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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, October 19, 1911, Image 4

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atered at the Potolpee at New Orleams u
Second.Claasl Mall Matter.
One Copy, One Month. In Advance .. 14
One Copy. One Year, I advance ...... $1.01
DR. C. V. KRApFI...Editor and Proprieto
Address all commonicatlons to .
Dr. C. V. Kraft, No. 500 Verret Street
New Orleans, IA. Phone, Algiers 503
THE HER.ALd may be found at the fol
TaDi HERiLD (Algiemr Oece), 500 Ver
TILE IAIRALD (City Office), 823 Per4did
QnO. F9 BAYIHE Slidell Avenue.
Subscribers falling to get THE WE
ALD regularly will please notify the bust
ness Manager. No. 500 Verret Street.
Please send communications for public.
tlens as early as possible, and not latel
than Tuesday sight.
All commuleations,. such as letters roam
the people and news motte of balls, laws
slrtlee, dances and personal mentions will
ie nserted In THE HERAILI) free -d
sharge. No commualicaton will be re
celved unless signed by the sender. We
de not publish your name in connection
with the communication unless you so state,
but we must Insist upon having your same
as a guarantee of good faith.
New Orleans exempts factories from
Taxation until 1918. Algiers the Fifth
District of New Orleans, has several
desirable sites for factories. Capital
Ists will find It to their advantage to
Bellevllle School had a pleasant
visit from the director of the district,
Mr. Frank Henning. From 1 to 3 p.
m. was pleasantly spent in visiting
class rooms and inspecting the school.
So large is the school, however, that
there were yet unvisited when the dis
missal bell rang, three departments.
Among the good pieces of advice
given to the girls were: "Tell your
parents where you go, and never be
on the streets after dark unless it be
for some pressing emergency;" "You
need a place to study free from Inter.
ruption; ask your parents to provide
you with such a place;" "Never tell a
lie; let your word be to you your
bond;" "Consider your mother; don't
let her do all for you without your do
ing all you can for her, though noth.
ing can repay a mother's love;" "Ap
preciate the opportunity your parents
offer you in keeping you at school;
show that appreciation by doing your
best; remember that your best is pose
sible by hard concentrated work; the
power to concentrate is one of the best
things you get from your school work."
Meaonday, October 9th, a few minutes
throughout the school were devoted to
tablo on "iFire Prevention." During
the day, a fire drill brought all pupils
out o the building in the record time
of 1:30 minutes.
Much sorrow was felt for the death
of old Uncle Paul Sanders, the faith
ful old negro gardener, who for many
years be. tended the school's play.
grounds and Sower beds. His last
thoughts were of the school, of his de.
sire to keep fis appointment for Mon.
day. "Pithful till the last," his going
takes from us a representatve of the
antoebellum negro of the beet type.
The October meeting of the Belle
ill School alumna wuas postponed
beaus .mo arrangsements have as yet
aIs sdoah been made for the ligHing
otf ebne. Annoncement of the
nozt /tstha will be given by this
October 17 was the first annlverary
of cur late superintendent, Warrea
]ioaon's death. In the ela. rooms
his loag service, contructive work
and fie personality were spokeLn otf;
the hall was perfumed by the flower
plsed by his portrait and at the stat,.
the flag hung at half.-mast. In the at
ternoon a delegation took the offering.
to (irenood, where his body rests.
New tables have been ordered toi
the kindergarten department, largel_
throegh the efforts of Director Fran
Henning. These tables are to be eeol
lapsible, so the capaeity of the romen
will be practically doubled., Anothei
circoe In the west purt of the room and
Slae oal will make circle worl
gmr pleasant also. The new plan
m wusitated by the increased en
liumeut of the kindergarten. Parent
having enrolled their children, sr
wued to mnd them utsularly.
The folowiag clipping from a loc-=
aper oaws what is thought of o_
scbool by a visitor:
"t beet of work is being done a1
BDlletllegas usual, and teacherm and
ppils ea urnest and active in get
ting oed results. A good point in
this school, and to which can be at
tributed in a great easure its sau
cu is the perfect harbmony existing
betwen the fne, young principal and
The sekool has been promised a
risit by the ecretaury of the 8. P. C.
A. 'who hopes to organise Bands of
Mery among the children. Miss I ay
mead is a delightful talker and it Is
hoped she will reach many children.
u cost ot membership in these
bands for childrea is absolutely noth.
n. A badge, which children like to
have, costs two cents and the wesaing
sand paruchasaing of this is entirely op.
tioal. The parpose of the Society is
to reah our future citisens in the
makIn s to ae them kind, gentle and
mer-cu l toa ver lng thihrg.
Te Prgusevw KJao hsu iseeued
the oefbwgi s auelt the nthrsm as
Lennox's Appointment
The appointment of Joa. W. Lennox to succeed Hon. A. E. Hotard as a
member of the Sewerage and Water Board, met with approval on this side
of the river. Mr. Lennox, who is one of our foremost business men, has, in
the past, always taken an active interest in the welfare of our District, and is
at present devoting a considerable amount of his time to civic improvements
through being the president of the Algiers Improvement Association. As the
successor to Mr. Hotard there is no doubt that Mr. Lennox will take a deep
interest in the affairs of the Board, as well as look after such matters as per
tain to this District. The unfortunate illness of Capt. Hotard sometimei ago,
rendered him incapable to further pursue the duties devolved upon him. Dur
ing his tenure of office he was also a very active member of the Board, and
took quite an interest in its workings. We feel assured in saying for Mr.
Lennox that he, too, will make a valuable members, and The Herald congratu
lates him on receiving this honor.
Mayor Behrman's Broad Platform.
Referring to the discharge of Robert W. Skidmore and the voluntary resig
nation of Secretary Rudolph Ilufft, Mayor Martin Behrman commented as
"Although I'd like to see ,every man in this city %ote and think as I do
politically, yet I would not allow political differences to interfere with any
man making a living for himself and his family. It will be my policy to pro
tect eiery man holding a position, and no man under the Civil service regula
tions can be removed. I anm supporting John T. Michel for governor, and I
-would like to see every man in the City Hall support him, but at the sante
time no one in this hall need be afraid of losing his bread and butter because
he should not feel so inclined. As for the Civil Service, it must and will be
protected. You may know that Mr. Skidmore was not under the Civil Servih e
regulations, as he- held the position of chief clerk. In the case of my secre
tary, M.r. Ilufft, I knew that he was supporting Mr. Ewing and Mr. Aswell, but
I would have been glad to have him remain as my secretary as long as I was
mayor of the city."
This broad-minded position assumed by Mayor Behrma;l was generally
commended by everyone about the Cityi Hall.
well as to the children. In the list of
"l)on'ts" the ordinances enforcing the
request are given:
October 11, 1911.
Dear Madam
The executive committee of New
Orleans Progressive Union for "clean
er New Orleans" request your co-oper- 1
ation in keeping New Orleans clean.
The committee has decided to take
up one subject at a time-keeping the
s'reets clean and having garbage re
moved promptly is to be our first ef
To this end we request you to urge
your children and others of your house- 1
hold to follow these rules:
Do not throw paper, peelings, or any
kind of trash in the streets, gutters, i
or yard.
Pick up any trash found in your 4
yard and put it in a box or barrel
placed for that purpose.
See that the garbage can is put out
in time for the city cart.
Do it for New Orleans.
By watching these simple matters i
we can greatly improve the appear- I
ance and sanitary condition of New I
Knowing your pride and interest in
New Orleans we feel that when this 1
matter is called to your attention you I
will give us the full force of your co
Yours truly,
Chas. Chassaignac,
Chairman Executive Committee on
Cleaner City.
Probably for the first time since the
wireless station was installed at the 1
Naval Station, an Inspector from the
Navy Department camne here direct
from Washington to inspect it. Lien
tenant Commander D. W. Todd visited
the reservation unexpectedly Sunday,
and it is understood that he praised
the building and equipment, which 1
will be further improved. \
Mr. Todd is expected back in a few I
days, to remain at least a week. He
will be Joined here by 8ub-Inspector
Clark, a civilian, who will assist in in
stalling apparatus here.
Big Crowd Hears Talks by Citizens
and Labor Leaders-Mayor Will.
ing to Aid Employees-Others*Of
for Help.
More than 900 residents of Algiers,
including merchants, professional men,
organized and unorganized, and the
striking employees of the Southern Pa
cific Railroad Company and their famu
ilies, stood for three hours in the chilly
winds last night and listened to ad
dresses by prominent citizens and lar
bon leaders on the strike situation.
The mss meeting, called under the
auspices of the Illinois Central and
Southern Pacific federations, at the
Elmira Pleasure Grounds, was opened I
by Chairman Peter Munts of the I
Brotherhood of Railway Clerks.
The strikers had declared that they I
believed that the public was being mis. -
led by advertisements Inserted in the I
local press by oficials of the railroad
companies, and they desired an oppor- I
tunity to lay their side of the question
before the tribunal of public opinion, I
and from the sentiment of the gather
ing which attended last night's meet
ing it appears that they not only have
the sympathy of the Algiers public end I
its moral support, but can have as I
much financial support from the people
of that s'tburb as their means will
Mayor Belrman, the first speaker,
said, in part: "I need not tell youea, the I
people of Algiers, where my heart lies I
In this mtter. ,It lies with you al
ways. Now that yea are a thae midst t
of a great stlsb amat smeato the
greatest corporations of the country,
who have the odds in their favor in
the way of immense wealth. I stand
willing to aid you in whatever way I
can. The great labor leaders of this
country have told me that a strike
cannot be won by violence, and I have
been told that not only do they advise
the union men not to commit Lets of
violence when they talk in public, but
they also advise against violence when
they speak -behind closed doors. Don't
listen to the follow who sits on the
curb and whittles a stick and tells
you what to do and then leaves you
to do it. See first of all what be will
do for you.
"The corporations of the country are
today doing on a large scale what you
are trying to do on a smaller scale,
organizing themselves for mutual ben.
eflt, and I trust that you will succeed
as well as they have done."
H. D. French of the Railway Con.
ductors followed, but Mr. French and
Mr. Christy of the engineers' organiza
tion, who spoke later, both declared
that they spoke as citizens of Algiers,
and not as members of any organiza.
tion. Both declared they were in
hearty sympathy with the movement;
both offered their financial support, as
they had already given their moral
support, and both assured the men
that they would do all in their power
to aid their cause.
Defends Federation.
Roland James, past president of the
Machinists' Union, said in part:
"We have out to-day practically 35,.
000 men on the Harriman and Illinois
Central systems. The railroads are
trying to get some of these men to go
back to work. They have stated that
we have not lived up to the thirty-day
clause; they have said that we asked
concessions that were impossible to
grant. They say we ask for some
thing no other roads have given to
their employees ,and yet these officials
know as well as I do that there are
thirteen railroad systems that have
now recognized the system federation
of employees.
"If E. H. Harriman were alive to-day
we would not be having this trouble,
for he advocated making a contract
with the entire shop forces of his sys
tems. Mr. Harriman said, 'come up to
the general offices of the road and let
us make a contract to cover 50,000 men
and let's be done with it, let's not have
one craft coming in to-day to make
s contract for one shop, and the local
of another shop of the same craft or a
different craft coming in to-morrow to
make another contract.' E. H. 'Harri
man was firmly for the system federa
tion idea and if we can get the heads
of the Harriman and Illinois Central
systems to sign up with the system
federations, it will mean the end of all
strikes on those lines in which et
ployees who are affiliated with the
system federation are concerned. We
don't want strikes. Strikes have cost
the machinists $150,520.25 per year for
the last twenty years in strike benefits.
We want to get away from the curse
of strikes and what they entail.
"No one who understands the situa
tion can blame us for organizing the
system federation and getting away
froa strikes. For with the system
fe tion In operation, a committee
from the federation can easily adjust
all matters between the employees of
the road aend the management. We
want the luat man hired laid off when
men are to be laid off, and not some
old employee, who for some reason has
incurred the enmity of the master me
chanic at some point. In a case of
that kind, if a man was discharged
without just cause, he could appeal to
the federation and a committee could
investgate the matter. It would not
mean that every men with some slight
grievance could take his troubles to
this committee and cause a lockoot
along the whole system, but that is the
Idea that the railroad company is try
ing to Instill into the mainds of the
public. In concluslor I wmat toepl
to the mbusinem m to tiv th* strlk
am u samuo eedit tbq em sa I
know tA men will appreciate it, and
it will prove a good investment in the
long run."
Other Speakers.
Rev. W. S. Slack, rector of Mount
Olivet Episcopal Church, said, in part:
'I stand here as a citizen of this
community, and trust that a sugges
tion I desire to make will be followed.
My heart is with you, for I myself am
a workingman, laboring from morning
to night, and I hope I shall always be
a workingman. Every labor question
has three parties to it. The party who
furnishes employment; the party who
furnishes the labor and the general
public. The general public would like
to see the matter settled every bit as
much as the men and the railroads
would, and as one solution of the
problem, I wish to call your attention
to the Federal statute promulgated for
just such purposes."
Thomas Flannigan, third vice-presi
dent of the Blacksmiths' and Helpers'
International Association, followed,
saying, in part: "It is not a question
of whether we are going to win or not,
but it is a question of how long it is
going to take us to win. If the rea&
ers of the newspapers can see between
the lines of Mr. Park's statement, they
can see that the backbone of the
strike has been broken, as he says, but
it is the backbone of the railrr,ads and
not the strikers that has been broken.
All that is necessary is for the strik
ers to stand by their organizations for
the next two or three weeks, as they
have done for the past few weeks, for
I believe that before the rise of many
more suns we will find the railroads
appealing to the Interstate Commerce
Commission, to which the Rev. Mr.
Slack has just made reference. It will
not be us who will have to make the
first appeal to that body, but it will
he the railroads."
Robert O'Connor, member of the
State Senate from Algiers, followed,
speaking along the same lines as the
preceding speakers, offering his finan
cial support and declaring himself
heartily in sympathy with the strikers.
Howard Koppel followed.
F. W. Frommann of the striking I-I.
linois Central clerks' organization
closed the meeting. He stated that
James Foster, proprietor of the El
mi.a Pleasure Grounds, had donated
the free use of the grounds, and an en
tertainment for the benefit of the
strikers for Sunday night and a pro
gramme of vaudeville, moving pictures,
music and dancing would be presented
t a nominal admission.
A Letter.
New Orleans, La.,
October 10, 1911.
Dear Friend Albert:
I have enjoyed myself during vaca
tion, but now vacation days are over,
and the school bell is ringing. School
a boy was sorry, but many were glad.
a boy was sorry, but many were glad,
I was one that was glad, as I was
tired of the streets.
The opening day was a jolly one,
many a boy, as our principal rang the
bell, screamed with Joy; smiling faces
and happy hearts could be seen
throughout our school.
The principal arranged us in our
ranks In the basement, read the trans
fers, and then sent us to our respect.
ire rooms. When we reached our
rooms we met a surprise; the rooms
had been painted in four difteernt col
ors, green, yellow, blue and lead.
The rooms not being perfectly dry,
we had to hold class in the basement.
Several new teachers were sent to
our school, Misses Sutherland, Carter,
Schrenk, Long and Smart.
Day before yesterday we put all the
pictures in their proper places, and
placed things in order. Our school is
in perfect condition and is in pro
grossing condition. Hoping this will
ind you well, I am,
Yours truly,
Justen Pujol.
No. 4.
Scholarship and Deportment
7 A-Irwin Briel, Alvin Christy, Law
rence Twickler, William Hildebrand,
Gustave Knowles, Foster Ryan.
7 B-Thomas Dupuls, Clayton
Borne, Ralph Cazanbon.
6 A-Robert Durand, Eustace Voest
lin, Charles Corbett, Lee Bairnmfather,
Alvin Berthaut.
6 B-William Tufts, Edgar Cayard,
Fulton Corbett, Edmund Hebert, Ro
bert Kennedy, Donald McKee, Merton
Sadler, Clyde Smith, Dewey Thorning,
Ulysses Wattigney.
5 A-August Tamberello, Birney
Rousselle, Seldon Talbot, John Rlor
dan, Stanley Diket, John Newberry, Al
bert Mechana, Charles Bodenger, John
Smith, Milton Marcoar, Charles Brown,
Gussle Harris, Alden Olroyd, Thomas
5 B-Alvln Dupuls, Anthony Ger
rets, Thomas Butler, John Arnolie,
Daniel Tingstrom, Norbert Donner.
4 A-Harry Hoke, James Moffet,
William Hildebrand, Benton Moseley,
George Darsam, Albert Mayo, George
Donely, Cliford Lalgast.
4 B-Harry Laufer, Orrin Christy.,
James Hogam, Emmet Mahoney, WU
liram Gruadameyrer.
3 A-John Schwarzenbaeh, William
Ktel, Archibald McNamra, Warrea
2 A and B--Herman Trosclair, Louis
Trosclair, Edward Laughlin, Theodore
Lawson, George Stengel.
1 A-Hilas Adams, Joseph Folse,
Charles Laughlin, James Vinson, Mike
I B-Milton Acker. Roland Cayard,
Tracy Entwistle. Walter Htay, Linnell
Pennisson, Hiilary Shroeder.
7 A-Walter Ryan, William Barker,
William Hlopper.
7 B--Charles Schwalb.
6 B-Elmer Wattigney, William
Thompson, Matthew Olsen, Sidney
5 A-William Donner, Strueby
Drumm, Roy Niklaus, Joseph Rosa
5 B--.Andrew Worley, Roy I)urgin,
Francis Riordan.
4 A-Walter Babin, Lawrence Dina
4 B-Earl Shindler, William Spen
cer, John Umbach.
3 A-Herbert Bertrand, Leonard
3 I3-Roland Barrosse, William
.Johnson, Charles Penisson.
2 A and B-Louis Bommer, George
Platt, Jules Barry.
1 A-August Bachnot, Marion Short.
Teddy Korner, Edward Ketchum, Clif
ford Swart, Malvin Vinson.
1 B - Andrew Buniff. James Calvin,
Alvin Hoffman, Emile Mothe, William
7 A-Kirk Abbott.
7 B--Louis Nelson, John Coyne, John
Norris, Richard Hart, Clyde Bour
6 B-William Kennedy, Royal Amu
edo, William Eastwood, George Es
cousse, Louis Kinsinger, Ernest Mun
sterman, James Murphy, Milton Nel
son, Noel Parmentel.
5 A-James Murphy, William Hor
nosky, Charles Brown, John Hambach
er, Howe LeBlanc.
4 A-Volney Vinson, Harold Sey
mour, Harold Brown, Stuart Hotard,
William Sutherland.
4 B-Eldred McNeely.
3 B-Haywood Vallette, Noel Duvic,
Francis Sadler.
2 A and B-Melford Petrie, John
Kramme, John Forrest, John Ham
bacher, Walter Pope, Walter Jones,
Joseph Garrick, Charles Garrick, Rea.
ney Angelo.
1 A-Frank Serpas, Claude Machana,
Wallace Marcour, Clifford Felcher,
Emmet Hogan.
1 B-Clement Balk, Rene Comeaux,
Edward Garret, Leo Hinyub, Leslie
McMahon, William Parker, Robert
Smith, John Tierney.
Qulek Changes.
Wifo-Darling, I want a new gown.
Husband-But you had a new one only
a short time ago. Wife-Yes, but my
friend Ellen Is to be married, and I
can't wear the same drems that I wore
at her last wedding-F.iegende Blat
False sue*ss.
Spindler-Have any of the machines
Gearing invented made money? Wheel
er--Only the last one, and he's sorry
enough now that it did. Spindler
How is that? Wheeler-The machine
made counteruelt money. -Chicago
All parties who are Indebted to sa
loon at 419 Patterson street will please
remit to the constable. Mr. Thos. J.
Sbaefer is not the owner of the above
saloon, nor was he ever financially in
terested in same. The bills are en
tirely in the hands of the constable for
collection. F. W. PLUMER.
The New York & Porto Rico Steam
ship Company was made defendant in
two additional suits for damages filed
against it yesterday in the United
States Circuit Court. The first by C.
S. Donewar and his wife, Mrs. Emma
Donewar, who are seeking to recover
$20,000 damages for the death of their
son, August Donewar, chief oiler on
board the steamship Arkadla, which
was lost in the last October storm.
The petitioners allege that their son
was earning $45 per month, and of this
sum eontriblted about $40 to the sup
port of his parents. It is claimed that
the accident in which the young man
lost his life was entivly due to the
negligence of the owners or repre
sentatives of the defendant company.
The second suit, similar in every
respect to the first petition, was filed
by Eugene Hornosky and his wife,
Mrs. Mary Hornosky. They also seek
to recover $20,000 from the defendant
company for the death of their son,
John Thomas Hornosky, who was a
victim of the Arkadia accident.
Chsrlevllle-On Sunday, Oct. 15,
1911, at 11:55 o'clock p. m., James C.
Charleville died after a lingering ill
Deceased was born in Iberville par
iLh, twenty-three years ago, and had
resided here for the past ten years.
He was a member of Orange Camp
No. , W. O. W., the Ushers' Society,
and of the Holy Name Society. The
funeral took place Tuesday morning
at 9 o'elock from his mother's rest
dee, 422 Vellette street. Interment
was a eDemoghvlile eaemetery.
Want Column
Reliable woman for housework and
cooking. Apply 3u5 Vallette street.
To roprresent Stia.er S.'wing M :toh n
('omnpany in Algiers and adjacent t.r
ritory. M.\ust be able to furnish horse
and harn-ss. Apply 1540 I)ryades: S'.
Double house, two-story back, seven
rooms on each side; 531-533 Seguin
stree'. Apply 535 Seguin street.
Double Cottage 3 rooms on each
side, s!ate roof. Lot measures 45xl;4.
Located at 323 and 32'5 Vailette street.
Rents for $24 a month.
Double Cottage-3 rooms on each
side; rents for $0'- a month. Located
at 614-616 A.\lix street, between Olivier
and Vallette streets.
Apply to .OSEPHI W. LENNOX, .201
Elmira avenue.
Double cottage and two lots, 332-34
Webster avenue. Rents for $16 per
month. Apply 426 Pacific avenue.
500 Verret St.
A One-Ilundred-and-Two-Dollars-a, d
Forty-Cent Tuition in Correspondence
School. Will sell cheap. Apply Phone
Algiers 454-W.
EIGHT-ROOM residence on Verret
.street, with all modern improvements,
.at a bargain. Owner living out of city.
West Side Realty Co., 500 Verret St.
Cistern In perfect condition; size
7x9 feet. Price, $10.00. Apply 813
Pacific avenue.
A chance to raise chickens. We
will have both sides of the Bodenger
cottage in the "Lawton tract" vacant
in a few days.
Cottage contains 5 rooms, bath, gal
leries, out buildings, on each side; one
side, tenant will have use of 7 lots;
one side 3 lots on other. Rents for
only $15 a side. West Side Realty
Co, 500 Verret street.
Six-room cottage, 4$ Alix street.
West Side Realty Co.,
50 OVerret St.
Half of double house, with all mod
ern improvements, located at 119 Val
lette street. Rent moderate. Apply
to 113 Vallette street. 2tp
The following baptisms took place
Sunday at the Church of the Holy
Name of Mary:
Allan James Vinet, son of L. P. Vi
net and Rose Ella Mitchell, of 405 811
del street, born Sept. 21, 1911. The
sponsors were August Rants and Ethel
Henry Anthony Cyprian Brown, son
of Hy. Blpown and Ceoella McCormick,
of 521 Seguin street, born Sept. 26th,
1911. The sponsors were Mrs. E.
Brown and h. McCormick.
Carlson Raymond Joseph Spahr, son
of Samuel R. Spahr and Alice Marie
Abalba, of 331 Eliza etreet, born Sept.
22, 1911. The sponsors were Will 8.
Entwlstle and Carmina Abribat.
The following officers of Orange
Grove No. 9, W. C., were extended an
invitation to attend a silver annivers
ary at the residence of Mrs. H. Moore
in Washington avenue, on Saturday,
Oct. 14th, 1911. Guardian Mrs. Ame
.ia Smith, Past Guardian Mrs. Anna
Vanderlinden, Advisor Mrs. Mary Ja
cobs, Clerk Mrs. izzie Borden, Bank
er Mrs. Hattie M. Tufts, Chaplain Mrs.
Louise Cassanova, Attendant S. G.
Smith, Inner 8entinel Mrs. Margaret
Capdeville, Outer Sentinel Miss J.
Mock, Manager Mrs. W. Short. The
party reached the residence at 8:30 p.
m. and the Guardian, Mrs. S. G. Smith,
in a very neat speech presented the
bride and groom of twenty-five years
wIth a very neat silver Jewel box,
which was received by Mrs. Moore in
her usual affable manner, after
which refreshments were served and
a delightful time was enjoyed by all.
Mrs. Moore, who is a member ot Or
ange Grove No. 9, did all in her power
to see that everyone, was bountifully
served and when the members of the
Grove left, all were loud '- their
praises of Mr. and Mrs. Moore.
Be it known, that on thisl third day of the
month of October, In the year of our Lord.
one thonsnd, nline hundred and eleven, and
of the Inadaeadsnce of the United States
* lluarkg9
`' .' ` ,1' -- a 9a l an
": " '" '. , td+. ea1 e
o t ae
.It . udo "
.in , .. . .. .\'ris a1 1 a
A1t Id. I, .
hry te * t otig
r e s e n t d " " • n e " " u n d -: h ia r -
S" '" &Ir ce1
.th "t~t o u ina ,i tie gill
,,ued t u , t ime - an ,tol ta
uth bo! of dt r ,,, shlly be
p,- ,. ,,y t for lbor"n, 1a
"r t.. b f o . . th :11, f  o
PTrin r .. ..rrpuses fo
,,. , A ,uch .d. and *
''r L.or wdith
h n:,,r ~  l sits
i t., ,£i :.,:,1 \l..:,l,.vih, Letlt -
k:n '," , 'ti,, I .... ai 'I, t,, I, ebage, f
a horptio!.h ah i,',- l " ,ry ae -
ings pr.oth. in . i ti ',; or and o
t i, ti, .aii ',n'i,- m LtLd coa
tll.Cnra o ausd in fl,., ial therene
tihe ct l,'t , ft ' tl lntnot thereof. "t
The capital st "llk ef this f
heriby fixed at the some of
thousand $1roJ.r.ti. dollars -
treenthd by One tethuaud shar
the par Value of one hundred o -
each, which capital stoe may -
or decreased in compliance
t esto of the State of Louisiana et~
sued at such times and in as
as the board of directorls rc
The board of directors shall has
to issue suares of stock at so t
par In payment for labor, aetA.
for the belnefit ot this corpsla
the actual value of rights al
transferred to and received
poration or for other vnaluah
tions, as the board of direc1 I
termine. Any such issue,
be by the unanimous act this o
board of directors.
Each and every stockholdelr al
titled to one votle for each e
standing in his name on the hast
corporation. Each stockholder
his proxy in writing, to any .t
holder of this corporation, to
at all meetings of the stock e
o ttcorporation. b The acttion of th
eraus to be effective, must la 1o.
the unanimous action of all the
This charter shall be is fn/
effect and this corporation shad
concern as soon as five
of Its capital atoce shall has
scribed for.
All the crsor ot porate powers hl
Lion shall be vested In and
board of diretors to be copey..
stockholders of this corporats,
whom, shall constitute a e mll
transaction of the business of
tion. The first board of dirreei
chosen by ter stockholders i
meeting of the stockholders t hl
the sixteenth day of October L
The following board of
he elected annually, on the
All directors shatill hold oafl
successors are elected aud
such elections shall be at t dhe
corporation and by ballot. ohea
such election shall be lives all
ten days prior to the datte of
him on the boon s ob f this o
tboard of directors shall htrd
term of one year. Amy nor 88 .
tberd, shall e filled for the
the term by the remaioniM
FAc director shall owlnd
share of stock. teh dtretelsa,
to represlent him e at the i
of ths corporation. AO D ells O
must e unanimous. e iad
as elected by the stocekbod
Its numbtoher a pres ident, a
and tr seretary. a_
rwise, it affairs se aill Ihe
two eommis Tioners to be
jera meeitng for the oi
which meeting, notice .sarl 1
Sthe manner i and time order
next article of this cbsr5,
imou a action and vote of al
to this charter, or stoeki 1l
requisite to elect. The aid
fThis n ct of Ik orpo lai -
e anged, altered or amle te
Iateon and charterl atreo
with the assent ef all the'
of this corporonra at t _n t
of the stockholders cnuvened
pove, and after notice of t6
of the city of New Orleas,*
for four weeks preceding 1th
said meet'ng. i nocael aby
ebook of the cord porati 1
days prior to the date of ae
in writming. e n the
No stockholder s clvarp ct
for the contrats or faults 1
tlo n, in ay further su 1
balance due .thii corporatI0 ia
of stock owned by him,ot
r mality in the organisatios 51
ation hav, the effect of
ter null or of exposing the
to any furthr liabilityt
cription. ,'
this third day of the miede
S . l). 1911. in the presence 41 __
together with lhe sald ae p
notary, After due reading o r
Original siuned: F'. 4'. M|Ilo 5 ,
p. W. J. Tracy, ::4 shares;. _-
O'l nnell.
1. the umni+r-i~ned reorderi
In and for th, ii h r o
tl,,tuhlna d, jirv ,.rtl tify _.
anit f,1r,.r in ' ut of into
Mdiv and,.l' ll, II',r. lIotet ed,
toimpan, Wrii d.,P dllydtlv
N, S. l ellnt. E h'. r 'lib. i_
, .htnn , AI li I.-: lEOJ i
I. tie in..,'-!1l ,tar',tr
tltV lhtl r ,! , +,v* ;? r, r,,, boln -
","i of thei r,r ':ail act of
provement 4 ,t,':t..nv. :mnd of
liih of (rla n. r,,rct p atta
i,.txl. llrkt tuid if r,' d Iit my
re lit ,.r.
In fu!lli u l'.e t~t,. , I ?rrat
tnder niy .i~'vltNr' and the
Ne,+w (rleni. (wn.tn0 r I
(Slgnied. J. tr
Oct. 19, ~l, Nov 2, 9, 14.·

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