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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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Her Unknown
Admirer
By DOROTHEA HALE
Gwendollne Travers. who was ready
to be wooed and won for a wife. met
George Merryman, who straightway
caught her fancy. Mr. Merryman was
attentive to her for a time, then sailed
off to sip honey from another flower.
One day Mrs. Travers said:
"Gwen. what has become of George
Merry man?"
"Gone over to the enemy."
"What enemy?"
"Louise Childs. She has been angling
for him while he has been paying at
tention to me and finally hooked him."
"And what have you been doing
meanwhile'"
"Nothing. If he prefers Louise I
don't see how I can hellp it."
"And so you are content to have a
designing girl take your lover a'.vay
from you?"
"I am above design in such matters.'
"Yes, you are made of too good stuff
to take an unfair advantage of a rival.
but you can at least act as though you
still considered George a friend, or I
can do it for you. I'm going to invite
him to dinner."
"Oh, mamma. don't"'
There was no reply to this. Mrs.
Travers went to her writing desk.
wrote the Invitation and sent it to Mr.
Merryman. It was accepted and on
the appointed evening the gentleman
appeared duly clad in his "glad rags"
and a rose in his buttonhole. He look,
ed rather proud of himself, for he could
not but regard the Invitation an effort
to draw him back to his first allegiance
and it flattered him.
Louise received him as graciously as
it he had not suddenly dropped from
being attentive to her and begun to
buzss another girl. As she was too
proud to go after him, she was too
proud to let him see that his change
hurt her. She did her best to act nat
urally and friendly and succeeded.
Those were all the conditions re
quired.
There was no other guest present.
except Mr. Merryman, and the dinner
went off much more pleasantly than
might have been expected. The truth
Is that young men are usually drifters.
To a girl the matter of her settlement
with the man she is to marry is an
important epoch in her life. The man
usually doesn't count on settling.
Many men don't wish to settle, and
some Would run away from a settle
ment. George Merryman enjoyed the
preliminaries of matrimony, but had
no use for the article Itself.
All was going pleasantly at the din
ner when there came a ring, and a
servant brought in a box addressed in
a man's hand to Louise Merryweather
bearing the trade name of a well
known florist. Opening it, there lay
a supply of cut flowers.
"Why, there's no card with it!" ex
claimed Louise.
Mrs. Travers paid no more attention
to the matter than it her daughter re
ceived flowers every day. The good
lady was giving a servant orders con
cerning the dessert which was about
to be brought In.
"Mamma," said Louise, enlivened
with pleasure and cuarlosity, "some one
has sent me a box of flowers anony
mously."
"Well, my dear, you needn't fear but
the sender will taur up in time.
Young men don't make such offers to
young ladies without intending to get
the credit of the gift."
Louise was passled and could not
help showing her elation at the attea
tion from her unknown admirer. 8bhe
maited several of the flowers succes
dtvely, then had the coarteey to offer
one to Mr. Merryman. He took it and
laid it on the table beside htim. Pres
eatly be handed It back to her, saying:
"xese me: I appreciate your gift
but I don't like to accept a flower sent
by an admirer. The flowers were tn
tended for you, not for me."
There was a touach of bitterness In
his tone and his manner when be said
this that smacked of pique, to say
nothing of downright jealousy. Louise
looked serious, and her mother re
proved the butler, who had brought the
box into the dining room.
"Hereafter, James," bshe msaid to him.
"when anything comes to the bouse
while we are at dinner you will leave
it in the hall till we have fniahed."
Merryman had come to dine with his
friends, feeling that he should exert
himaelf to act cordially. After the
flower eplsode he found it diffcult. in
the first place. Louise had shown no
feelinag at his dropping her, and, In the
second, some one was evidently ready
to take hle place. After dinner he and
she were left alone by her mother.
Atiep ytng little or nothing for some
time, with a scowl on his face, Merry
man broke forth:
"It' all bosh for you to say you
don't know from whom those fowers
came. Doubtless the fellow sends
them so often that it's not necess.ary
fbr him to put tn a card. It you're en
gaged you might uas well say so."
Mr. Merryman was a gentleman, and
nothing but dowaright jealousy could
have forced him into any such rude
nesr. Louise saw her advantage and
made the most of It. With quiet dlig
nlty she uaskeFby what right be made
such demands upon her. The game
was irWon. Merryman left the house
Jotal that, after all her folly had not
cost him the girl be loved.a
The next day fnuse went to the
orbst and asked who sent her the
fowemr
"They am ebharged to Mr. Traversa"
was the reply.
A CausOeus DamseL
"Deerest. with you by my side I
would willingly give up all I posses
wealth, paidtlon. parente-everything-"
"I know. George bat lo that ease
what would themre be left or me?'"
Milwaukee eotlnel.
Feelish.
By six causes a fool may be known:
Agner without cause; speech wlthout
prot: chasnge without motive; nlaqulry
witbout an object: puttlag trust In a
stranger, and wanting capaeity to di.
Utnghh hetwee. fread and foe.
Catching Humming Birds.
Just c(at(bh a few: We were weeks
In catching even one. For more than
a year. at odd moments, we tried.
Many methods were used-insect nets.
birdlime. a spray of water, open win
dows with flowers Inside and. finally.
a trap. At last! Could It really be'
I hardly dared trust my senses. Yes.
It was a bumming bird squeak that
camue from the little bag. and the boy
asked if I was the lady who would
pay a dollar for a humming bird. It
must be! Htow had be caught It? Un
der his cap: How strange! And had
It a ruby throat? He wasn't sure.
Well, we could find that out.
Doors were closed and locked and
screens carefully placed in every win
dow. Then the wonderful bag was
cautiously opened. Way down in the
bottom crouched the (lear. funny little
bird, with his bright eyes looking us
straight in the face and his long bill
pointing at a sharp angle from the
wee body. Just a baby one. Would
be die of fright? lie did not attempt
to fly out, so we tore open the side of
the bag to where he sat. but he did not
move. Then. placing my finger gently
under his toes and lifting slowly I be
held the Jewel upon my hand.-Kath
erine E. Dolbear in Atlantic Monthly.
Equal to the Occasion.
Marshal Suvaroff. when receiving a
dispatch from the hands of a Itussian
sergeant who had greatly distinguish
ed himself on the Danube, attempted
to confuse the messenger by a series
of whimsical questions, but found him
fully equal to the occasion. "How
many fish are there in the sea?" asked
Suvaroff. "All that are not caught
yet." was the answer. "How far is it
to the moon?" "Two of your excel
lency's forced marches." "What would
you do if you saw your men giving
way In battle?" "I would tell them
that there was plenty of whisky be
hind the enemy's line." Baffled at all
points, the marshal ended with "What
is the difference between your colonel
and myself?" "My colonel cannot
make me a lieutenant, but your ex
cellency has only to say the word"
"I say It now." answered Suvaroff.
"and a right good officer you will be."
A French Verdict.
A stag hunted through the forest of
Fontainebleau took refuge In the gar
den of a certain Mme. Broullot. The
lady's son refused to give the ani
mal up unless paid the sum of 100
francs compensation for the damage it
had done, but his request was Indig
nantly refused by M. Lebaudy. the
master of the bounds, who declined to
accept any responsibility.
"Very well." said the young man.
coolly; "then we will keep the stag."
He did so, and they killed and ate the
animal.
The master of the bounds brought ac
tion for heavy damages. Mie. Broull
lot counterclaimed. The Jury. with per
fect gravity and due solemnity, ordered
each side to pay the other 80 francs
damages!
So much for a French Jury.-London
Mail.
The Earth as Ssn From the Meen.
From that surface of the moon which
we see the earth is always visible.
Clearly marked with clouds, continents.
oceans and polar snows. says Popular
Sience. The earth forms a huge luml
nary, passing through phases, just like
those of our moon. from new to full.
and then again to new, but the outline
of her globe is always marked by a
ring of brilliant light-namely, the light
of the stars behind her, diffused and
shining in her atmosphere. Yet, to the
gdweller on the moon. neither the In
comparable splendor of the san nor
that great flood of earth shine can veil
the eternal glitter of the eonstellations
in heavens black with a darkness of
which oar blaksst nilght can give no
true ides.
The Pandeets of Jutinian.
Tbhe padeets of Justlinan, the most
complete body of Roman laws ever
collected, were supposed to be lost but
in 1187, when Amal was taken and
plundered by the Pleans. a private sol
dier found a copy, which he sold to an
oleer for a few pence. The value of
the discovery was soon appareot, and
the preeious volume was taken to Plea
and stored nto the city library. When
PIsa wuas stormed by the Florentines
in 1415 the preelos volume wasu cap
tared and taken to Florence, where It
was placed Io the library of the Medicl.
-London Graphic.
Man's Debt to Weman.
A man. even the best. always thinks
that be can repay everything to a wo
man by making her his wife, whereas
he is only incurring new obligalptionos
without paying off the old. Only.
though all good women know this, they
keep the fact carefully to themselvesa,
-. R. Crockett
Artful Exeue.
"Minnie," said a mother to het little
daughter, who had the telltale habit.
"why is it you can't keep a secretT'
"Because. mamma." explained the
precoelous miss. "two of my front teeth
are gone and the secrets Just slip out."
-Chicago News.
Parental Problems.
Where a whipping mIy improve one
boy It will create a grudge and a thirst
for revenge In another. Parents have
several problems besides maklng a liv
ting.-Atcblson Globe.
Perfectly Frank.
Intending Passeuger-Can I go to
Scollay square without change on thu
ear? Fresh Condnetor-No. mum: you
eed a nickel.- RBston TrarrncrIlpt.
The greater the aebtacle the more
glory In overcoming it Mollere.
Leeking Bkwamrd
"What" she asked with a laughty
sneear. "would the garden of Eden have
been without Ever"
"WelL" be calmly replied. "It woulnd
probably have been quiet, for one
thlng."-Cause.
A Cotly Mistake.
Wltherby-i made the mistake of my
1ie this morningl. I told my wife I
didn't like her new gown.
Planktlngton--Wbhat. was she agry?
Wltherby-Ob. no: It wasn't that
rut she wants another.
A DRY GOODS
COURTSHIP
By M. QUAD
Copyright. 1912. by Associated Lit
erary Press.
Aunt Sally Warner. as she was fa
pilliarly called by everybody, wanted
a new calico dress. and she went to
Smith's dry goods store in the village
of Clyde to price around and beat
down and finally pay the price of 7
cents a yard. She was in.pecting pat
terns when Uncle Silas Frisbie camet
in. When they had greeted each other
she turned her back to the calico and
said:
"Uncle Silas. you know I have had
three husbands."
"I know it's three or four or five or
along there somewhere. 'P'ears to lme
you spend most of your time getting
married and burying husbands."
"Silas." site says in tones of conti
dence. "I've made mistakes in my three
marriages. and I don't want to make
one in my fourth. I don't admit that
there'll be a fourth, but if I should
happen to decide to marry ag'in I don't
want to be taken in. Hlow is a widder
woman to Judge a man?"
"Well, now. if I was thinking of mar
rying ag'in. which I hain't, as I've got
an old woman and five young uns. I'd
first hunt around for a soft pine shingle
Then I'd sharpen up my jackknife and
sit down by my lonesome in some place
where no durned dog or calf was likely
to come rooting around. and then I'd
whittle and think and think and whit
tie. Mebbe I'd whittle and think for a
whole week, but when I got through
I'd know that I was correct"
"But I can't whittle."
"No, but you can knit. and that's Just
as good. Who is the feller who is
sparking you this time?"
"It's a man named Lemuel Johnston.
and he's about fifty years old."
"And what have you made up your
mind about him?"
"I haven't made it up at all. That's
what I'm asking your advice for."
"I see. Well. Ill do the best I can.
If I was a widder woman and a man
come along and appeared to have de
signs agin me I'd get out my knitting
and watch him as he talked, and I'd
remember certain things-to wit,
namely:
"A man who sits cross legged most
of the time is purty certain to be lazy.
"A man who stands around with his
hands in his pockets will kick like a
steer if dinner isn't ready on the minit.
"The man who comes courting and
rings in poetry is going to raise a row
after marriage If his wife don't like fat
pork.
"The man who is narrow between
the eyes and carries a sharp nose has
a widder's possessions figured to a
cent.
"The man who sighs and shakes his
head in a mournful way and wishes he
could do more for the heathen in Af
rica is going to keep mightily close tab
on your pin money after marriage.
"A freckled face man is generally a
contented man. but whether contented
with his lot or to let his wife build
the fire in the morning is a thing you
have got to find out later on.
"There are men who come courting
who are soft spoken and move about
like a eat. After marriage they will
yell at the oxen so as to be heard a
mile away.
"The boisterous man is apt to be
hearty and good natured, but be will
wake the baby up every time he comes
Into the house and let all the family
quarrels be known all over the neigh
borhooad
"A man who sits and rubs his hands
and smiles and uses precisae language is
thinking how much tee and coffee he
will allow you to measure out for a
drawing after marriage.
"A scowl between a man's eyes
means eoncentration of thought, but
the trouble is that you don't know
what be has concentrated on. It may
be love, and it may be spenulatlon.
"A wtdder woman In szlng up a
feller who has come sparking should
take a good look at his mouth. If it
is unusually wide his talk will never
go much beyond cabbages, but If It's a
woman's mouth bell be a good hand
at saying cutting things. If It droops
at the corner be condsiders hilmself a
sort of a martyr and Il1 used by the
world, and whenever the bread is
heavy or the potatoes not quite done
he's golng to break out.
'"Then there's one more sort of man.
He's the chap that boldly knocks on
the door and stalks in when it's open
ed and says:
"'Are you the Widder Warner?
U*I am,' says you.
U'Had three husbands, I ander
stand?
"'I have.'
"'Well, It's time you took the fourth,
and I'm here to fil1 the bill. I am
what I am and am worth about $5,000
all told. I've got to drive along to the
blacksmith's shop to get my wheel
ixed, and I'1 stop for your answer
when I come back.'"
"And doee he stop?" asked Aunt
Saly.
"He does."
"And does the widder consent?"
"After knitting and thinking for an
hour or so."
"And-and It is a happy marriage?"
"The chances are even up, and you
haven't fooled away any time over the
matter."
Aunt Sally turned to a piece of cal
co and wet It with her mouth to see
if It was a fast color and tben backed
up to the counter to giggle and say:
"Thanks, Uncle 8ile. I reckon I!
go home and wait tor that teller to
come aloaUgr"
He W.n.
She (coyly--You may call me by my
frst name. He-That's awfully sweet
of you. But ill only do It on one con
ditlon. She-hat is that? BHe-That
you promise to allow the whole world
to call you by my last name.
Some Fan.
A small boy from Chlcago, who was
sent to the country by the United
Charities and who had never seen a
windmill before, exclaimed: "Gee, aPs
ter! That's some electrie fan you've
ot omt theren reelnlg the haem "
Wrongly Labeled.
The author of "Two Years In the
Forbidden City," the Princess Der
Ling, was a lady in waiting at the
court of the famous empress dowager
of China. Her majesty, the princess
tells us, had an excellent estimate of
herself. "I have often thought." she
once confessed. "that I am the nmost
clever woman that ever lived and
that others cannot conmpare with mine.'
Notwithstanding this favorable oiiu
ion, there were interesting lapses in
universal knowledge. as when Miss
Carl painted her portrait, and her mns
jesty noticed the artist's signature in
the corner of the canvas.
"Well, I know foreigners do some
funny things." she remarked, "bhut I
think this is about the funniest I ever
heard of. Funcy putting her name on
my picture. This will naturally con
vey the impression that it is a portrait
of Miss Carl and not a portrait of my
self at all."
Even after the princess-who was of
western edncation-had explained, and
the empress hiad consented to allow
the signature to remain, she was any
thing but satisfied.
Don't Be Too Expert.
Having graduated from a business
college with honors, the young inan
thought himself competent to tackle
any problem in banking that could be
learned without actual experience, but
the old clerk knew better.
"Can you make an erasure so neatly
that it would take an expert to tell
where it had been done?" he asked.
"Yes. sir," said the young man, with
conscious pride.
"Well. for heaven's sake don't tell
your prospective employer so or you
will be looking for a job this time next
year." the old clerk said.
"Employers are afraid of too much
skill in that direction. It gives such
enormous opportunities for fraud that
they will fight shy of hiring you.
"I found that out in my young days.
I also was an expert with the ink
eraser and proudly proclaimed my ac
complishment. Finally when I found
myself toeing the starvation mark I
ceased to boast and have held a good
position ever since."-New York Times.
Advertising Brought Up to Date.
The president of a Pittsburgh sav
ings bank called in his advertising
man one morning and said:
"What this institution wants is some
striking advertising material, some
thing that has a thought in it, some
thing that will catch the eye and com
mand the mind. Fix me up an ad. that
will make a hit when it is published in
the morning papers."
Two hours later the advertising man
laid this on the bank president's desk:
"If Elijah were living today there
would be no ravens to feed him. That
brand of raven has gone to roost for
ever.
"The only bird that will feed you
now is the eagle on the American dol
lar. Catch the eagles. Save the dol
lars If you do you and your family
will never starve. You will have Eli
jah backed off the boards."-Popular
Magazine.
Ne Answer Handy.
This is only worth the telling, writes
a correspondent, because It contains a
retort which. though a triumph of in
consequence, seems to me quite unan
swerable. I happened to be reading
some obvious newspaper proofs In a
train when the good natured man next
to me, with the intention no doubt of
making himself agreeable, asked, "Ah.
are you connected with the pressT I
Intimated briefly and perhaps not over
courteously that it was none of his
business. He persisted that It was a
quite clvil inquiry, which I met with
the remark that I had not asked him
whether he was a clerk or a shop as
sistant. As he was obviously neither,
this nettled him. "It I knew," be sa,
"what newspaper you belong to I
would never boy it agaia."-Londsa
Chrontele.
Tholereay and Diekem.
This is the way George Henry Lews
once characterized Thackeray and
Dickens in the way of service to a
friend: Dickens, he said. would not
give you a farthing of money, but he
would take no end of trouble for yeo.
He would spend a whole day, for Io
stance, in looking for the most soitable
lodgings for you and would spare him
selt neither time nor fatigul Thacke
ray would take two hours' grumbhilng
indecision and hbsitation In writing a
two line testimoniaL but he would put
his hand nlate his pocket and give you a
handful of gold and bank notes if you
wanted them.
Beous.
"Bonus" ought to be "boaum," nce
It is evidently intended to mean "a
good thing" and therefore should be
neter, not masculine. The word is
is found uas early uas 178, but no onem
knows who was the ignorant or will
ful sinner againat Latin that introduced
it, though conjctpre assigns it to the
London Stock Exchange.
Tidy.
"Is Spooney's wife a good bouse
keeper?"
"Well, I should say so. Why, he
has to keep a private detective to
watch his clothes so be can tell where
to find them. She's so tidy."-Liver
pool Mercury.
Strategy.
Tommy - Pop, what is strategyl
Tommy's Pop-Strategy. my son. con
sists of finding out our oeighbor'
weakness before he finds out ours.
Philadelphla Record.
No one loves the man whom he hau
-Aristotle.
He Told Her,
Teacher-Willy, can you tell me the
difference between cautlon and cow
ardice? Willy-Yes, ma'am. When
you are afraid yourself that is caution,
but when the other fellow's afraid
thalt's owardlee.
The NeathenI
The Clergyman-Do you mean to samy
that your wile goes to eblrbh evsr
knmhy without you?
Hmsband-Well, tt Ia't my fault I
esa't persuade her to stay at hms
. d Asswm.
The Golden Yam.
The golden yam. that elaborates the
sun and the soil Into a sugar whiici
makes saccharine seem sour. wa:s set
apart by our first Iparents as the o\ver
lord of all the tubers. The history of
its Irish rival may le dlefinitely tr: cied
to the foster care of Il:ehigh. It slirelld
into L.:an.tshire. Its ipath through thlie
Low C'ounltries may be follovwedl ;st
clearly as the mIarch of the army .'orlmi.
But the gtlie:inegy of the :tmln is l,-t in
the mnorning mists of antiquity. It iF
supposed to ibe identh':il %%Ith the llan
drake, for which the orient peoples diiu
as for hidden treasure. leyond all per
ad'enture it was the aIrn to whiich tihe
iSpanish gave what afterward be' -e
the generic n:le "bltata." inloditieid
into our own collective "lpotato." Its
purple flowers were ha:iled as the ha'
ingelrs of nature s richest largie-e.
while Ilunnallt was still dountin;
whether nature originally had any
thing to do with the creation of the
Irish potato.--Washington Post.
His Daily Square Meal.
The eccentric DLr. Fordyce, a nell
known professor of hchmnistry of tlhe
eighteenth c.entury. believed that man:
required only olie mle:al a: day. and for
twenty years he practiced what lihe
pre:ichefl. At four lie would present
himself at Dolly's cholphouse, in Pa
ternoster row. and ilnilediately upon
his arrival the cook would place a
pound ard ad half of rump steak upon
the gridiron. While it was cooking the
doctor would amuse himself with some
such trifle as half a broiled capon or
a plate of fish. and a glass or two of
brandy. Then ca:tme the stea:k. with a
full accom:paniment of |bread and ,pota
toes and a quart tankard of strong ale
This was followed by a bottle of old
port, after which he would stroll to his
rooms in Essex street. where he met
his class and gave lectures on chemis
try.-London Chronicle.
An Impressive Sight.
On his return from his first trip in
the United States recently a German
physician was asked which one of the
sights had made the greatest impres
sion on him. Hle said: "1 saw Niagara
falls and on my return to New York
came through the picturesque Adiron
dack region. It was all majestically
beautiful. but to a certain extent I was
prepared for what I saw. But in a
little mountain hamlet, where my
friends took me to a Wild West show.
I saw an Indian in feathers and war
paint drinking beer out of a bottle and
holding in his hand a piece of your
American pie. which he devoured be
tween gulps. It was a picture so un
like the one I had formed of the Indian
that I think it made the greatest im
pression."-New York Tribune.
One Eyed Giants.
Sir John Mandeville saw all sorts of
queer things and wrote about them In
his celebrated books of travels. It was
in 1536 that the veracious Sir John
visited a certain group of Isles (yles he
called them) which was inhabited by
a race of one eyed giants Of them he
says: "In one of these yles ben folk
of grate stature, as giantes, and they
ben hideous for to loke upon. An
thei han but on eye. and that is in ye
middyl of ye front." He also tells of
another one of these "yles" inhabited
by a race of one legged dwarfs, each
having three eyes.
An Implesies.
An implosion. as the term Indicates.
a borsting outward. a sudden collapse.
Is the direct opposite of an explosion.
The conditions most favorable for the
production of an Implosion exist at
great depth in the sea. At 2.500 fath
omas the pressure is, roughly speaking.
about two.and a half tons to the squnare
bach. a pressure that is several times
greater than that exerted by steam
upon the piston of a powerful engine.
What Is the Us?
If a man succeeds by acting on your
advice be feels that he would have
acted as be did without being advised
by you. and if he falls because he neg
lected to heed your advice he blames
you for not making It stronger than
you did. So what's the use?-Chicago
Record-Herald.
Dilsount.
Angry Cltisen-Sany! The sleeves and
pants leg of this suit are away too
shabort. The Tailor-I told you you were
getting 10 per cent of--New York
Glob.
S* It Dee.
She-A lirtation Is always lots of
fun. Be-Yes. but sometimes it takes
a long time to find out fJaust who Is hav
ag the fun--Philadelphia Record.
CHARTER
OF LOWINSOHN & PEITEL COIMPANT,
INCORPORAITED.
UNITED STATE8 OF AMERICA, 8TATE
OF I)UIIBIANA, PARIBH OF ORLEANBS.
CITY OF NEW ORIBLANS.
Be It known, that on this the fifth day
of the month of November, In the year of
our Lord, one thousand nine hundred aad
twelve, and of the independence of the
United States of America, the one hundred
and thirty-seventh, before me, Alexis Brian,
a notary public duly commlissloned and qual
iled within and for the Parish of Orleans,
8tate of Louisiana, and in the presence of
the witnesses hereinafter named and under
signed, personally came and appeared the
several persons whose names are hereunto
subecrtbed, who severally declared that,
availing themselves of the benefits and pro
visions of the laws and constitution of the
state of Loulisana relative to the orsgani
sation of corporatlons, they have formed
and organised and do by these presents, form
and organise themselves, as well as all such
other persons who may hereafter Join or
become associated with them, or their suc
cessors, Into a corporation for the objects
and purposes and under the covenants, stlp
ulatlons and agreements following, to-wit:
ARTICLE I.
The name and title of this corporationr
shall be 'iLowinsobha & Feltel Company, In.
corporated," and under said name, unless
sooner dissolved ccordlng to its charter, It
shall exist and eonttaue end shall have and
enjoy corporate existence for a period of
ninety-nine (99) yeaer from and after the
date of this act. It may have, bold, re
enive, borrow, loan, exchange, acquire, pur
chase, sell, alienate, coarnvey, lease, pledge,
pawn, hypothecate, encumber or mortgage
property of any kind, whether real, per
sonal or maed, corporeal or Incorporeal.
movable or Immovable; It may make, Issue
saend endorse bonde and notes and other evl
dence of debt; It may accept mortgages,
pledges or other forms of security for money
ed or other debts: It may contract, sue
and be sued, plead or be impleaded, and may
make, adopt and use a corporate seal; It
may name, appoint and employ such mena
sere, directors, ofers, agents and other
employees as its interest and conaveaence
may reqluire; and may make and establish
e by-laws, rules and regulations for the
proper management and control of Its at
aire as a be nessary end proper ad
gneally shall pos all the cowers
rights, erivilege sad immunliti whk her
pmtoa ire and mray hereafter be uthor
d to Ioesss nader the costitutioa end
laws etm state.
Telephone Users, Ahg
In order to get the very best telephone se
prompt connection with the party you are fiiL.
cessary to observe carefully the following rules.
1. When calling for a party. '' • t:o and alw
prefix and the number of the te!eph. ,r,. " , - d, alw y. ,J
2. Always answer your ow"n r: ; ,y Tbt
the part of the party calling you, an I , 1 . nlh your € p
3. When calling for a party anl :I : "This t
I want to speak to MSr. So-and So."
4. Speak as courteously over t'r, 'Or party
face. This is necessary In order t", t .. re'lts frotm ap 1y
ft. Do not become Impatient h ,:: ,,- , "on ctt
your fault, or negligence on your piart 2r :i: r corrept o n
party refuses to respond promptly t~ y.r can a or It
by responding promptly to YOUIt OWN . ,i
6. See that your place of bui!ne, r I ::;i:erl w!th adeq.a.l
ties. It Is often the case t :at one t. ! con dested, a
come dissatisfied and call your omps t r a
7. Our representatives will land'y ri -, ny o ao l from yo1
whatever concerning telephone servi. e.
G Cumberland Tele
( ftand Telegraph Co
- FOR YOUR-
Comfort and Conveni'e
OUR ELEGANT AND COMPLETE LINE OF CABINET,
OVEN AND STANDARD RANGES NOW ON DISPLAy 
SALESROOM. INQUIRE ABOUT OUR NEW CIRCULATI
HEATERS.
N.O.Gas Light Compa
E. J. MOTIIH
UNDERTAKER AND EMBAUIS
Phone, Algiers 29. No. 222 rp
ARTICLE II.
The domicile of this corporation shall be
n the city of New Orleans, Parish of Or
eans. State of Louisiana, and all citations
amd other legal process shall be served upon
he president or in the event of his absence
upon the vice-president, or in the event of
'he absence of both of said officers upon the
_ecretary-treasurer of said corporation.
ARTICLE III.
The objects and purposes for which this
orporation is formed are hereby declared
o be a general business corporation and
t is organised to carry on the business of
ewelers and opticians or any other business
sot prohibited by law; to deal in jewelry and
)ptlcal goods generally, and apparatus for
tarrying on the business of opticians; to
nanufacture, buy, sell, Import and export,
leal in and deal with goods, wares and mer
rhandlse of every class and description, and
in particular watches and parts thereof, in
:luding both movements and cases, jewelry
and gold and silver generally : eye glasses,
>pera glasses, field glasses and magnifying
lens for all purposes ;: canes, umbrellas, and
any articles of gold, silver, glass and leather
ware, and novelties of all kinds and any
)ther articles that may be conveniently dealt
in In connection therewith.
ARTICLE IV.
The authorized capital stock of this cor
poration is hereby ixed at the sum of ten
thousand dollars ($10,000.00), divided into
two hundred shares of the par value of fifty
dollars ($50) each, and this corporation
shall commence doing business only when
rour thousand dollars of the said stock shall
have been subscrlbed for. Said capital stock
shall be full paid and non-assessable when
issued and shall be issued only for cash or
In payment for property, movable or immo
rable, actually purchased by, conveyed to
and received by said corporation or for labor
done or services rendered.
No transfer of said capital stock shall be
binding upon this corporation unless re
corded on the books thereof and made pur
suant to and In accordance with its charter
and by-laws. No stockholder may offer for
sale, assign or transfer his stock In this
corporation without giving to the other
stockbolders ninety days prior notice of such
lntention, which notice shall be given in
writing to the president, who shall there
upon Immediately communicate said notice
In writing to each and every stockholder of
record, in the manner set out in Article V
for notice of stockholders meetings, and the
other stockholders shall have the first priv
Ilege of purchasing said stock or any part
thereof at the book value thereof for a pe
riod of ninety days from the delivery of said
notice to the president, after which ninety
days said stock may be sold in open market.
In the event that the other stockholders
avail themselves of the said ninety day prir
liege and the demand should be for more
shamres than are oRered for sale, the stock
holders desiring to buy shall be entitled to
purchase upon the pro rata basis of the stock
already standing in their respective names
on the books of the company.
ARTICLE V.
The businesls and affairs of this corpora
tlion shall be managed and conducted by, and
all the corporate powers thereof shall be
vested In and exercised by a board of three
directors to be elected from among the stock
holders of the company. The entire board
present, either in person or represented by
proxy, shall be necessary to constitute a
quorum of the board, provided that itf at any
meeting a quorum be not present, two direc
tors present in person or represented by
proxy, shall constitute a quorum at the
next meeting.
Until the first Monday in April, 1913, or
until their successors are duly elected, qual
ified and installed, the directors of this cor
poration shall be composed of Jules P. Fel
tel as president, Theodore Lowinsohn as
vice-president and Milton 1M. Feltel as sec
retary-treasurer. On the first Monday in
April, 1913, and semi-annually thereafter,
to-wit: on the first Monday In October and
the first Monday in April of each year, a
meeting of the stockholders of this corpora
tion shall be held at its domicile for the
purpose of electing directors for the ensu
ing term. Said election shall be by ballot
and the stockholders receiving a majority
of the votes cast shall be declared elected.
A failure from any cause whatsoever to hold
this said semi-annual meeting or failure to
elect directors on the day above speclfied.
shall not dissolve the corporation, but the.
directors and officers then in office shall hold
over until their successors have been duly
elected, qualified and Installed and there
shall be no election of directors by stock
holders until the date of the next semi-an
nual meeting, to which or to any subsequent
semi-annual meeting or meetings the same
rules shall apply.
Except as herein otherwise provided. no
tice of all meetings of stockbolders for the
election of directors or for any other pur
pose, shall be given in writing by the secre
tary-treasurer at least ten days prior to the
date fixed for said meeting, and shall eith-er
be delivered personally to the stockholder
or deposited in the mail directed to each
stockholder to his address as same shall :pt
pear upon the books of the corporation, anl
f no address appears upon the books of the
corporation, then said notice shall be depos
ited in the mail directed, care of General
Delivery, New Orleans, La.
Any notice required by this charter may
be waived In writing by any or all of the
stockholders appearing as such upon the
books. At all meetings of stockholders.
each stockholder shall be entitled to cast one
vote, either in person or by proxy, for each
share of stock owned by him and atandiuc
in his name on the books of the company,
and except as herein otherwise provided.
a majority of the votes so cast shall be suf
ficient to elect or decide any and all ques
tions voted upon.
.ARTICIZL VI.
The directors of this corporation as soon
as possible after their election, shall quallfy,
take oce ad sleet from among their num
her s p ident, a v lee-erident and a see
etary-t.esamrer. The board of dlrtors
M. Abas II
Groome
PEaICAN AVM f
ALieU, I
CIl ARS, TOA.. .
What we nWd s
A Good
Arguni
It we w qt r h s
f Uw of l a
ot the 3b tW
Orlesms ,l h -
um't thi -Irk aUMW
or ths IIII
KNEE PANT P
KNEE PANTS..... -
Mayer Isai,
shall have power to
cers, agents and
such by-laws rles
may deem neceessary
duct of the btMs d
In case of a vacan
tors or among the
nation, removal or eab
cancy shall be Iliad at
ersa meeting called 1
three days notice tu
writing to the
tlotin.
Except as to the
the capital atoe w
the manner eandue
act of incorporatis 1
ed, modified or alat
may be dissolved bt
In amount of the
represented at a
era called specIally
vlded that in ordr
lion, at least a m8aJ d
stock must be preiat
meeting. I'peo the
the corporation the
the company shall he
missioners elected 1
general meeting
aid commissionersn S
of the llquidatlt I
and dispose of the ast
and In case of the d66*
Smmissloner do a
or In case of his
the remalning l
the office vacant and
diately proceed with
No stockholder ginS
or in any manner
tracts or faults 'a
any unpaid balame
co-rporatioon the
f ,r by him ; nor Ih llO
in this act, or In the
company have the
charter null or of
any liability beyond
T'oo- done and t
c ,ef New Orleay
nd th and yMear hel
in tl.e presence of I.
tvry. competent
eto. notary, after
slcted : Jules DA
lore L.owinsohn, b0
ALEXIS
I, the undenP
mortgages in and 1
state of Loulslant *
the above and fo
tlon of the "I
incorporate d" a
in ny Ilce In hn k
New Orleans, L.. -' i
A trte p na L
nuv71421I"ten

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