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OAIY BARN WITH
Most Dairy Farmers Favor Con
crete Basement as Best for
GIVES YEAR-ROUND COMFORT
Standard Width of 36 Feet Has Been
Adopted-Building Is as Near Al.
Tight as Possible, and Venti
lating System Admits
Plenty of Fresh Air.
By WILLIAM A. RADFORD.
Mr. William A. Radford will answer
questions ard give ad\w e FREE uo
OST on all subjects pertaining to the 1
subject of building work on the farm, for
the readers of this paper. On account of
his wide experience as Editor. Author and I
Manufacturer, ihe Is, without doubt, the
highest authority on all these subjects.
Address all inquiries to William A. Rad
ford. No. 1- Prairie avenue., Chicago,
Ill.. and only inclose two-cent stamp for
Most dairy farmerr feel that a con- c
crete wall Is the best construction for s
a dairy stable. When it is built en- 9
tirely above ground, with light and air d
on all four sides, there is no objection t
if the stable is provided with suffi
clent light and ventilation. I
There has been considerable change r
In the manner of building dairy sta- c
bles. The first concrete or stone i
basement stables were built into hill- c
sides. At that time three reasons v
were given. A hillside afforded good Ji
drainage. A bank cellar basement is p
warm in winter and cool in summer.
The third reason for using a bank was ft
to have an easy driveway from the Il
high ground into the barn. o
At that time it was considered nec- '
essary to have a threshing floor. The b
threshing machine occupied the floor sa
two or three days in the year. It s1
finally dawned upon farmers that a tl
threshing floor that is idle three hun- ti
dred and sixty days in the year is a ft
very expensive provision for two or ii
three days' threshing. Modern pow- vi
erful hoisting machinery has proved
much better and cheaper than to haul
the stuff into the barn and unload it
Adopting the curb-roof plan of build
ing rafters in pairs i the form of
self-upporting trusses lks resulted in
greater mow space at less expense.
These self-supporting roots leave the
mow space entirely free from obstruc
tion for the easy operation of hoisting
macblhinery. The result is that farm
ers have found it necessary to put in
extra good horse forks with Improved
tracks and rollercarrying trucks that
work without friction, so that power
my be used to advantage both for
1mg these great mows in summer
sad emptying them in winter.
A modern dairy stable built as I
bows in the amcompnaylag perspec
tive and floor plan, provides both win- a
tr and summer comfort for high- I
USE $ZA LL DRU6GS is
IN4OER A GUAANTEE DS OVER
-Izawoebr and Dealer m-
?Amta , OiL AND WNDOW'GL.AS&
h3ETM . WYinim aim PLATS Kta
Um brn /.ftmasrtha. U!"!1f gI-W. . B.t & P!"qgs
priced dairy cows. It s designed t
hold the machinery necessary to han
dle both feed and manure, to save ex
pensive hand labor.
The standard width of 36 feet has
been adopted for modern dairy sta
bles. There may be any length, but
the uniform width of 36 feet has been
generally recognized as providing
room for cows, in addition to alley
ways that are wide enough to operate
manure carriers and feed carriers
In this plan the lower story is built
entirely of concrete started at a depth
sufficient to reach down to good solid
earth for the footings of the walls,
also to get depth sufficient to go be
Ground to support the floor is very
carefully graded and the earth made
firm and solid by being thoroughly
wetted down with water and pounded
The center supporting piers are
large, wide footings. The columns that
support the weight of the roughage
stored overhead rest on these piers,
so they require good footings. The
floor of the stable is carefully laid out
to give the proper incline to the stand
ing stalls, the gutters and the walking
floor along the sides of the stable.
The concrete for the floor is care
fully mixed with a rough cheap mix
ture for the lower strata. This is sur
faced with a fairly rich water-proofed
cement mortar. The surface is made
smooth for easy cleaning except
where the cows stand and walk. Most
dairymen prefer to rough the floor at
the back of the cows and the back
part of the standing floor next to the
gutters. This is done by using a
rough surface trowel after the rich
cement has been laid with the smooth
ing trowel. The rough surface is
carefully applied so as not to interfere
with the true even surface. The ob
ject Is to make it rough enough to
prevent the cows from slipping.
The illustration shows a barn 74
feet in length. There are four venti
lating flues to carry off the foul air,
one flue in each corner of the stable.
These flues reach up the sides of the
building to the plate, then follow the
slant of the roof to the ventilators
shown above the peak at the ends of
the roof. The center ventilator is for
the mow. Ventilators have been
found necessary to regulate the draft -
in the ventilating flues. The wind
varies on different days. so that the]
ed suction needs to be modified on windy
iul days and encouraged when the air is
it still. There are a number of ven
tilator hoods that attend to the regu
Id- lation of these out-take flues, so that
of the air in the stable may be kept in
in good condition.
e. There are several ways of supplying
he fresh stable air from the outside. The
ic- commonest plan is to take the air in
gS at an opening made two or three feet
m- above the ground, and carry it up
in through the outside wall and dis
ed charge it into the stable near the cell.
at ing. Another plan is to build special
window frames with V-shaped side
boxes. The window sash are hinged
at the bottom to drop in at the top,
so the air will follow up the sash and
discharge against the stable ceiling
without spilling at the sides. Both
of these plans have the same object
-that is, to distribute the fresh, cold
air above the cows to prevent a draft
from striking them.
Sometimes the window boxes are
made to drop the sash either in or
stable both winter and summer, but
such windows are dimcult to make
Uight. There are times when they
should be closed almost air tight. For
this reason stable windows should be
very carefully made, to shut against -
Another plan of taking air into a
stable !s by means of a flue in the
bottom of the concrete feed alley. A
wooden walk protects the flue and
lets the air in directly in front of the
cows, so that their nostrils get the
first chance at it. Theoretically, this
is the proper way to admit fresh air' -
into a well-built cow stable.
The main idea is to build a stable
as near air tight as possible, and to
admit plenty of fresh air as the cows
need it, and to discharge the foul air
as fast as it accumulates.
World's Largest Statue.
The largest statue in the world is
now being carved in Japan. It is a
recumbent efigy of Nichiren, a Jap
anese patron saint, cut from a natural
r granite rock on a hillside on the
r Island of Ushigakbti, or, "the cow's
r head," in the inland sea of Seto, Ja
pan. The stone image will be 240 feet
a long from head to foot, sixty feet long.
er than the Sleeping Buddha statue
at egau. Burmah, and considerably
large then the Sphinx in Egypt.
id Many Beautiful
b an Homes sts eam I Algirsteday are
time l~r w arts 66
has A. ROUPRICH
ta- B·uilding Contractor
but McDONOGHVILLE. LOULSIANA.
bde n He will be pleased to quote you an estimate
iding on any home appearing on this page.
built SCHILLINGER PAYING
solid For First-class
rails, SCHILLINGER PAVINO
er 339 ELMIRA AVENUE
~t Practical Slater
lage Contracts for All New Work and
es, Reprs Promptly Attended to
The OFFICE: 409 INTERSTATE BANK BLDG.
Phone M. 4321
Shop 2525 La Harpe St.. Phone Hemlock 5'1
and- ý Iiit
HAVE IT DONE
are- " The Standard Way "
mix- Then you will be well pleased with the job. Get
sur an estimate from us and be convinced.
)fed Staodard Electric Construction Company
lade LECTRICAL ENlSIEEIS ALD COkTRACIBiS
dept Complete Isolated Plants Installed
lost PIese Mall 1161 626 hPydras Street
r at NEW ORLEANS
the C. B. FARISH
rich Fixtures, Wiring and Electric Bells, Fans
oth- and Motors Installed and Repaired.
is Phone Jackson 662.
ere 20(33 MAGAZINE ST. NEW ORLEANS.
T. A. POLLOCK, Jr.
74 Contractor and Builder
ntl- ee nte for all *tist ,J that Iuiliti'
air, I 326 VALLETTE STREET
th Established 1862 Phone Walnut 1051
the F. G. Birchmeier
ors Marble, Granite end Stone
of 3400 DUBLIN ST., COR. OLIVE
for Take Tulane or St. Charles Belt Cars to
Pen NEW ORLEANS, LA.
the JOHN J. WA6NER, PaIS.E. HOUS...
eR, ASEOAND MOVER
I'HONE JAIKOt)N 172
Office sad Yard: 2014 to 2078 t sss St. 4-12-It
LUSK NTHEI S
SIGN YOU UP
Phone Main 3110 125t N Rampart St
Member Contractors & Dealers Exchange
SAMUEL BIRD r
Contractor in Plastering and Cementing
Estimates Promptly Furnishee
3615 Laurel Street a
Phone Uptown 1970 7-27-1e
Repair Work a Speelalty
THOS. E. LYNCH d
3414 St. Charles Ave. fi
New Orleans n
Pheone Uptown 1778 o-28- b
E. STEIN a
American leveling & Silhrirg Works a
Beveling and Ground Polished Edges, n
Drilling Holes and Resilvering a Specialty.
Contracts taken for Glazing.
ly 930 UNION ST. 7-7-16 Phone Main 372 t(
D0 do neI Pn.s Ihs c.....k 271 MCu MM
at JOHN LAMANA & CO.
In Successors to P. Lamana
iUltiaktrs and Embalmers 01
S Carriagrcs. Tally-Hos. Vehicles, etc. for
In Weddings and Parties to Hire
st at All Hours.
624 SiT. PHILIP STREET hl
i AUOGUST A. BONHAOE,1
4 - PSPLASTERE p1
Repairing of Plstering. Ealnomisiag sad Cematiag
rFavorable Estimatme Frurnhhed sad Promptly
2323 Dryades St. Paes gptew 3284-W w
4 I Want Your Next Job be
D. S. SNOWDEN
GSertee AU Jobe For One YeTr. Etimae
Farmish on Applicatio
* 2631 Washinton Ave. pr
y Phone Jk.acon 9118
E. A.. REYNES
0 A rchltect. a
LI Superlntendeit of Construction 4.
Estimates. Examinations and Report. Fe
31J BDars St. Bick.B·D·idg tie
n New Oreaon, Lea. Rarin 4W pl
Dunbars, Lopez & Dulhoup ni'
s Company. aU
SNew Orleans La.
Lue.s Packers 4. the world of
High-Grade Caused Goods Oysters P
Shrimp. Okra and Figs
Sseia hid UIgehnls eaests as ReU 0.
If yeea daler due ae hedIe ltuAPWO' Meb
we will seply yea diat. Ihaes Mins mp
mate k c
e By OSCAR COX of
When the war between the states th
ended and the colored man was en- 1_.
dowed with citizenship a grave re- wt
sponsibility was placetd upon him for '°'
which he wasn't prepared. In one of tic
those regions where the negroes were Pr
very numerous and white mlen very t
few one of the former found himself ho
in possession of a justice's court.
The makeup of this dispentsary of
justice was somewhat crude. A judge
was found who had done the cleaning IN
of the courthouse. a pirosecuting attor- "
f ney in one who had belonged to a law- ý
yer, but for counsel no one could be n
obtained except a few darkies who had
DG. been tried for various offenses and had be
by observing lawyers' methods picked
591 up here and there bits of court routine.
Moses ZIuige'lt. late the property of
- Colonel IRelelt I Doggett, was the
E judge before whom a negro with no
" other name, so far as was known, than
Get Pete was brougthlt ,on a charge of hav- or
ing ill treated his wife, Susan. She as
I the principal witness was called to the
itreit "Tell the cou't wha' Pete gone done ct.
to you," said the judge. "(
"Pete lie de mtos' good fo' nuttin nig- Pre
ger in de state of Alabama. Now he
got free he t'ink he hain't got nottln' ',r
to do but sit out in de sun an' sleep. the
ans 1 says to Pete. '(;it up an' go to wo'k. 1
How yo' spec' dese chil'n gwine to git
s anyt lung to eat ef yo' don't earn not- trce
tin'? Pete he say: 'I hain't got no nes
wo'k. Yo' go on wid de washin', an' v"Y
I tak' It to do owner an' bring back ad
de pay.' I jlst pick up a rollin' pin. +a
an' I split it on he skull."
"Yo' honah," said the defendant's .
counsel, "1 thought it was Pete mis- oxf
treated Susan. not Susan mistreated ,
1051 Pete." lv s
"Yo', Pete." said the judge, "yo' take T
de stan' an' tell de co't yo' side ob de pure
question." ' $'
'Pete obeyed the order and stood roll- t
ing his eyes about till admonished to autt
speak in his defense of the charge t
made by his wife. Cap
"IIaln't got no wife," he said. cite
"Hain't got no wife? How dat?" su
"Ma wife. Chloe, wha' I married fus' due
down in Louisiana, air de only wife I n
got. When I was sold an' separated as
-i from her an' de chil'n ma heart was 13
broke. De nex' year I married oneob Ar
de nigger women belongin' to ma new fri
It "Yo' didn't get no divo'ce from yo' e
fus' wife?" asked the defendant's coun- sam,
"I didn't get no divo'ce. I jest mar- dcc
rtied ag'In. Two years arter dat ma Capi
marster lose a cotton crop an' we was
all sold out, me an' ma wife beln' sold Th
to different marsters. Den I married shall
anudder wife." than
"An' yo' didn't get no divo'ce from amor
de second wife?" asked Pete's counsel. and
"No, sah. I didn't get no divo'ce tran
from de second wife. I didn't keer foshall
no divo'ce from none ob 'em. Ma for
heart was true to ma fus' wife, Chloe." clP(
"How many wives have you got?" salar
asked the prosecuting attorney, with do a
a view to condensing this diffuse state- this
"I don't know. I had de bad luck or ot
172 to change marsters mighty often, an' time
every time I was sold I married a new from
"Is Susan de las'?" Presi
"Sue, she de las'." elects
"Yo' honah," said defendant's coun- riThe
eel, "I ask fo' de dlscha'ge ob de pris- Pann
oner on de groun' dat he couldn't mis- I
treat he wife when he hain't married the
to de wife he mistreated." until
"How many husbands have you dtri
had, Busan?' asked the Judge~ R
"I got one in Mobile, anudder in New gee
Orleans an' anudder somewha' in Souf tinue
S "How do you know they are in those there
"I don't I married 'em dar."
The judge looked up at the boardr t
Swhich constituted the celling in mate hotet
deliberation. He was a grave lookting public
Sold darky and in his heart aimed to o s
be just But the problem was how eah
to be Just legally. The two in this came either
seemed incompatible. neP
"De persecutin' attorney will sum ap the l
an' de counsel to' de prisoner will sum tho
n up, de: de cou't will gib her decision." shl
"I hain't got nuthln' to say." said the among
prosecutor, "'eept dat Pete won't wo'k, This
an' his wife an' chil'n am starvin'. modifi
- De cou't oughter make him wo'k or go ted
- to Jail." preen
"An' I ain't got nothln' to say," mid of the
Sthe prisoner's lawyer, "'cept dat in de toec
fts' place Sue an' Pete hain't married, dress,
Pete bein' true to Chloe, somewha' in or no
de souf. In de secon' place, it wa'n't meetl
Pete dat mistreated Sue, but Sue mis- At
treated Pete when she split de rollin' tation,
pin on his head." tion, a
The judge again looked at the hoards the
above, rolled his eyes and finally gave the sti
his decision. holder
"De new law of marriage among u stockhe
nlggers since he 'mancipation proela- the me
mation am different from de ole law. shli
Under de new law Sue am Pete's wife, holde
an' he bonn' to tak' he ob her an' de ndrl
Pete got to go to wo'k or gotoja" r ja."
"I 'peal de case," cried Pete's eou- among
"Yo' kin Jist go on 'palln' do ease bone
till kingdom come," said the judg aO1e
"Pete, yo' go to wo'k. Sue, of he don' of Ne
go to wo'k you split anudder rollin' pin herein
on his head." Julia
"I hain't got no mo' rolin' pins, butith t
I got some flatirons" full re
"De cou't deeides dat fatlrom s am Prs.
as legitimate uas rolwa' gin, Can do Panno,
ex' ese." acty.;
' Ce." mafa
Why Vaccination Pays. Weave,
Statistles show that to vaccinate a E.it.
person against smallpox at public ex
pense costs about twentyflve cents, I th
while the disease Itself costs the pub. usia
lie on a average about $h0 per case and to
M e of the Dollar. in o
It may be useful to Lnow that a sdi
ver quarter of a dollar measures thre I do
fourths of ua inch across its circum
fereace; a halfodlar one tach and the teseth
"dolnr of r dadbes" one aud a haMd
OF "COMMERCIAL LIFE AND ACCIDENT
INSURANCE COMPANY OF LOUISIANA."
United States of America, State of Louisiana.
Parish of Orleans. City of New Orleans.
he it known, that on this twentieth day h
of the nlonth of August. in the year of our
l.ord, Otne 'thousand Nine Hundred and Fif
teen (1915), before me, Charles Theodore Star- '
key, a Notary Public, duly commissioned and
qualified, in and for this City and the Parish s
of Orleans. therein residing, and in the pres
ence of the witnesses hereinafter named and
undersigned. personally caine and appeared, a
tates the several person's whose names are here
unto subscriled, all residents of the State of n
Louisiana and citizens of the United States,
i re- who severally declared ,nat, availing them
for selves of the general laws of the State of
Louilsianra in such cases made and provided,
le of they have fortlmed and organized, and by these
were presents form theiselve, and such others as
may hereafter associate themselves with
er them into and constittt. a corporation and
oself body politic in law, for the said objects and
purposes hereinafter set forth and expressed
wlhich they adopt as their charter.
p of ARTICLE I.
udge The name and title of .nis corporation shall
le tiIMMERK(IAL. LIFE AND AC('IDENT
ing INSI RANC'E C'(MI'ANY OF LOC'ISIANA".
ttor- .tnd it shall exist for a period of ninety-nine -
Cyears from the date hereof; aril it shall have
the power to ltlake anrd luse a corlporate seal
Sbe alnd the same to bleak and alter at pleasure;
a and at shall hate the power iIn its corporate
namle ti, sue and he sued; to purchase, own,.
bad ,il, lease, a pt biy dll.inatiuii, or acquire in
ked o"'ther manneir authiorrieis by law, real.
ii,-onal or ixed propRity of every sort and
tine. luscii rltion, to al iinate' . sill, hypothecate,
Sof :.rtgige., lease, or pledge any or all of its
th real, persolal iI mixeid property, rights,
h grantis, iran.uhses, to borrow and loan money.
1 noto give and receive seculrities by imortgages,
n pledged or in any other legal form, and gen
n rally to do and perfrint all thtlngs necessary
btty- r ioncident to the prper ondluct of the af
als iars If this corporporation, and which may not
be specifically erunmerated in this charter.
the ARTICLE II.
The domicile of this corporation shall be in
the City of New Orlean.. Louisiana, and all
lone cutations or legal process shall be served
upoin the l'resident, and in the event of his
absrence or Inability to act, upon the vice
|'ig- President, or Secretary in the order named.
She ARTICI.E III.
S The objects and purl..ses for which this
ctill cirloration is established and the nature of
eep. the busintess to be carried on by it are here
,o. bly declared: To conduct in the State of
L.ouisian.a, as well as In the other States
,git -f the 'niited States. and in foreign coun
not- tries, a weekly, and periodical Industrial,
Blurial, Sick and Accident Insurance Busi
no ness for the benefit of the persons named,
all' Payable in stated tern,s less than a month
ack alu.rt, to inisue again.st injury, disability
anld death, resulting from Accident or Nat- A
pIln. ral causes., to provide the services of a physi
clan and Med:cine alnd generally to do and
Iperfrm all things necessary or may relate
t's or appert;tla to the hljects and purposes albove
i. expressed d ad iIn uinfi-rmnty with Act No. 65
if the (Genteral Assetmbly of 190 as amended
ted by Act No. 246 of the General Assembly of
ake ARTI(CLE IV.
The authorized Capital stock of this cor
,de pration is hereby itxed at Fifty Thousand
ISi.l). iir I),llars to tie divided into and
represented by Five Thouisand (5,000) Shares
'ol[- of the par value of Ten ($1) Dollars, with an
to authorized Surplus of Twenty-five Thousand
($25,),.) Dollars, which; shall be fully paid
rge in cash, and shall Ie non-assessable, and such
Capital stock shall be evidenced by certifi
cates which shall be transferable only on the
books of the Company.
Subscriptions for Capital stock shall be
due and payable at the call of the Board of
e I This corporation may commence business
ted as soon as Ten Thousand ($10,000) Dollars of
its Capital stock has been subscribed to and
vas fully paid for.
ob Any stcokholder may sell, assign, or trans
fer his stock in this' corporation, provided
thirty days" prior notice of such intention to
sell, assign or transfer the same be given
yo the Company, and the other Stockholders
thereof shall have the privilege of purchasing
Un- same; after which thirty days' notice the
said stock may be sold in open market.
The Board of Directori may at its option
tar- declare forfeited all subscriptions to the
ma Capital stock of this corporation that have
not been fully paid for.
old The corporate powers of this corporation
led shall be vested in and exercised by a Board
of Directors of not less than seven nor mere
than nineteen stockholders, elected from
om among the Stockholders of this corporation;
not less than five shall constitute a quorum
e. and a majority of these in attendance may
'ce transact business. The Board of Directors
fo shall have the power to amend, make and
abrogate all by-Laws, rules and regulations
ia for the management of the affairs of this
,, corporation; to appoint employ and discharge,
all officers, agents and employees, fix all
t?' salaries and remunerations, and generally to
ith do and perform all things necessary in the
transaction of the business and affairs of
te- this Company; provided, that they may del
egate to the president or other persons se
lected by them, or to such executive, finance
ICk or other committee as they may require from
in' time to time to create and appoint from their
own number, such authority as they may
DW from time to time deem groper.
The officers of the Company shall be a
President, and one or more vice-Presidents,
a Secretary and a Treasurer, who shall be
elected by the Board of Directors.
The first Board of Directors shall be Pat
rick J. Donegan, Edward J. Ranson, Jack
I- Panno, Dr. Robert J. Mainegra, Jr., Eugene
- H. Daste, ino. J. Daly and Dr. William
H. Weaver, who shall hold ofice until
.4 the Third Thursday of July, 1920, or
until their sucessors shall be duly elected
and qualified, and the first officers shall be
@U Patrick J. Donegan, as President; Edward
J. Ranson, Jack Panno, as Vice-Presidents;
Dr. Robert J. Mainegra, Jr., as secretary, Eu
gene H. Daste as treasurer, and they shall con
lftinue in office until tor successors have
been duly elected and qualified. On the
Third Thursday of July .1920, and annually
eU thereafter, or as soon after as possible, at a
meeting of the stockholders called for that
purpose, an election for Directors shall be
Sat the office of the Company, in the
SCity of New Orleans. Louisiana, after ten
days' written notice, mallea to each Stock
hder at his last known address, and by
g publication for not less than ten days prior
to said meeting in a daily newspaper published
in the City of New Orles,,. At said election
Seach StoCkholder shall be entitled to cast
Seither in person or by duly authorized writ
ten proxy, one vote for each share of stock
owned by him and standing in his name on
the books of the Company, and a majority of
those in attendance shall be sufficient to fill
vacancies in the Board of Directors which
shall be filled for the unexpired term from
among the stockholders of the company.
, This charter may be amended, changed or
'. modified, or this corporation may be dis
o.lved and its business terminated at an
uo time by a vote of three-fourths of the stor
present or represented at a general meetinl
of the Stockholders, convened for that
pose, after thirty days' written notice mailed
le to each stockholder at his last known ad.
Sdress, and by publication in a daily news
paper pu1lished in the City of New Orleans
it ot less than Thirty dys prior to said
At the termination of this charter by limi
*' tation, or on the dissolution of the corpora.
tion, as hereinabove stated, or otherwise, the
affairs of thin Company shail be liquidated by
•s three commissioners chosen by a majority of
the stock present or presented at a stock
holders' meeting held for that purpose, after
ten days' written notice mailed to each
Sstckholde r at his last known address, or at
the meeting at which the dissolution is de
term.ined uPn. The liquidating commissioners
sal e nd or other security as the stock
e under such rules and elation oras may e
t ovided by the stockhoders. In the eventi
of vacancy in the liquidsnng commisaion the
remaining commisionearshi elet from
a- among the Stockholders of the Company a
new commissioner to fill the vacancy for the
unexpired term. and he shall give the san
bnd or other security as the other commis
STHUS DONE AND PASSED, at the City
' of New Orleans, on te day. month and year
- hereinahoe first written, In the preaenee of
Julia Frick and D. V. Doussan, competent
witnesses, who hereunto ign their names,
t with the aid apparers, and me, Notary, after
full reading of the whols.
SPres.; E, J.t Ranson, i1t ve'rea. J
Panno, 2nd vic-prie.; R. . isea
ecty.; Eugene H. DSA tEY tresos. Jo P l.
mans Co., Geo. G. Brunrsann, R. L Daly
Lillian Marion, Arthur Miller, Jno. J. Daly
Geo. C. Rademacher, Wid. Jacob Shna, pe
Ceo. C. Rademacher, Coguenhem, W H.
Weaver, M. D., E. J. Ranson & Son, per
E.J.Ranson r., R. D. T. Sherwood.
SWitnesses: . Frieck D. V. Doussan.
C. T. STARKEY, Notary Public.
I, the undersigned recorder of mortgages,
in and for the parish of Orleans, State of
Louisians, do hereby certify that the above
and tforegoing act of incorpo tion of the S
Commercial Life and Accident OIn. Coa of
La. was this day duly recoraed in my office,
in book i157, folio 473.
New Orleans, August 2Sth, 191S.
EMILE J. LEONARD, D. K.
origal on file and of record In my office,
of me'se SIne the Ueisho leaep
lm ofh th rOe.
C. . ifrE ng , Noe P ije.
st u etg I g
Enlarge Your Day
na Thousands of people ha,, alrar! : ow to
lay how to incre.se the time thEy roatl , "
;f pleasure without sacrificing work t!.at :P: tlone
r- They first discovered that the ;;.. .. , ; most eau
go "down town" was by the tIlelihron. .
Cs Next they applied the same prir, - , out of to
ed, social trips, and found it was v,.-r, r
e" much cheaper.
es, Do You Travel by Telephone?
Cui [land Teleg
it - ý -/" \ Cumberland
-/ and TelegraphCo,
?The Murry Hill Buffet J.U..
Short Order Lunches a Specialty cig
Comfort and Convenien
of OUR ELEGANT AND COMPLETE LINE OF CABIN
ED-OVEN AND STANDARD RANGE:,; NOW ON DU Al
f OUR SALESROOM. INQUIRE ABOUT OUR NEW
T N. O. Gas Light Comn
XXXX Extra Fine B
New Orleans Brewing Co. Telqits, Jlm
STHE BEST BOTTLE BEERS UNDER TH,
EAGLE BiEW ll OLD HlO
THE OLD FAMOUS BATH HOUSE
Latest Sanitary lmprovvment. New
Turkish, Russian and Sulphur Baths SO emi
PLAIN OATHS 25 Cents
Maeeser ae Chiroepdiet in Attendance Lades' D
Grcwerie, Wine and Liquors, Wood. Ca, e
Oats, Bran. Etc.
eS Sibsesi Iki, m i Cb m. Cw.w b r. -
J. Sprada's Ca
B EER, LIQUORS and Just at
Carstens & Vezien Co,
Ship Chandlers and Groef
Spelsi Attentun I, RaIesed Orirs. aM
114481 MORGAN STREET. PHON. ALIERS
UWe. c,. s.e b~e adwa usmhs . 3 i
Clear Havana Cigar, 0U
142 CHARTRES STBEET NEW
Phaone Main 714 -
IMPORTED WINES, LIQuoRs,
CIGARS, TOSACCO, ETrrC.
eiileville sL. Oplouels Ave.
We sil lets 'em.
U. KOEN & CO., Distributors
E w OLEAs
Can Supply TSA
nPbwn Main ,