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Algerines at Law.
I C. I~_ _.---- - - ------ CIVIL DISTRICT COURT. Anthorizaiotn of Mrs. ( aroline S. Pink, wife of louis ilauinier, to mort1 - gage. - N. E. Illutnlphrey. Final account of adminiii.trator in the suc(essiOn of Mrs. .Ino. (Grund ,..eyer. shots: A -ets, $'i;7.. liabilitie s, $667.X3. Succession of M1rs. S. WV. Bassett, petition for sale. Succession of Mrs.. Johln 1ruIndIey er, petition to publish account. The will of Ferihntand ltenecky in the tuncupati\e form. by public ac-t, was probated yesterday-. The testator leaves to his brother, Joseplh E. lten ecky, $500; to his brother, Ilheiry A. I Renecky, $1tio; to ('atheritle and Thcos. Renecky, $5T each: to his sister. Ma:r garet C. lenecky Ilastings, % ho is tnamed testiamentaryt ex, ut: rix, with seizii and withiout Istil. , in ; n t:h remainder of the estate. .1. P. Martinez s. W. W. lHtouse. tux rule for new trial li! |d oin st)ntiitted. k Succession i f I'. ('. Welrt, jlld Inent apIpounting aitmintistra'tor. The Inited States .-. Mrs. f:uene t, S. lte mis et als. pIctit ion tiled for e\ propriatioln of certain land itn the Fifth l)istrict of the (City of N\a (Orleins, . for the purpos' of 'ulmpleti ng the $i ttiuntdaries of the ri-serlation on n lwhich to erect, thei Itmigration Staiion (Charlton IIt. lIe:attit. 1' . ..\ trornei y. Suacessioni of F. . ( ,\ ert, aniimunts to $19,814.5.2. K. C. Wesner vs. C A. Itansom judgment for plailntiff as prayed for.-- -: Robert O'Connor, at torney for plaintiff; Foster, Milling. lirian alnd Saal. attor neys for defendant. TRANSFER OF REAL ESTATE. It The Fathers of the Society of St. it Mary to Mrs. Geo. Wnm. Platt, lot De- d. laronde, Verret, Iaverge and Pelican ri Ave., $1400 cash- Rebentisch. 11 Jaoquino Fiorello to Wilton H. Strat ford, lot Seguin. Alix, Eliza and Bouny, $3250 terms-Legier. Widow John Edw. McQuilling to Ac me Home Ass'n, lot Oliver, Evelina, Opelousas and Verret, $1000 cash. Purchaser to Michael .1. Rooney, same property, $800 terms-Legier. City of N. O. to Mrs. Edw. S. Whita ker, 2 lots, Vallette, Alix. Belleville and Eliza, lot Oliver, Alex, Vallette 50 and Eliza, confirmation of title. bL Same to same, 2 lots Oliver, Evelina, Vallette and Opelousas, confirmation re of title.-C. D. C. Chae. Holmes to Philip Rausehkoib. re lot Belleville, Slidell, Homer and Val lette. $325 cash-O'Connor. re The Well Cenneoted Onion. The onion, strange as It may seem, comes of an aristocratic family, from ro the stock of which have sprung many notable scions and lovely offshoots. be The humble onion is own cousin to the stately lily, whether the lovely Lenten t lily, the lily of the valley or the fair Moating water lily, all therm being of the great lillaceous race. The onion " has other notable connections. It is also cousin to the daffodil, or narcis rne, and it is even allied to the gigan. tc dragon tree of Tenerife, which bears w little trace of the seemingly trail I1l trbe but is nevertheless a monstrous lily. Thus It Is plain the onion is of llustrious origin. though to the ordi mary observer there Is nothing class!- h cal or remantlc about It.-Ezchange. General GOrden'e Heroio Wife. Through the entire civil war General t Gerdon's wife aeeompanled him, never it aing his side erve when the ez smcles of campaign made her pro s ce impesitble. To the faithful de Vetloa of his wife General Gordon mwed hls lfe. In the bloody battle of k bllapsburg. Gordon, while in the E aidst of the carnage, was shot fiv di tie.s As soon uas he tfell his wIfe s mbed to his side and carrled him to ersty, stanchlng the flow At blood and in atlsditg to his woulds until mdical. aid could be procured. She renmaned with him in the hospital until bhe had I ecotere, and when General Gords west back to join his command Mrs. - GOdon folowloed her husband. A CewetAry Serenade. boands of mule comtin from the s-ne- In the middle of the night 1 rif ted Inhabitants of the Swl s ilage Breem, near the Atrian be A . Two endarmes hid them. 10 s-e em adght behnld a tombstone a -- erdr to invrtigate. They saw a to wong tradesman climb over the cem etry wall, poll a violln rom under his coat and, standmln over a newly~ m rv begin to play the Bohe th lan GirL" They listenedtothe end t and them went up to the man, who said e had been PlayingL over the tob of his brid who had died the Wk beoren. "It was the piece be co liked best," he said to the Iendarme, TI who led him away. TaInted Meat. " Ie" mats are less liable to con tomilatlon than fish or chicken. The p latter should not be eaten if there is I Iat susplon of odor about them Bf rightly talated, thogb dItsagree ci l will s1 et pro e ptomaine poison The is an anent settlement of l s eots, ar · urry bay, on a e St. Lawrene, whlch has adopted of te lmea h lnguage nstead of E.g. L. It was formed of disbanded sol. o . se aftl the British conquest ! OmdAe s ue ner see mr ratee m- with the Fromck Canadsas,> tlor their langsgee and haits s ' ul att thght e bea Ich. ,nml -lln \Irt . .1. C. I)nner to Third District huilding Assnciatjion, 2 lots Opelousas, . Slidell. PI'aitei and Elmira, $2:t41 cash 'I- -Zengel. I'urc-haser to v\endor. same propert.. in $2:14o terms- Zentgel. Id Petr S. lawton to J.acob .1. Williams s" )its Suiimmer, Diana. D)eArnias ailnt Hlendee. $24A4o terms .Mahoney. Mtt, .ax axmil:an to Martin S. Ma horey, Ill? Vallet'te, Verret, Slidell and y Iomner, $41,4 cash -('Cahill. I If I'. (;onsualand to Mrs. .1. T. Ktes ill ter option to purchase his properto "t- ion description for $10:.1,t cash- Pri I I or tat'. 'n" The Ile:rs of I-:dw .I. ilermiudez to \.1 Itobtr. lmugelot. lot l'renchtimen, Royal. I s I)i aine and Trourto. $1204 I ashl. $ 1 , ' ' Mortga; ge Solniat. s ('re,,ent ('its Iluiidinlg and I tome " lo:: h . EiD:tra, i 'ariitE. Eliza anid lae 1lil ll. $t;1ll ; ;ilnmo tgage. Firiedrillh;. I rls ll , to 'hilip Itaus - C d. kol, one h~t and ullprovements. t1r CONVENTIONAL MORTGAGES. 1 1 tr l lh. illi. It, iter. ll, tlct . r and V il S; li' . ll.- 4.11, ( iroli.ie Fnkm, ,ir, of Ltuintis A. $t. : lomnestead Soc-iet., $l . i' . 1 notc, o t e- demand, 6 penr ccnt., I lots, State. Per- I n rier, ('oliseurn and Hloonmingdtale.- t' Benedict. fl t-t S REONVEASE OF MORTGAGE. P George Platt to $.aksoti l aurcl. lot e and lidrovl.en ntsh square Iaarque. - Ilratlr. to Strates and River streets.k : nIotes.- O'Conor. notary. tI BUILDING PERMITS. e Ma. Wheatly owiiner, general repairs. e 508 Elmira, $250; Polloik and Killeen. builders. Saorden Airee. - owner and builder,t n reffers, 418 De lrmas, $1). ti Thos. d Newman. o tner and builder-, B repairs. 413 Diana. $75. .Joseph Yatter, owner and builder. reairs ut ASE Road, AMOlgier, $50. A Pretty Green One. lot Sman was arrestents, squ te charge of it Brobbing a man of his watch and chain. gi It was claimed that he had thrown a M L bag over his victim's head, strangled il and robbed him. There was such lit- ** ie evidence, however, that ry. judge t M.kly said, "Discharged!" repairs o The prisoner stood still in the doc, b "You're discharged," repeated the in Thudge. New"You can go. Yon're dree." u Still no move rrom the prisoner. i who stood staring at the judge. A maDon't youas anderstand on the chave of robeen acq muiattd. Get out!" ahonted theain. dgeIt was clamed. that he had thrown a Well," over histammered the man, "do I have to give him bacThk erhise watch andlit chain?" Hot to Stp Swer, that udge When aidr Richard Hawkins' ship, I the Daint, was ood the Guinea coastck. "You'rt caght disre and had a narrow e Stillape from destrction The seqel, as told b John Barnett in "Fhting tge. dmiral," was curios:tand? YouThe men thaned od or their deout!"verance and as a mark of gratitude took occasion to banish swearing irom the wettle I leet. By general consent it was or Whdained that a palmer, or errnle,s' ship, I hhould be carried by any one who was C 4 taken with an oath' and that he - I should give the next who swore a I rokea with it, At the end of the day I be who had the ferrule received three ca strokes from the captain or the mas ter. Within three days there was no more eearing aboard the ships." t 04 Her Parliamentary Ruling. tar He. said he could not help kislng II on." whispered the arst congress- r man's daughter. "He said when he sat beside you in the conservatory and looked into your eyes he was moved by an irresistible impulse and simply had to kiss ou." ' "Did he?" smiled the second con- eb gressman's daughter, who was listen- wi lag with some interest to the apology be thus being made for the boldness oif on the handsome counsin of the other girl be "Yes. He said it was your eyes that It.' won him. Hes' "Well, he'll have to come around and -o correct the minutes of that meeting.l in The eyes won it, but the nose got It" of -Judge ed Must Have the Pries b "What is the subscription to the new r Spleodlical you have startedr r "Two dollars a yoar." "Is it intended for any particular c eass of readers' t "Yaes, for those who have the two dolls "-dBostol r Tnsry pt. Ir Discourtesy. - Discourtesy does not spliag merely Iom one bad quality, but from several I I --rom foolish vanity, from ignorace se I of what is due to others, from indo- hi le, from stupidity, fre- distraction ab at thought, from contempt of othera I frem Jelousay.-La Bruyers. The ats. Ceurtsahip "I thtnak I could make you happ." "We are not here to be happy," she T pIsale& "We are here to tlll mse i Iemesider me as yeors. 'a a tha bass thW, besm M w emL-L,,lllie coiurr4emaL i. . A PERIL OF THE SEA By ALBERT TUCKER KENYON Copyright by American Pros Asso ict olatton. 1911. as,. ash When an ocean liner has been out a couple of days if the weather is fair those who have had mal de mer begin to find their way on deck. Women re cline in steamer chairs comfortably tucked in with rugs, many of them slightly pale, but gaining color from the pure ocean atmosphere. la It was on such an occasion that I i1 first saw a lady whose face at once interested me. I was young, and young men are very sensible to beauty. This girl was not so especially beauti ful as striking. Her eyes and eye brows were a dark brown, while her hair was a chestnut with a tinge of to red In it. It was this contrast that at ;l. tracted me. Now, I am quite willing to confess that under other circumstances I might simply have admired the artis e tic combination of milky skin, dark eyes and Titian hair without having given the girl another thought. But. as I have said. in fair weather at sea I- one is under different influences, or. rather, free to be moved by any influ ence. We had left New York in a snowstorm and were now on the hbs * om of the warm waters of the gulf stream. Though we needed our wraps, there was a pleasant softness in the air in marked contrast with the win ter we had left. Not only did I feel a delightful relaxation, but I was not troubled with a multiplicity of things to look at. I saw only the sky. the ocean and the ship, and on the ship t I looked only at the young girl who charmed me. As Inck would have it a friend of mine who was aboard stepped up to the young lady and spoke to her. I V was delighted. An introduction was k- assured to me. Within an hour I was .r sitting beside Miss Manning. chatting . with her. We were making the Mediterranean trip and. since we had been out only two days. ten or eleven days remained ' to me to enjoy Miss Manning's society. r How impressionable is a youngster of - twenty-five, especially one who has nothing to do but be impressed! I con fess that I had no right to be im pressed, for I was engaged to a very lovely woman. The trouble with me t was an artistic temperament. I had been caught by a peculiar condition of beauty. I did not find Miss Man ning especially intellectual, especially entertaining, but ever before me was that singular combination of features. I did not at first realize the danger for me, an engaged man, to put myself under the influence of another woman. even if the attraction was in that which appealed alone to an abnormal . sense for beauty. Before we reached the Azores I began to fear for myself. and when we reached Madeira and we went ashore together and walked in the garden of Funchall, redolent with the perfume of tropical flowers, I knew that I was lost. I had written something daily to my fiancee to post from our first landing point, but somehow I could not drop it in the purser's box to be mailed. I glanced over what I bad written, and so completely had I passed under a new spell that I wondered how I could ever have been under any other. I tore my letter into bits. From Ma deira to Gibraltar I was in an agony between a sense of honor, shame and self condemnation on the one hand and infatuation on the other. From Gibral tar todnaples I sank into absolute non resistance and self contempt I had not the assurance nor was 1 expected to attach myself to the Man ning family during their stay in Italy, so I left them, intending to meet them l a few months in 8witzerland. I had not spoken my infatuation-I can not call it love-to Miss Manning, for I could not bring myself to act so con temptibly while I was still betrothed to another. I hoped the conditions might be changed before our next meeting, though what was to change them except some dishonorable act on my part I did not know. I had not been separated from my fellow traveler a week before the chains that bound me to her began to drop off of their own weight Then it first occurred to me that I had been captlvated by a peculiar besauty. I saw so many different types of beauty In the galleries of Italy that I suppose I became srfitted. Still, I could not canll up the image of Miss Maninag wlthout backselding. Three months passed, and I joine d the Mannig at Lasanne, on Lake Geneva. When Mhs Manning cams into the room where I waited for her I stood mate with astonishmtent. Her 'ttlan hair had turned into a dark brown, like her eyebrowa. "You are surprised at my appear saee," she said. "Let me explain. eors leaving America I had sferei i from a fever. On recovering my hair i came out rapidly, and I had It shaved abortly before I sailed. I ordered a wig of a color to match my eyebrows, but before it was sent home I tried on one belonging to grandma. It was so becoming that I determined to wear I tt." I In a twinkling my enthrallment was I gone. The young lady saw the change I in my features, which were expressive I of my feelings, and looked disappoint. I ed. But I felt a certain restealness in J being freed from my conlicting em tion. I made my calln short and ne- I er have seen Miss Manning from that J day to this. I had great difficulty In making up c with my fances, who knew very well a from my letters, which had been fw ad b.ar between, to say nothing of the i aheeance of feelng in them, that some- 1 thing was wrong. As it Appeared In Print. Senator Newlands of Nevada was soaring in debate one day--soaring so high he "hit the ceiling." He realized he was getting a trfle dflowery and to excue himself said, "Indeed. Mr. President~ perfervid oratory n.y be plardoned, for this subject furnishes * all the food eloquence needs." e That sonunded pretty good to Mr. II Newlands, but he was a bit abashed a when he read in the Consressional Recerid next day that ha aserted his I te "tfrn hed all the food elhaat. a asel'-Washgate Hrald. One Advrantage of a Red Head By F. A. MITCHEL Copyright by Amerlican Press Asso cliti n, 1:I11. a I was born with a head of fiery r:'d Lir hair. As a kid I remembter Ipi)li! in looking at it as they would at a burn 'e- ing barn, making all kinds of allusions ly to my hair and .ountl-ess Jokes, many m of them very poor and in bad taste m and all obnoxious to me. When I grew old enough to have a I sweetheart I was obliged to go with ce out one, all on account of the growth id on my head. I kept it cut very short. Y. but without effect. Just as soon as I tl- came in contact with man, womnan or - child I saw at once that my hair was er against me. One thing I would not do of I refused all barbers who suggested my permitting themn to dye it. On en tering their shops I would say, "IInir Is cut; no dye." Whenever, after this no tire, a barber offered to give my hair a k different color I glared at him and told him that if he repeated the offer he must tight. I thrashed so many lpeople t, for reference to1 my blemish that I be. came an expert boxer. Ilopinsg that the people of the west were numore conlsiderate than those of the east, I went to Denver. The first salute I received there was: "hello. carrot top: Y' goin' to set the timber on the mountings alire?" I had got e- tired of thrashing people andl turned a away without a word. I sought em t ployment in a large manuIfacturing concern. On entering the ottih'e my eyes e lighted on a gentleman sitting at a l desk who had red hair. for all the world as red as mine. lie hlooked up, and in an instant his gaze was fixed on f my top. He arose from his chair and, ad vanicing to the othice rail, grasped my I hand in a viselike grip. "My dear sir." he said warmly and g with a resplectful mien I had never Ibe fore been favored with, "what can I n do for you?" "I'm seeking employment." d "You shall have it right here. What can you do?" , "Nothing. I must learn. But I'm * willing to work without pay till I do." . "You'll not work without pay here. t. Judging from your appearance, you y are well bred and educated. A man of e your condition can't get on with less d than a hundred dollars a month. I'll n give you that and put you in our best i. department. Mr. Stamper!" he called. y An employee advanced, and I notic a ed he, too. had a red head. lie was ., instructed to put me to work and on r the payroll at the same time. As I f passed through the works I noticed t, every man had a red head, but none t so red as mine and the manager's. i .1 Ours was the same hue exactly. d "You'll be shoved up ahead of us !, all," said the man who had taken me t e in charge. n "Why so?" I asked. "You're the only man here who has r as red hair as the president." The words proved true. I was jump y ed from one grade to another so fast g that I barely had time to learn the duties in each. And every time I I Jumped my salary jumped too. I This was not all. Mr. Flynn, the a t president and principal owner, asked d I me one day to come to his house to I dinner. I went, of course, and was Introduced to his family. Every one I of his children had red hair of various Sshades. His oldest daughter, Emily, I had veritable Titian locks. F" the i first time in my life I felt elsy in r social company. For the first time not a person about me looked at my head, I much less referred to It. Miss Emily s Flynn was very gracious to me and Swas the first young woman who had la I ever thus treated me so. I was happy n I as a clam at high tide. After dinner p she led me into a separate parlor, and I SI spent the hours there chatting with her. They were thus far the happiest I hours of my life. I left her with a Swildly beating heart. d To make a long story short, Miss Flynn encouraged me and I encouraged Miss Flynn. One day she told me I might go to her father and ask for 1 her. I did so and was accepted for a f son-in-law with great gusto. "Go back P to Em." he said, "and tell her you r have my hearty consent, and remain tI to dinner." I spent the afternoon with Emily a and dined with the family. After din ner Mr. Flynn said to me: "You have shown wonderful re 'straint in not asking why I have wel- b comed you into my business and Int ey family. The time has come for me to enlighten you. t "Years ago I came to this country from Ireland without a cent and ri worked at any job I could get in a great city. One day I was arrested, re uccused of stealing from a Jew. He a had told the police that a red headed , Irishman had robbed him. I was stood em in line with several other men, and a this Jew picked me out as the man l rho had robbed him. I was tried, and U the evidence was strong against me. p I was about to be convicted when a red headed man strolled in among the t spectators. My attorney, folloping a suggestion given by the man's red iair, called for him and placed him beslide me. Then he sent for the Jew d and when he came into court asked him which of the two had robbed him. The Jew couldn't tell. He had simply ideUntlfed me because the man who e had robbed him had a red head. The Jury acquitted me at once. ' "'God bless red headed men!' I ex claimed. 'From this day they are all el my bosom friends.' UI "And' it has always been my wish to have a red headed son-in-law anad be the progenitor of generations of red headed descendants." o One Good In Filmay Hoeuss. tt The Japanew have an easler time t than their confermes tin Europe. time in the land of the chryanthemunm is e almost Itmited to theft and ses of bodily harm remlting from street brawls. It is next to impossible, the chist of the Tokyo police says, for a • marder to be committed without some ' one hearing of it at.the moment. This Is due to the fact that the booses are emposd of paper and bamboo. as say mose laI a houe occasioed by robbes or ammsls would aot ftal to attrct the attmtlmat s _sihbhou- a Dimee AduMslw. The Worrier. "You must quit worry and take a vacation." said the practitioner. "My dear doctor." replied the pa tient, "if I coull get my affairs into shape that w'o.'lhI permit ane to take a vac'ationt I'd he so, relieved I wouldn't need one."-Wuashingtlltn Star. Not a Luorative Job. Friend-So, your son has left college. What is he in' 'Pater- Lehtt - It,.st,.n 'I'r:a nrscript. CIHARTER 41 It 'I ". ' II l,.\NI . I)1ll.%NY SNl' 1.'I TI: OF\ A1ll:itl 'A. STI'.S: 11I 1.,l IfI- NA. I'A It'Il.II ' 'I ll I.I-AN . Il''Y Il' NEW S'tll II: N Sit,. it kn twn, that on this I::u l - I. v of the fitfnritl of -'I '.r'h,. in th*I veal" ..f 1."i, -anid f the' inI s p n n.i . . f t e t I i ith. 'I tl t' l , i'~f .t l lrl ':l . lithe onl' llll. lin i a rid th'i \ f 1 th, I-fr" e .i." a n tary pui hli.. in ai nl f '.r i.he perish i f ti rlet .", i tat,' iof t i. r1.i'1. : tf'.or ,ai. vl111 ;, n nllllIisti, hd, .l ndl .-111 iri,'s, p'r-ual·l;ly ,ll 1 e ;I n 11,1 app .r.ed the, p},.r IhI alan ,. ll -,II d,.-lare.d thei. :t'a:lilinllg th ll .Iv~cs of " ,, LIa ,t f th." l.lt'"t ,f I .nli-sil:l:l i1 . h on c 1 ' 1-, d I rl* pl v idr , I, th,,y h1a1." ipr i i"i. 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".'t h 1'+.,. . ;p,":'-,.1 1.,1 :11.t1 l1 .lx.' . .111.1 :h". .:tlll, hr 1ix' rat .t.. of : wenty- fivtn\ tho nit re*'l'sI'. nilII, yL tair ,thnde" ant dfifty" tl.llli*' ,lllil .i llill 11 t " . ,h li,'.l'-e fernI ;Z..: h - n1 I°".. ilil Ir ;r1 i 1 ar. " 1V till, ' , f ,lit l t ,rI .It'l· ;I A 111.11,. 1- . " , r11 - 1. 11 l , :.. . lirllo .1Il_" , " ' .111 il.l.l.r n .Int10 .- L iti i I.ue hlilns . Ii Ss 1:o ll . t1 l .k llt ' :it be p I i, :r l and I n, t eIn,1 ni-.% aw h ,, ner fiveln r1hlnua:i.n oI rth l .i.r oiftlnl i nt of it st1,o'Y irs. Ik.s a h .a1" t .be s rIbd" r1 and anlit or, a' thl e1 pr l.l lder ol thellri anItral sto k sal'l. : . th n'be in ,,n.ist a, t ..I-or fo . U ,l.l hn , T ..n 1.111, o' I iltat.. r s f tIie ani oit-e Stnr, and 1r , 'orllln ta t.ei b:I of tdIre powrs othIat : " .nrp, oratonc:l al srpfrti. A traenise rs th any ai pnro 'h InI". IItr and f r .' rf tk s :all "Is and thlinl ll rg n .iti and nerelar, tun l e lnd nl.,r It th omje in the andurpove f , .i i 'hll* , .olrnil of said , forporation, anl I I the pricisl al bi, and1 r vte tinl hnsatin of shtinckols .rll, on in the a erite of new Ir a,, seonf. staoe of saidacorrna. Tohe said it. londs for thae purpose on the23d iof or it his achsen year. n the vi* pesent .h Iit f.a ll, li.r upon n wuhna m . itation and hll jrr ielntd aprnscs mh salll b e served en titlAedto one vter. l: ll sa I l Inds all IT, notled of." and p rpold s for whicthe nu is meerptrntiyom is rigarni wi and the nature of htreys eclast knoown be. ate f (llows towit s lTo iy, shllb, h d a ol and lease rel' a ate and th ans in any statine of the I a riled Stae for any and all purposes whatsever: to - lease ofnd reease real staet and lands. andr ei mingrt ae and hypothevates c sallme to beny land and ot-s and improve thea eace. and th let a hur ind s of all deecript fom; to norow mineum and to specirt the cavse by minorta.o h n e shar plo edge: to lend monely and wmaure the same by motre fat, hyeokholdeatlrn olr pledo,.st o tsa Is ands : nd ,une rally to carry o n d lnyc oner ss or enterprise not Inlconistent with the plonstitutasn and laws of this state and of the lUnited States. ARTICLE IV. Thle capt:al stck of this crlor tion shall hereby fixed at the sul of twh nty-fl ive tho sand dollare s o i..Oon th o s e divided into and represented by two hundred and fifty I .1tt shares of the liar value of on." hun dred dollars I$1010.I00) ,ach. subscriptions to said stock shall e paid fort in cash, oa Its equivalent In property, at such times and in such amounts and manner as the iyrd of directors may determine and dl This corporation shall be authorized to tlin buslness whenever five thousand dol lars l(3.1 OO.00) of Its capital stock shall have beeon subscriled and paid for, and the remainder of the capital stock shall be eIssaed at such times and on such terms and stock shall or madte on the books of the company. and nor transfer of stock shall wr manner. Each sharoe of stock shall entitle ll otioners a n thee b erd of the rs or this All The hoard of said corporll ation shall iou exerised by and vested in ad board ofe directorsn, compoy selld of at least three 3rt stockholders, owning each at least one n) share of stock of said corporation: aid di rectors theo be elected at a general meet ang conwned for the purpose on the 23rd of Octolar in each year. In the event thatr ithe 23rd of October in any one year shall hel anl eectoion shall be held on the next day fol represented at ser meeting shall beh en otitled to one vote. All shareholders oshall be notified of the holding of the annual meetieng by maling a wrd itten notice to each at hiea last known address tean (10) days prior to the date oaf such meeting. ae td corporation, r nder the cuperinslon of the oard of dirctor. The stokholder r to a a e cyovnd a mao of the votes cast shall The board of directors shall elet frome among their or moed a prasvdent and t vice pres ident. They shall also elnect a eretry be a director or stockholder. s maority of the iock holders shall constitute a quo rum fort i the tranyctn of all business. Va Anhels ocpurraing of the board of directors shall be lled from the stckholders sby the remaining dire ctors, whether a qultorum re-i The board of directors shall elet orem point all other otcres, agents, clerks ol employ., as ther deem proper, r d thee alaribes of such omers and employel shall be fixed by the board. with full power to increase or diminish the same at its pleas mayap appoitany shareholder to act as his proxy at all directors' meetings. Special meetlngs of the stockholders may be called at any time when necessary, by the president, or two shareholdera of the corporation, after three days' notier in writ All onrees and members of the board ot The board of directors hall have power without reference to the shareholders of the company, to buy, sell'afrd lease, to mortgage, erty, whether movable of Immovable. and generally to exercisne l o mo e power con ferred on its board of directors by these articles of Incorporation. Immediately upon the completion of the signing of this char ter the original subaeribers shall meet and until the 23rd day of October following. when the annual election shall bie eld. ARTICLE VI. thle corporation In any further sum than the unpald iblance due the. eoporatlon on the shares owned by him; nor shall any elrect of readerlag ths eharter wall or of sone isshessal b For Your Enjoyment Sa beverage that fairly snaps wi:th i.. cious goodness and refreshing whole. someness. * has more to it than mere wetne, and sweetness-it's vigorous, full of 1 le. You'll enjoy it from the first s:;, to the last drop and afterwards. Delicious-Refreshing Thirst-Quenching THE COCA-COLA CO. Atlanta, Ga. Send for 100 our interest- Whenever ing booklet, you see an ,, "The Truth Arrow thinkl SAbout Coca-Cola" of Coca-Cola %/'. ., . . ;,, ,....;, ,, .. ......,. .. . .: . .. / ... . . . . .. . . ;, I ail a:ily a al a!of th.. asi tsa lp ;rP . rI 4. .oTh rI t , a i personal. of the. orpora tion :1II ,onvy: fill and cimp,.lte. titlt, th"I.to. and h:ll] have foill power to do lid p 'lrfrm all . tis netNsi+ry, uteful and proper to fully and ' ompletely lquidate its affairt and dliirilulte the pror,,eds. If any, I munl, the stockholdl,.,rs. Tf lhui. lidon and passeli at my notorial offi,. in Ith, ily of New Ilrleansi. state of l.,Hn!.u iana. on the day and date h,+r,,in first a lvuy. writteln. in thel puruenfe of Mussrs. l Ihn l'jenes,. .Tr.. and Frank Wmi. Hart, ',otnmiuetent wltnes.,- of lawful age. r-,saling In tbls paria. who hereunto sign their names. to_.u-ther with the said atppuarers and me. notary. ul)riginal sirn."ndml : Mnte M. 11Lmann. ione hare; I.. Steinhardt. one .hare: F. 4. WeIs. one share;: John liines.. Jr.. Frank Win. lHart. witnests; Gustaf 1:. We-tfeldt. JIr. notary publi,. S What we advertise is so. A Good Argument! It we supply fifty per cent of the little boys of New ,'. Orleans with their clothes, isn't this Just as good a plan for those little Algerians? KNEE PANTS, SUITS...12 up. KNEE PANTS.........50c. up. Mayer Israel & Co., 714-716 CANAL STREET. Hart's Great Bargains IN USED PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS. For a Few Days Only We need the room and they've got to go regardless of value. The daily arrival of our low Sprila Stock of Pianos and Player Pianos is so crowding our house or warerooms that we are compelled to sacrifice a number of high-grade used pianos to so cure the necessary exhibition space. Never before have we we had such a large collection of such Instruments, and poe albly sever again will such as oppor tanity present Itself to buy on such terms and at such prices. dalu Hart Plane ese,Ltd. J. P. SIMAON3, Presidest. n0-018 Ci STE, 1N .ii. Be on the safe side If you are going away, our Travellers Cheques in denominations of $10. $20, $50 and $100 offer you the safest way of carrying your money, while our Safety Vaults afford you absolute protection for your valuable during your absence. Cemmercilal- Gsarila Trust & Savings BM CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $2,000,0.00. Patterson and Verret Streets. VEAL (uality and Honest Weight PORK - BEEF Theodore DUBRET ' BEEF Foto Market I the unde.r:i,. I, r I.'rd..r of mortl in utid f.r the pari.h ,f thranv, stated I, luiriana. do h,,r."by v ..rtifv that the f._ golnii charter o I I'e P atlt ah l. ands ih d paIny wat: tht~ day111 11 dl I n r m t inl In r t'e iln Itiok 1101%. ful, Nw .Iun 1l:, 1i11 .I i :nIim l nle I. It. A truie -.py. I iSignrp ll GMtaf Weustf Jr.. nitary public. *4AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA II' DON'T be all up in the air about year eyes-Consult STRECK the O~itometrist. No chargn for good, honest advice, sa only fair prices for the beat eye glasses made. atA., Siort r Slitsn. -VVI IVTVVvvvvvvv vvvv pv IT MAKES TOl FEEL AT MUE AT KOL B'S GERMAN. TAVREN Cafe aid Restlar W Ladles adll Gilm The best the market af fords, properly cooked and expertly served at popular prices. Music 6 p. m. to midnight. Conrad Kolb, Frep', 125-127 St. Charles t. Midway the bleek betweem aland0 Comrmo.