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Algerines at Law.
CIVIL DISTRICT COURT N'ew Suits. Si." ', - i .II' ' , i. " , . . I '' T r::, JUDICIAL MORTAGES. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Over the Water il. Story of a Wedding on St. Patnck's Day By F. A MITCHEL Copyrigt.t 1. Anerb in Press Asso " i .iti 1, 1 11 . ' l i There is a small liland called Tory, on the coast o Ireland. about which hangs many a pictur esque legend. The islanders are all fishermen. In olden i times Tory was a lonely place and a bard place to get to anti from. No I priest lived there. The W atnders were all ood Catholcs. and not to hae aDay prit handy to baptize them, to marrysso them and to shrmalive them ubjecteory them to constant trials. The only sacred thing they had was the "ans grave." piuresqueong ago durng a storm the body of a nun was washed slanders ar the ll fishermenat was the olderst time the people thewas a lonely place a nun's habpries The leathern girdle and beads were made them thinlk that there was sdme thing sacred about the body. They a prayed to be instructed what to do 0 with it and a voice told them that It them the body on a nolt nun and they mThet bnury it whre they had found It 'w They did so. and to this day not a boat b ever puts out to fsh without a handful f o earth frm the "nun's grave" to pre ing mrve the pshermen trom drowning. Many years ago there lived on Tory Ii Island a young fsherman named Per- o0 habit. Tyrone and a sher lagirdle named beads Eileen O'Connor. They were a simple W eouple, growing up in a small compass e and loving each other with that er some ver whayed to be i oundnstruc thed who do with t anclose to naturold They were t of the body ofsame a having bot been they horn on 8t Patrick's day. Fergus. to though but twenty year of age at in the time the incident I am about to wa arrate took place, was a hardy young la tfllow and, however stormy the weath , nver tred to oo out to fishh without a handful ofs bat wfen any other cravt was on the water. But Ellen from did not ear t for him becaus ae he woulved never let him go without fishermt taing a handfl th of earth and after praying the holy a anu to protect hIm, depositing it in theand lovinter o hi boat th Thisr imple coipl wished to be safound n those who mf the on ther twenteth birthday, "C which wa St. Patrick's day, of brl thoughse, and ergns ad induced a an pris irom the mainland to agree to come over on that day and marry the, never nr was to row over to fish cai h boatrly in the morning of the wed cal fi day, taue th e p to the landet and bring him afterk ater the cereholy aony had been periorme depositing it n Sevral days before 8t Patrick's ay the love hs b to watch the sky far indications of what the weather hao would be. They feared It might be stormy and the priest would not come This, and simp tey could not be marto be d en that St. Patrick's day Bleen, whose heart was aset on celebrating cl their birthday, their wedding day and ant St. Patrick's day together, was ro- i somed that they mast wait till the net anniversary, which would be a So a the days grew leso before the Iem Pdlnted weddingt day they watched was ry weather sign in to the heavens and toot Ptayed corstantly for amooth waters to that thee might be no troable in g the priest oven to marry s them Bndt whether, as Pergus beh lweved, he had omitted some penance that he should have done or, as Eileen led bemeved, she rhad not prayed often hOs emough, on the evening of the 16th of awa Marh a darkt cloud appeared in the h Weet and a wind began to riee. wa In the morning, theogh the water land was quite roulgh, ergua said he would us a go over and see i the father would shp eaome with him. So,while he went for lahI the oars, Elleen brnouat some earth ifrn the "nun's gravet dropped It in Tb I e t with a prayer, and Fergus. of ( la, o started for the manlantd.es Re found the good father resolved at togo with him. ee might be oblng- Wb Bt to remain a long while on the is- pa Bad and what wosld his fock do in lnta the meanwhile without him? "at I'll marry you all the same wr anmy boy," n e bsaid. "Go back 4. Eileen, ald when it is noon come bttl down to the shore. I will go out ont to th ornhenadad s read the service" take "But how shall we know what you per c am aIng'a askted Feargus. after m the priest told him that when arms th service wa hbgun a ire would be time ighte another part another fre ld l woealdt hoe lighted, and so on till a given havi mmb' to rmis denoted that the serv- out C b was alnhed and the couple had Wst hore pronouned man and wife, the t ea., overjored, start aohk for hre ..ma. , La. pei .. la ii.... and ..e. . f ,r man, $1,21 cash. ('ou .in. .la 'kso,; I. 'iurtl to (;t'i,. l'la't, lot. La : armn, e. ll r )kl) n, rat' s s unt Iit tler. ' 0 11. $ 4 .1 . ,'ia .h . - o r, tIle . UNITED STATES CIRCUIT COURT FI FA. tath I 1 ; T h e l11-.i i t:ul. In. llh! eI I, Ird !:r~.. h -. ,I'-. t'a. I ' 1'. " . ) , >' , , .*1 :ha te p lu eo .1. ash n1:-1o ;I i t' h C]: i mIIgI;l! r et' ii , ll-, T ' ,I4 i'.I .4I,1 ; at '. Lit"I .,IIi . :;irhll 1: t hi 11r l! ""t ti . hI h i wt Ir t.` b , m thre .lllh Td af ' ill l rirell. nl I shor, fi:ri l:lt e\ir wav re would or'rtllrtil lthrj Iuit. Vhiell it 'nme onear c llcllt h l fir lain r o st'e' h:at the Iri-lt was nit ill It her healrt niisg:iVe he~r. but , tl I oeree t ler'f ' t' ha l .n. llde. flast he btol Ifhr ,f how they were to bet 4i:lrri,,l a ,ftir :.i1. C J Shortly lfiI're the n,1on hour a w1ed ditg pa:trty storod otn the shore ot Tor. Island wath.ling for a fire on Horn- ta rY. head, a ipr.ijetting point of rock on A ich the mainland. When they saw a flame [he bor fiirtlh they unoveryed and knelt len and watched eagerly for the next fire. Sa which was to mark a new part of the No service. It was an impressive sight, ere this bridal party kneeling on the beach upon which wave afer wave rolled in, as though to crown the bride with a elil composed of their own spray. Between them and the priest on the ras Hornhead the whitecaps came rolling Ing toward the bride as it to offer them ed selves as an tmornment for her bridal dress. Fire after fire appearex. each n's denoting that a new part of the serv- al da iee had been reached, till at last one far brighter than all the rest was light. e, d, and a sound of wedding bells came do over the water. B It Charles Lamb In British Museum. s tey The British museum reading room ac it was a favorite resort of Charles Lamb n, nt in the days following his retirement br ful from the East India House. "I am go- .s re ng through a course of reading at the ra museum," he writes to Bernard Barton WI y in 1826, "the Garrick plays, out of part . of which I formed my '8peclr ens.' I ed have 2.000 to go through and In a few Pt le weeks have dispatch'd the tythe of bli as 'em. It is a sort of omee to me; hoars I r 10 to 4. the same. It does me good. lo ao Man must have regular occupation ble re that has been used to itl" Mary Lamb c an expressed her delight in her brother's c a a. fondness for the museum "as occupy-a at Ing his time and keeping him from his wb to walks, which sho seemed to think ovoer g lng" e t- tat ne More Than He Meant ct ta The parishioner was explaining mat- 16n ur ters to the pastor. L at "I don't go out much," he said, "el. o er l ther to church'or anywhere else. I am tr y a sufferer from insomnia." co n "I am going to preach a sermon on bIg that subject next Sunday morning." abc e said the Rev. K. Mowatt Laightly. tre r, "Come and hear it. I am sure It will a f bring you some rellel."-Chie,sr Trib- ps a IOne. ofl o Dr. Johnson's Appearance. pro 7 Dr. Johnson, who was extremely det Scareless of his personal appearance. l called at the house of a friend one B r night to induce him to call with him ad apon Goldsmith. The philosopher was do sprucely dressed, as nest in every way ra as any one could wish, and his friend, I c noticing the change, inquired why he r had got himself up so spick and span. "Why, sir." replied Dr. Johnson, e"I hear that Goldsmth, who is a very great sloven. Justties his disrlegard of leanllness by quoting my practice, and I m desirous this night to show him a better example." A Vanished Island. Voleanic slands have frequently ap peed and disappeared In the varlousal oceans. A British man-of-war once lini was ailling near where such an event gate took place, and Its crew had a chance that to witnes that seldom seen oecur- c rnce, the birth of an Island. As soon as It was possible the British captain landed and formally annexed the new lad to the British empire. Then he what hoisted the unlon Jack and sailed *tn away. He expected to be knighted for He his enterprise, but when another ship the I was sent out to take a look at the is- a land and report upon its availability wini as a naval post for supplying passing g ships the new found Island had van- he ished entirely. Water at Gibraltar. shone There ais so little water on the rock flied of Gibraltar that the supply is in- Thu creased by condensing dew. to P1 An American Invasion. atisi We have often said that no Euro- some pean army could march far into thel to interior of our country because it er a would be annihllated without the ne cassity of defeating it in a pitched A battle, If a German army takes Paris. hda Re I"uest is completed; if an army rece takes London, England would ask for Aus peace as she accepted the Norman t t Hastings, but when an English and army took Washington It did not take e t-me to cheer before starting back to w I t ships. If there be disadvantage inat having many capitals we are not with- .sls O-t compenm tl a.-to s the taking of Wahington would mean no more than playe thetaking of Baldwln or 8opehoppy.-.. M phaid Times-Uals. rriv uhai An Unfortunate Situation By JOHN TURNLEE Copyright by American Press Asso ciation. 1911. The only definite feature respecting Itor y attentions to Phoebe Constant was that they were unwelcome to her fa u. Iao, ther. Mothers are less apt to take iofinite ground with regard to their laughters, especially men friendls, and )URT . ihe only opposition to my being de URT otedt to Phtoebe came from her fa ther. Mind you, I was not engaged to tier. I was not sure that I wishedl to o at e engaged to her, and she had not " Indicated that she wished to be en ae gaged to me. This matter of love is at usually ionsidered as something that .onles suddenly, turning a couliple from indiffer'ence to a wild passion for each other. I admit that there are I ln' many such cases, but lillne was not t_ I one of that kind. One day P'hoebe wrote me a note suggesting that if I had nothing spe her .Ial on hand for the evenintg I'd bet 1:ll ter co(ne to see her. I dlid so and found thllat her father had gonle on business to a neighboring town and would not be at house before 11 a.t >'clok. If there is anything neteded ,o bring about a love affair it is some ino thing clandestine. The fact that Phoebe had sent for me to be with her while her father would know nothing about It inspired me with a . i' more tender feeling for her. Indeed, it openedl the bud of love. For the first time In my life I put some warmth into my words and bearing antl toward her alnd received a correspond the lug response. Wlhen I left her I felt mid that we hald made a beginning In a near new relationsh p. nist Mr. Constant kept a large dog on her. his premises which was unchained fast every night at 10 o'clock. Not wish bt' ing to make my presence during Mr. Constant's :absence esplelally known ,ed among the servants. I did not suggest -ory any delay isa unchaining the dog, In tending to leave just before 10 o'clock. OA, At five minutes before 10 I said good sme night to Phoebe-no kiss; I hadn't got nelt that far, only a pressure of the hand- ire, and started down the walk leading to the the gate. I hadn't gone more than ght. half way before I saw a black mass ach moving in another part of the yard in, and knew it for the dog. I was about ha ten steps from a tree, which I reached In five long ones and, making the jump the of my life, caught a branch and drew a myself up to a safe place. em- Either my watch was wrong or the i t dog had been let out ahead of time. u It did not matter which was the case, iI I was a prisoner in a tree near a walk y -" along which Mr. Constant would pass it one when he came home. If the dog had r tht barked Phoebe would have heard him 1 me and suspected that I was in trouble. h But he did not utter a single growL I saw no way to attract the attention of om any one in the house, and, as to com mb lag down into the jaws of the fierce ent brute below me, It was not to be con go- sidered. When he found he couldn't the reach me he simply lay down and on waited. rt My position was unpleasant in more I respects than one. That first sweet w Dpasion of love which had entered by of blood I found delicious. I knew that rs a young woman about to enter upon a ). love affair is very sensitive to any no on ble or Ignoble attitude the man In the t ab case may occupy. I dreaded to be in r* caught by her father upon a tree like ay- thief, guarded by a watchdog. It sa l was a contemptible position for me s- and would place Phoebe In an un enviable attitude with regard to her father, Indicating that she had re- M ciaved me clandestinely during his ab tt since. 'I If I could only think of some in- ak g. genlous way to escape the dog or, bet- b . ter yet, some daring stroke to over come him I might net only avoid los In lag prestige, but gain it. I looked a bout me for a means of escape. The . trees were very thick, but toward the Il gate not thick enough to admit of my b- passing from one to the other and out of the grounds. Toward the house the prospect looked more favorable. I y determined to try it. Better be caught , like a burglar than a sneak thief. e By climbing from branch to branch m and making some desperate leaps, the o a dog following me, I finally gained the root of the house. When I got there I couldn't get back. for the limb from at which I dropped, relieved of my weight, sprang upward beyond my reach. I tound myself in a sort of a roof pocket directly in front of a win- by. 7ow. , It seemed to se that I had not Isa- vn ' proved the situation. I had got rid of Sthe dogs. but had been cornered on the i roof. In any event I must stay where ar I was till relieved by human help. I heard a train come In at the station to Ialf a mile away, and in about twenty k minutes Mr. Constant came In at the hit gate and spoke to the dog. I rejoidced that dogs can't talk and this e art couldh't give me away. Then the re front door closed, and the next devel- 1 opment was a bright light in the win- .'i dowbefore which I was standn and57 trom which I could not move. And N what was my horror to mse Mr. Con- dth stant beginning to disrobe. te He advanced at once to draw down paid the shade and, seing a man on the I W narrow ledge of the root outsided the Tb window, was about to turn for some weapon for defense when, placing my lbr fae agaainst a pane., I mplored him prod by my expesslon to desist The light moa shone on my features. and he recog- He nlsed me. That was the end of my attentions take to Phoebe Constant. She never quite that attsfied her father but that there was All some mystery about the matter great- and ly to my discredit, and she could ner- Ished or again think of me as a lover, loes It Wab Rather Unpleasant A constable in the municipal police ad a very unpleasant experience quite recently at the hands of a couple of Pt Austrian sailors. He was called upon one to settle a dispute between the sailors tend and some ricksha coolies, and while ben executing his duty as a policeman he tron as stabbed in no less than ten ditm- to g( cat part of his body. Further police ty,h aistan was summoned, but before "B It arrived the inojured constable di- brot~ played considderable bravery and pluck- of t 117 held on to bhis suiiants until the "si arrival of a forela poleman..- d- a Uheaghat Natiorl RevIew. w A Great Battle Painter How He Got His Start By GERALD L PERKINS Copyright by American Press As.o clati.n, 1911. ting The battle of Gravelotte had HIeen was fought; a smoke mis still hung oter fa be field, though in the gathering dark ke ess it was gradually becoming iii hperceptible. A man carrying a port and I olio and paraphernalia necessary to fe- sketching left the flell and, making 1 to )is v ay to a but on a hill overlookin4 Ito the scene of itie enlgagezenillt I hat i;:ld not ~ccurred that dtay betweten the I'rIenh en- and the Prussians, entered the hut is and asked if he itlight have some sulp I per. on '('Certainly, monsieur." said a W0)lmallt are who was there, '"but we can give you not very little. The soldiers of both ar Imies have taken all we have except a ate few bits that we hid in the cellar. pl" 'nomne. Fan'hette, bestir yourself and ;et the table:" on The table was set and the supper put ntd !ipon It. The stranger sat down, and 11 F'anchette poured into his glass some led )f the cheap wine of the country. She Pe- was between seventeen and eighteen iat fears old, a simple French maid who ith had no secrets from any one In the ) world. "You wear a sad look, Fanehette." i aid the stranger. "Is It from seeing the slaughter today?" e "No, monsieur. I did not look that ig way." 4t - "Well, then, tell me what troubles a ro." "It is this. monsIeur. Antoine Bris son went out asong the fighting and ?eceived a wound. lie is lying now h- In the next room." Ir. "Ile is your brother?" "r "No, monsieur." st "Wel!, the.n, he is your lover?' To this the only reply was eyes cast k Ipon the floor. d "What was he doing out there ot Ighting?" "No, monsieur; he has not yet he to tome a conscript. He will not be the In age for a month." is "Well, then. what business had he Sm a battlefield ?' It "Sketching'" d "Sketching? That's what I was do ,p sg there. When I have finished my w supper I will go in and see him." J The stranger chatted on with the girl e and easily gleaned from her that she e. tad Antoine could not marry because s, she had no dot. After having supped C k Ipd smoked a pipe the artist went into 1i a the room where Antoine was lying.' I Ii [he boy had received a flesh wound, * but not of sufficient importance to en- t Slanger his life. S"So you were making sketches of the SIght?" said the artist "That is my business. I have been drawing for one. If the Paris illustrated papers. Let C" Sme see what you have done." ht SPFanchette took an improvised port- o olllo that she had made for her lover f tOro pieces of pasteboard laced to t ether with a string and brought it to hi he artist There were blood stains on; t but he did not mind that. He had ", seen plenty of blood that day. He dr spened the portfolio, took out what it. there was in it-five or six sketches- - r and began to look them over. "Where did you learn to sketch?" he asked the boy. "I have never Idarned, monsieur," he ha replied. r "Never studled in an art school; co sever had any Instruction" co "No, monsieur." ,,, The artist went on looking at the sketches one after the other and when he had seen them all looked at them Ch galn. Then he turned his eyes to the a boy on the bed. "Do you know, my boy, that my pa per sent me here to make sketches of this battle? I have graduated at the ir art school with honors, and yet you s who have never taken a lesson have, Sone what I cannot do." "What do you mean, monsleur li, asked the boy, his eyes opening very rall wide, while Fanchette was all atten- *h Lion. rip '"You are a born battle painter. You tit bare put Into these crude sketches an e action that I have not been able to at put in mine. And you have known pri what scenes to select Your soldiers cor more; they fight; they are Impelled bo by the demon of war; they die-really ie c ile, while mine-well, mine beside lpours are like toy soldiers." rame "Oh, monseur," exclaimed Fanchette, re slasping her hands, "how good you are to say that!" rum "Goodto say that! I'm not talking cn 0 please you. I'm telling you the rem both. And, to prove what I say, it mai Antoine when he has recovered will po eom to Paris I am sure I can interest emp art iovers in him who will see that he sla reeives instruction." Inc "Oh, monsieur," replied F·anchette, u. "hew can he do that? He has no mon-! mr sy. He would have to walk to Paris.* "Not at all. I will take these sketches tb th me. They will be used in one of corp Ihe illustrated papers and will be well n paid for. The money received for them Al i will send to Antoine." dire The same night, having hired a con- TI -Wance, the artist set out posthate with ib Paris. Antolne's sketches were hjm produced and created a sensation. The ert moaesey paid for them was sent him 7ene Ho went to Paris, where owing to the rt interest created by his pletures he wasthe taken up and educated by the paper tet that published them. until All this oeurredl forty years ago, e and the great battle pnlnfb'r has flour Ished and passeod a-ay. His widow 7 lovyes to tell how he got his start. or re this Not Like His B'rother. the Lord North disliked music, but in ere spite of this King George IIL. tried on ert one occasion to persuade him to at- yon tend a series of concerts that were being held under his majesty's pa tronage; but, no-Lord North refused Th to go. With all respect to his majes- rti ty, he declined most emphatically. n "But," protested the king, "your notice brother, the bishop, never misses one this c o- them." "8ir," North retorted, "If I were as At a-_f as my brother, the bishop, I da1t WeIld neer mima one of them either." te b sisoer Pretzels. P Dretzels they are called in Germany prise not incnsistent with and laws of this state and RTICLE IV. pretzels ofn this country, though it form and appearancef twenty arfive thoust alike. In Germ)Ony, to as divided anto nqire was surpirised to learn, bretzels of pretzels two hundred and isoft, frost baked. Some par vals tare of oIn hi 00soft. fresh0) each. subscriptions his Il be pahid for in cash, or Sproperty, at such times o tr bants and manner aslk of the rare dl may determine and dake them shall be authorized tn. never ie thousand dol or its capital stock shall I1d and paid for, and the as and on such terms ld oard of directors of this see 1it. All transfers of ude on the books of the transfer of stock shall be ng on the comlpany, Uales8 ade in the above described tre of stock shall ent tlI t.e I thI r in person or by sup-l i "" n 'n ! ., '~i! Ii 4t ,, ,",' "f S' vote , atll general meet 1TICLE V. of said corporation shall 4111)- i f I ', l i n l.," l.r . .f 7iii.- I ' '~." i':i, tnd vested in a board of dof at least three i:. ag each at least one (d t111 .. t"i t' ii. .,i i ii''". ,r. .t i fi' ' 'Ii ir'l '7i, v '.a ii..n said corporation,; said di led at a general mting purpose oa the 2:3rd of yar. In the event that er In any on+, year shall y ori leral hol-da, the nil ''i' held on th.i .e: t day fol- ..i are of stock present or cIh' mee ti .:ting shall be ,n =.All shareholders shall ii , t- hn.rhold.i ag of the annual Sa written notice to each aaddress ten (10) days of such meetin' Said hed at the omlee of this S the supervision of the eii.'ý and - r a presidenti" and .a vice I1' a also elect ieretary by ut however need not ockholder. A majority sshall eonstitute a qua ae . tion of all business. Va r ti n- '.the board of directors li tilelr~ r the stockholders bi y the r rtwh ther a quorum re Sm'ri-e. dtors shall elect f or wh'. th rcers, agents, clerks aor a aI..li adeem propersa an d thent ot "t ' ers and employe shallr : l.,." -lard with fll power tot . l hthe samnd e at its pletas-i. absent from t the statet' S,.. Iareholdell r to act as hisr o 5r' meetings. eo;' the stanockholders maya ande when necetsary, tor ln o sharenolders of the he days' notice in writ at of such special meetn embers of thtrrn e board of lene mn y nd til sr their sauess ors e, tds ,nd "ted and tqualroied. rn, ...r n ttert rs shall have poweri th 'nsttuo athe shareholderis of the a ". . add lease, to mortgage., ede all kinds of prop abe of Immovable, and S all of te powers h n d of directors by these lon. Immediately upon r ARTICLE It. the apal stining ofth thrlns char hereb fidalt hers shail meet antho rnd dl hr ree diretorsto tio d seIrve andt, rheprseted- by. twhom hundred and fIift h of Oetoper followingf sad stoksthlon shall be hield. Se InrLE VI. t hall ever he held Ilahle a Ish ontracts or faults of o direct may further sum than Thsportpo t the caorpation on begin busIness whenevecarfived honsu dol-,ar la"rsb d$c.OOO0t of Its capitlos stok whal haveo beeu suecll. hol and peaid freand ethted i and him It nor shall anye ifsud at or and uoion hatve the la c tns a theis char ter ndall. or oft s er to any liability be - stok sale e on his stock. the CLE VII. ad unt ts ad l tIon may bove amend-s e pany, t n by a voteu of three-shle spresent or represented er. a ne a of thec stockholders en oner rpeoM, aetrer ten days' prto s nety datly newspap era nea lathgs. edSats aTE VIII. AThme capo thso s a o rtera orn if derebtorseodoedo at lh u fteastythree thou t alcd shall att oiqe l ts5re0o stocks of said lrparvatloue osaiddl ret tollas m lbe o0 e e lea g ertl ebtin onind fork s, rosad fonh c h omm f er yed r I the ll (Mewer th tioa2:rd of Oirctobr Inany oeemne yard shll ºThiscopoaton shall be hedonteuethodaye tol reinresnleus atsuhevr mieetngushalldbeden-I tiledrt ($one.0 vote t altl s tae older shall live noifedno thsced hndpldn fofrth annualh1 rma'inde by mahin capwitastenotce toal beac atIssue last knownime addrs ten (10h trsaday elecitions ashl behel batrth of dircer of this corporation. und ser the Aluperaiso fer the Stciin al majority of the votes c fstshal 7 i :Cooling .li;' as an Icicle If you want to think kf /# crisp winter weather a! j sparkling frost; if you «..:i, .. to forget the heat arnd t, I dust and the thirst, f.Lr rv-a! , !cool comfort, drink f As sparkling, wholesome., and refreshing as a sprilg huse 7icicle. So next time ' wu're Shot or tired or "thiritv, if 3/ you're anywhere near a ,i :ce that sellsCoca- Cola,goin antd give yourself a real treat. Delicious - Refreshing Thirst-Quenching 5c Everywhere Send f r our intrerrt ing bok~k,.;t, "The Truth About Coca-C, ola." W nh,'ver Artr,w think of CuLa-Cola THE COCA-COLA COMPANY Atlanta, Ga. 4i"/UWi .//·'",// " / 77W atlto q.i atnyv and al of the au,.*ti and prop to .rty, .oth , r al .iud per.onal, oif tihe corporal .L iid rio n a d -inc.v, till and cmplete title tlheri.t. and ;hall have full power to do and pe.rfirm all a.ts nc,.ssary, useful and lproper to fully and compl.tely l Iqui;ldat t. i iaffair. andl distributet the proceedd, If any, aII! :imong, the stockholdersa o Il'"h1s d.ne and p: .ss. at my notorlal ,,t iee in the, city of New Orleans. state of ,i i.o,, i"lna. ,on the day and date hereiln first "ill lsyve written. in the prese,'fnce of Moira. .John Ill.nue.. Jr.. and Frank Wim. Hart. competent witne.... of lawful age. residing in this pari-., who herennto sign their name., torg ther with the said aspp.arers and hil m.e notary of oOrigin.al sll,s : Mont, )i I. tmann. are one share; I. Steinhardt, one share; F. i. i: Wel.s, one share: John Diens. Jr.. Frank lst I\Vrn Hart, witn..'s; ;uut:f R. Weistfeldt, ter. notary publil. tio ad 0.. is What we advertise is so. to GA Good nd Argument! 1i It we supply fifty per cent - of the little boys of New r Orleans with their clothes, isn't this just as good a plan or for those little Algerians? es be KNEE PANTS, SUITS...$2 up. KNEE PANTS......... 50. up. to Mayer Israel & Co., d 714-716 CANAL STREET. is a. 'l B 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 new Spring Stock of Pianoe sad Player Pianos Is so crowding our house or warerooms that we are compelled to sacrIlee a number of high-grade used plance to se cure the necessary exhibition space. Never before have we had such a large collection of such Instruments, and poe sibl never agaln will such as oppor ty present Itself to buy oa such terms and at such prices. Jdesu Hart PlnW Hem, Ltd. J. P. SrMMONS. Presldent. 7I-lN6 amu STimn, gr mTAL Be on the safe side If you are going away. our Travellers Cheques in denominatioas of $10. $20, $50 and $100 offer you the safest way of carrying year money, while our Safety Vaults efford you absolute protection for your valuable during your absence. CmmrciRaI-GOrmala Trust & Savings BA CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 2,000,000.00. Patterson and Verret Streets. VEAL Quality and Honest Weight PORK BEEF Theodore DVBRET Foto Market • i I the unlersined r r, irdr .f to in andi for the parish o)f I4)r last, sta Louisiana. do h,'rehy ertify t iat the ,zoing charfer of the I'adu.rah land e I pan, was thi lday duly recorddI In flhe In Wook 11114. folio ----. N Ine 13, 19.11. Signed l Emlle A true copy. asigne ud, taf W _-" .Jr.. notary pubilc. AAAAA AAA O DON'T be all up is the air about yer eyes-Cnsault STRECK the Optometrist. No char for good, honest advice, sad only fair prices for the beft eye glasses made. MeD, klne r, u,,. IT EAKESI TO FEEL AT M~I It KOLB 'S GERMAN TAVREN Cafe al Rsstirn hr Ladies ad But.hm The best the market af fords, properly cooked and expertly served at popular prices. Music 6 p. m. to midnight. Conrad Kolb, R.ep'L, 12 -127 t. Charles St. Midway the le.&k b.twees.emelIri CFtt-a. ----- ---ti