
young woman witth a raed look ca
her face was standia by. As red
approaebed she smiled and bowed.
A rt iftnstlnct toid him she was
the one of the pew.. With a fluashed
face, he lifted hisa ap and advanced
"I beg yo:r pardeoa bat pehaph 1
e- be t aelstameeV'
If aokreamstismsd in the puaeae e
Manism . V har el . c searr,
l a her thse esan stte
Kass 't isbv b
:e ml m. bsga ame ; e ha
in ~ ~e l un.h
"If you only could." she replied.
"It has 'gone dead' just when I want
ed stted the worst."
A minute later he turned to her
with a laugh and said "Th,-y are
inm.rov:ne these machines all the
tiime. but they haven t turned out one
yet that will run without gasoline.
There's none in the tank. Good
M:ss Gladys Humphreys was an or
than. :iving with her aunt. and ac
cour.ted one of the wea:thiest girls In
Bostn A dozen rallants. including
young Whitney. were on her list of
sul!tcrs, and gossip said that the lat
ter was the favored ,oe so far. She
and Fred R!ngham had not exchanged
A week after the auto incident, and
at an evening hour th!s time. Mr.
PFinham was saunter'ng about the
neighborhood s:::oking his cear The
streets were very qu:iet. but as he
passed a fine mans:cn, the front door
of which stood open. he heard a wom
an scream. In a moment he. was
through the gate and up the steps
and !n the ha!' he found twn tough
!ookinc your.g men. each having a
bhnd:e under his arm. fichting to free
themselves from the grasp of a young
Fred Blngham took a hand in the
game at once. and it was bad for the
sneak thieves who had entered the
house during the dinner hour. and
had been discovered just as they were
making their exit.
It was only when the fellows had
been turned over to the police that
Fred felt sure of the identity of the
damsel in distress. It was the rich
Miss Gladys, and that was the house
of her aunt. The affair had tried her
nerves, but not so greatly that an in
troduction was not made and Mr
Blngham effusively thanked for his
services and invited to cal. He
waited two or three evenings before
so doing, and one of these evenings a
call was made by James Whitney.,
The matter of the attempted robbery
came up. and as soon as he heard the
name of Fred Bingham he replied:
"Why. I knpw him. He is one of
the workmen at the shops."
"But a gentleman as well, and a
brave man." said the girl.
"I didn't know he went about play'
ing th e gentleman after working
"It seems to come perfectly natural
The next morning the elder Whit,
ney left for the west on business,
and at noon the younger called Fred
into the office and fired him point,
blank, notwithstanding a contract,
and further said to him:
'A lot of cheek, you've got, to force
the acquaintanceship of such a lady
as Miss Humphrey. Better drop that
at once. If you don't want troublel
Fred Bingham reached out and I
caught the other's nose between
thumb and finger, and after holding
it for a few seconds let go and walk. l
ed out. That evening he called oin
the rich Miss Gladys, and she in.
sisted that it be a visit. She wanted
to know many things, and she made
the young man talk, and by and by
"I am the second largest stock.
holder in the Barrett Iron Works
and we need you there."
A month later, when the elder
Whitney returned and found his me
chanical genius gone he threw up his
hands and exclaimed:
"Gone to our strongest rival, lad
that means a loss of $10,000 a year
"He was getting in my way social
ly." was the sullen reply.
"Why, you idiot., he'll marry. that
Humphrey girl within a year, and
within two she'll buy out the rest of
the stoekholders and hand him the
CONFESS EUGENICS A PUZZLE
Modem Solentists, Arrogant as They
Have Become, Admit That Sub.
Ject Is Seysed Them.
Already the professors of eagenic
are mollyng their vlewws. They are
confessaing that It is yet too arly to
ly down any laws of heredity, so tr
as human beings are concerned, and
that many years-perhaps generations
--must be spent in merely accomulat
ing facts before any laws can be form
ulated. As the Medical Record says,
all oar older learmning concerning
heredity must be submitted to Men*
It appears at the outset, says the
Medical Record, "that families, like
inditviduals, do not bear prosperity
weal, and deteriorate as their ma
terial resaources improve, and also that
thebo menace of the unfit is not so reat
a It might at first thought seem, be
aose here the death rate In the re
saltiag progenay is phenomenally
Nature hasr n a excelilent way of hold
ing the balanoe even and there are
tboughttful men of sence who view
with mistiving the eforts of phlan-l
thropists to uped tho plan of nature
by prevating the early death of the
In the second Juone number of Popu
lar Science, the editor wands a warm
ag agaiast "Irrepoasible emealstas,"
and says: "We belleve that we a
bremd oat feblemindaseas, because
that is simple, but e know that owe
canot prdtce goeus by ay system,
not even If we ould treat mankind as
Medel treated peas, bhecam geasi
is complicate ud reportioatey be
yread our coatroL"
Pleing for0 Compliemts,
"Women are peeulallr, aren't thOey?"
"How is that?"
"Mrs. Wright sid she had plain red
hal and then got mad because 1:
agred that t was pla."
ARMOUR & COMPANY. IJTE:D.
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7 )Telephone Users, AtIen
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prompt connection with the party y')u are callig it i
cessary to observe carefully the following rules:
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OULANN CuMberland Tele
dI w -r ,.and Telegraph o
? -' n--,, .- .-FOR -OCR
SComfort and Conveni.
S OVEN AND STANDARD RANGES NOW ON DISPLAY AT
iil N.O.Gas Light Compa
: E. J. MOTI
SUNDERTAKER AND EMBALRJI
SPhone, Algiers 29. No. 222 Mllere
provirlons of the laws of this state relative,
to the organizatIon of corporations, they
hereby form themselves, their successors)
and assigns, as well as such other persons,
who may hereafter become associated with
them. into and constitute a corporation for
the objects and purposes and under the
stipulations hereinafter set forth, to-wit:
The name and title of this corporatlion
shall be Armour & Company. Limited. and
the place chosen for its domicile is declared
to be in the City of New Orleans, State of
This corporation shall have and enjoy suc
cession by its corporate name for a period
of ninety-nine 199) years from and after
as hereinafter provided, and have all the
righta, privileges, and immunities granted
by law to corporations, and under its cor
porate name it shall have power to con
tract, sue and be sued, to make and use a
corporate seal, the same to break and alter
at pleasure: to hold, own, receive, purchase
and convey. Improve, hypothecate, alienate,
lease, borrow, loan, and mortage or pledge
property, both real and personal: to own,
hold. purchase, convey, pledge, accept as
collateral, or otherwise deal with, acquire
or dispose of stock in any other corporation
engaged in a business similar, Incidental or
germane to any of the objects and purposes
for which this corporation is formed, and to
vote stock so acquired through its duly an
thorized representative at any and all meet
inugs and elections, held by the corporation
or corporations which Issued said stock; to
have, name, appoint such managers, direc
tohs, omers, agents and employees as its
interests and convenience may acquire, and
to make and establish rules, regulations and
by-laws for its corporate management and
control, and, generally, to exercise all the
rights and powers now or hereafter granted
to corporations of like character.
The objects and purposes for which this
corporation is established, and the nature
of the busianes to be carried on by it. are
declared to be: to carry on the business of
manufacturing each and every product
from food animals and all articles of use
as food, or otherwise, of which food animals
or any product thereof form a component
part, or may be in any way utilized into any
condition, combination, connection, article,
substance or form. whatsoever; buying sel
ling. dealing and tralcing in such animals
and in any of the articles, products and sub
stances herein mentioned or referred to. and
in poultry, eggs and agricultural products.
or in any other kind of merchandise: also
to conduct a public and private warehouse
business, and to transact the business of
public warehouseman: and to do any and all
things connected with, incidental, germane
to, and suitable or proper for the furthe
rance and accomplishment of acy of the ob
jects and purposes hereinabove enumerated.
This corporation may carry on its badness
and maintain a branch oSee or oface, and
conduct and operate a branch store or
stores a any perish of this state, In any
other state, territory or possession of the
United States, and in any foreign country.
The officer on whome citation may be
served shall be the President, and in case of
his absence or Inability to serve, on the
Vice-President, or the Secretary.
The capital stock of this eorporation is
hereby fixed at the sum of fifty thosand
dollars ($50,000), divided into five hundred
(500) shares of the par value of one hun
dred dollars ($100) each, which shall be
Issued for labor done or money or property
actually received, or their equivalents, at
such times and in such manner as the board
of directors may elect.
This corporation shall commence business
and become a going coneern at once.
The officers of this corporation shall be a
President, a Vice-Presdent, a Secretary, a
Treasurer and a General Manager.
The business astairs of this corporation:
shall be conducted by a Board of Directors.
to be composed of three (3) stockholders,:
who shall e elected masully by ballot on
the second Wedesday of January of each;
year. to begin with the year 1913. The'
directors shall have the right to vote on all'
matters brought before them by a proxy,!
gereral or special, over their own signature.
All the corporate powers of this corpora
tino shall be vested in said Board of Direc
tos, which shall have power to fll all va
eanles among Its own members and elect1
all oenr but the stockholders of this Mr
porata ll have the right to remove the'
direors at say time, with or without cause.
at a meeting called by any stockhol!der on
malitng or delivering ve days previously a
written notice to the last known resdence
or place of business of the other stockbol-,
daes, provided a majority in amount of all
the stock of the corporation shall be nec
essary to remove the directors or any one
of them, and the tareetors shall have power
to remove se fficees or agents of the cor
poration at any time, with or without cause.
The following naed psns have been
hose a the d of Directors to serve
ntil their seresesr shall be elected andt
qualled, vis: Everett Wilson. Everton M.
Sand Edward A. Tillotson.
Thi Board bhall proceed at once to .sect
the eaeest of this corporation to serve
oatl the election tI IiL
At the Ibst meeting following each elec
tioe of dioreters, the board shall elect its
Natlee at l·etie hall be by six (6)
days is mailed or delivered to each
sat hir, but meet may be held at
any time I maimes amet.
This elasher may be amended, added to
or Las@ or this eseiseatieama be din
Waýý aa. r ftr car
M, AM &h,
PELICAN AVER, a M
B- evi..le L -
it we mwel m
of the 1a
rat ths sa
ed with by the
the stockholder) "I
fourths of the sid
meeting. o IS ..
solution of haw
affairs of this
ed by one or EM
amed and ap S
shal be lested
corporate assets m
poraalf. with full
tin case of death a
pire may be Afled I
than one has . SO
or' -.sponsibli fo
the said corposad
t.n the nopYS
tion on the shaW
nor shall a.7 al
zat!ln bare the
chat .r lnul or of
to sny lability
Thus done and
this City, the h
above whitteli Int
C. Querens sad
pairrer and 3 -
I. the t
In and '"r tbee
L."uis!ana. do hee
and forgot0l Al U
duly recorded uw
A true cop? Mý
hames of th
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