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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, June 05, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1913-06-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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NOTE-Juvenile Baseball News will M
not be received by The Herald unless
they are brought In not later than
Monday night. Two different articles
from the same club will not be ac- TI
cepted, and the articles must be
brought in to The Herald by the same
boy each week.
Won 18, lost 3, percentage .857. mW
The Pelican Stars won from the El- as
mira Sluggers 29 to 13 on Sunday, as
June 1, and made it thirteen victories da
in a row. Both clubs played bad ball
and errors were trumps, while both ho
teams slugged the sphere. The Peli- of
can Stars were out of condition, but so
expect to be in good shape for the conm- cr
ing Sunday. They will be donned in th
their uniforms this Sunday and hope th
to keep up their winning streak. The
Pelicans wish to challenge any team so
in Algiers or New Orleans, the Gerrets co
Nine and the Gretna Stars preferred.
The Pels claim the championship of cll
Algiers and are anxious to meet the lie
Gretna Stars for the championship of ea
Gretna and Algiers. Address all chal
lenges to W. Talbot, 229 Pelican ave
nue, manager; or Jas. Finley, 207 Peli- ea
can avenue, captain. bi
Score by innings: R. H. de
Pelican Stars... 2 3 5 0 2 13-29 20 DC
Elmira Stars...0 2 0 6 4 1 0-13 F1 in
Summary: Two-base hits-Donner,
W. Talbot, Tranchina, McCord, Um
bach. Base on balls-Off S. Talbot, 8; n
off G. Sirey, 7. Struck out-By S. Tal: th
beot, 9; by G. Sirey, 4. Batteries- th
Pelicans, S. Talbot and Lefevre; El- w
mira stars, G. Sirey and Parmatel. as
Time of game-Two hours. Umpire-
L Bergeron.
Joseph Lawton Collins, 1475 Calhoun to
street, a nephew of Mayor Behrman &
and Peter S. Lawton, has been appoint- st
ed to West Point, and will leave Satur- a
day by the Southern Pacific steamer kc
for New York.
Young Collins is but seventeen years
of age. He is the son of the late J. B. pig
Collins. Notwithstanding the advice ju
of his relatives and friends that he is ah
too young to begin the severe duties dr
at the military academy, he persisted mE
in his ambition. He was appointed by 10
Congressman Dupre as an alternate,
and upon notice to attend an examina
tion, which he passed successfully, m
both physically and mentally. th
Young Collins was one of the bright- So
est pupils of the Boys' High School, tol
from which he was graduated. He th
took honors there as a debater. After
,receiving a sound fundamental educa- trw
tion at the Boys' High School, he went I
for one year to Louisiana State Uni- sit
versity. Last week he received the cli
alumni medal there for making the Tl
highest percentage of all the cadets. hI
He also attended school, as a boy, at
the convent school in Algiers.
Young Collins will be the second of as
his family to enter the military ser- pt
vice. His brother is Lieut. James L as
Collins of the United States cavalry, by
who is now serving as an aide to Gen. It,
Pershing in the Philippines.
One of the most beautiful interiors O
that have ever been shown in any thea- hi
tre in the city of New Orleans is now it
exhibited in the new Tudor Theatre, al
the last production of the Pearce's. We
cannot say that it is a novelty, for that
would not express nor would it give a
fair description of the decorations, but bl
that the entire arrangement is a work ge
of art will be recognized at once by pr
those who have an artistic eye and will r
be admired with wonder by those who
merely take in at a glance beauty of
The lighting is mso much out of the
ordinary as to cause special comment g
and notwithstanding that faces are th
readily recognised from one end of the at
house to the other and that the beauti ea
ful palintings end frescoes may also be
admired, still therem i no interference
with viewing the motion pletures.
Added to this grand place is the big b
pipe organ, which furnishes that mu
sic, which is so essential to the enjoy
ment of motion pictures. Mr. Pearce, as
Jr., whom we are informed is the orig- P
Inator of the pecaliar construction, doe
serves special compliments for what
he has done and there is but little
doubt but what the decorations as well
uas the general makeup of the theatre a
will be readily copied. To make an ad
improvement to this interior would be of
to take from it some of its magnif.- 7
cence. It must be seen to be appreci
ated. It is a credittothecity of New
Orleans. It is a credit to Mr. Pearce,
who deserves the congratulations of
his fellow citizens.
'The regular monthly meeting of the o
Kindergarten Mothers' Club will be o
held on Friday, June 6th, at 3 p. i., in
the kindergarten rooms of the Belle
ville Annex. All members are urtent
ly requested to attend, as this meeting re
will be the last meeting of the session.
All arrangements will be made at thi ot
meeting to give the children and pa r
ents a farewell party at the clolsing ex
1 Millions on Miflions of Them Are
Flying Through Space.
What Would Happen if One of the Lar
ger of These Erratic Derelicts Should
Whirl Itself Into Our Solar System.
1- The Birth of a Nebula.
Possibly it has never occurred to
many people that there are such bodies
I. as dark stars, but so great an authority
as Sir Robert Ball has said that the
* dark stars are to the bright for num
bers as the cold horseshoes in existence
are to the red hot ones. For every such
hot one there must be many hundreds
- of cold ones, so that if the simile is
t sound the heavens must contain an in
1- credible number of these derelicts on
n the ocean of space, which, having lived
e their life, have grown cold and dead,
but are still racing about at star speed
until in their wanderings they meet
some other heavenly body in terrific
s collision.
I. Such gigantic catastrophe as the
tf clash of two suns, each perhaps mil
e lions of miles in diameter, rushing at
each other at the rate of twenty or
1- thirty or even more miles per second
would result, so the mathematicians
tell us, in a world splitting explosion
- exactly as if each were composed of
billions of billions of tons of gunpow
1. der, and as when gunpowder explodes
0 nothing is left but gas and smoke, so
in the clash of stars nothing would be
left of the two great solid bodies which
had collided but an immense whirling
mass of incandescent gas called a
nebula, of which, as most people know,
1: there are quite a number dotted over
the heavens. This maelstrom of gas
1. would sail about among the stars for
i. ages, in the course of which it would
naturally cool down and condense into
a star system much like our own, with
probably a central sun, planets and
Some of these would sooner or later
V arrive at a condition of temperature
suitable for the support of life and as
the centuries passed would become
peopled with sentient beings. Grad
ually they would grow too cold for life
a to exist and finally become frigid, cold.
a dark stars once more. The number of
t- stars visible to the naked eye is only
r- a few thousands. With the best tele
r scope and other instruments it is cal
caulated we can detect about a hun
dred millions-not a large number
(there are fifteen times as many peo
ple as that living on this globe); but,
e Judging by Sir Robert Ball's horse
Sshaboe simile and reckoning only a hun
a dred dark ones to every bright one, we
d may take it that there must be at least
10,000.000.000 dark stars chasing about
in space, most of which we have never
seen and probably never will see.
I say most of which, for perhaps It
may come as a surprise to some that
the earth we live in is a dark star.
t- So are all the other planets and plane
I, tolds of our solar system. which with
e their moons, of which bodies, shining
r only by the reflected light of the sun.
there are at least 600 known to as
tronomers. Nor must we forget to
Lt mention those bodies called shooting
i- stars which may be seen almost any
e clear night if patiently watched for.
e These, though they look like stars, are
hardly, as every one knows, to be dig
nifled by the name. being mostly but
very small masses of matter flying
about in space. They are quite cold
and dark until they enter our atmos
r- phere, which they do at such a speed
. as raises them at once to a white heat
r, by triction of their passage through
1. It, and thus they are revealed to as
For every one we see there must be
many thousands whose paths miss us
entirely, ships that pass in the night,
silently and unknown. Some of these
are of immense magnitude and are un
doubtedly regular in their coarse.
SOthers are doubtless flying about the
r- heavens on haphazard paths, and it
w it conceivable that one might come
,, along and collide with as or our sun.
Theo result of such a collision would
uandoubtedly be the end of this earth
and its Inhabltants.
SIf the intruder were of any respects.
It ble size a collision with any of the lar
k ger members of the solar system would
y produce such a conflagration as would
1 raise the temperature of all the rest
, above the point at which life uas we
know it could exist "The earth and
all the inhabitants thereof would be
burnt up and the elements would melt
e with terveut heat." Even if suceh a
it star did not collde, but merely passed
e through our system, the efect of its
e attractlon would altogethebsr pset pres
1. ent conditions and almost certainly
Shbring about the carssation of life on the
Neither can we encourage ourselves
with the hope that the collision would
be too sudden for us to know much
I about It No such thing. Our astrono.
-I mewas would see the star directly it gopt
, near enough for the s-n to light it up,
p. probably fifteen or twenty years before
, it arrived, according to its size and
t speed. They would be able to ealcu
late its path and foretell to a few min
utes the presed moment of the catas
a trophe, and we should have the added
S horror of the anticilpation of our slowly
a advancing doom. Indeed, the passage
a of even a small star quite outside our
.system by many milions of males
Swould still 9re a sauiciently disturb
, ng effet d~aus to draw us out of our
path and alter entirely our climate and
temperator-Chambers' Journal
Cheerfuainess and content are eat
beauotifers and famous preservers
youthtful ko-DIceas
PFamiliar Opinien.
"Yes; he was appointed connselor to
one of the departments at Washing
S"A legal Job, ehr
"Yes; he renders opinions."
"And what was the frst opinion he
I rendered?"
"One to the effect that his isalary
Sought to be raised."-Washub gton He
Leek Ahead
Many a man talls to forge ahead be
ease he has the lakig bekswasr
"Ihemt--Oesp Nem
Regular monthly meeting of the Ves
try at the rectory tonight.
At the evening service next Sunday,
Columbus Lodge No. 24, will be pres- *
ent, and a memorial sermon will be I
preached. Everyone is cordially invit
ed to be present.
The last meeting of the Woman's
N Auxiliary, held in the Parish house, a
Tuesday evening was a very enjoyable d
ir. one. After a brief business meeting
Id the program exercises were held. The '
m. rector acter as Master of Ceremonies
and announced the purpose of the
meeting, prefacing the numbers with
suitable remarks as they were needed. c
The program in full was as follows: e
1. Opening Hymn, No. 24,. "O Sion n
e aste."
2. Recitation. "Christ as a Mission
ch ary-('ecilia B. Slack. b
ds 3. Song, "The World Children for i
is Christ" - The Junior Auxiliar. -Misses y
In- Verna Amuedo. Lucille Christy. Zelda tl
on lluckins. D)orothy Kraft, lionalyn Ran- C
dolph, ('ecelia IB. Slack, and Bernice
Williams. e
t 4. D)iaogue, "Christian and Pagan
Bc Indian Maidens."-Verna Amuedo and o
Zelda Huckins.
he 5 Song,"The Missionary Dolly"- a
'- Margaret Emily Slack. u
at 6. "An Examination of Candidates e
for the Foreign Field by the Special
n Session of the Secretaries of the
on Board."
of Secretaries: Ii
- Rev. Mr. White, (Rev. Brown.) b
es Mr. J. K. Halsey, (Mr. Black.)
s Dr. O. M. Green, (Dr. M. O. Carey.)
Rev. H. E. Speer, (Rev. W. S. Slack.)
ch i
a Rev. H. Carter, (Mr. G. L. Cunning
w, ham.)
'er Miss S. C. Fisher, (Miss Maud
as Tufts.)
or 7. Closing Hymn, No. 254, "From ii
Greenland's Icy Mountains." I
th 8. Prayer and Benediction, Rev. W.
* S. Slack. 11
Miss Maude Tufts presided at the
er melodeon accompanying the singers. v
re There were present from the State t
a Branch of the Auxiliary, Mrs. Rachel a
Leverich, president; Mrs. Walter Oser, d
*e secretary; Mrs. John Clegg, education
Id, al secretary, and Miss Cora McGraw,
of treasurer of the Woman's Auxiliary. b
fly There were several visitors from a
1 across the river and we welcomed sev- a
al- eral from the Algiers M. E. Church t
who were also present. 1
This was our first public "Missionary
u, Program" meeting, and we take this
me opportunity of thanking all those who 11
in. by their efforts rendered it such aQ
We complete success. d
Lat We congratulate Mrs. L. G. Daude- a
t 11i nand Miss Irene Brookes on their $
'or selection by the Y. W. C. A. to repre
sent the New Orleans branch at their
at meeting in North Carolina. They are
ar. to leave on Thursday night. e
ie- c
u Miss Joor of the Carrollton Avenue
to Presbyterian Church, addressed the
ng mothers of the church at the prayer $
n7 meeting hour last Thursday night, af- t
or. ter which she held a very helpful con
u ference with the Sunday school officers I
lut and teachers. t
ng The prayer meeting to-night will be
old a missionary service. We are looking
s- for a large attendance.
ed The men of the church met Sunday
at morning for the purpose of organizing I
gb a men's club and Bible class. There t
will be a second meeting Wednesday a
s night for the purpose of completing
bt. the organization.
ee Dr. Henry's sermon Sunday night on
In- John XXI, 15, was both scholarly and I
ee practical. He spoke appreciatively of
the work done in the church, saying
that our report was as good as the best K
in the district.
1id At the meeting of the new church
th commission Monday night the prelim
inary work was completed and the j
ta' campaign will be begun next week. t
SThe outlook is very encouraging. 4
ld There will be a business meeting of I
the League Friday night at the church.
w Let all the young people be on hand.
The German picnic was a success.
Thanks are extended to all that donat
ed and helped to make it a success.
ly Sunday-school teachers' meeting Pri
he day at 7:30 p. m.
Service Thursday at 7:30 p. m.
Pastor Paul Seldler and family wil c
spend the week with Pastor and Mrt. 1
Sehliesser. They are on their way to
SNew York per steamer.
SList of unclaimed letters remaining
. at Station A, New Orleans postofice, c
as- for the week ending June 5th, 1913: r
. Ladies--Miss Julia Baudreaux, Em
7 ma Bush, Miss Ellen Blakes, Mrs.
SHenry Duplan, Mrs. Victoria Lewis, c
SMrs. Rosl Morgan, Mrs. Esther Taylor,
Mrs. Wilson.
Gents--Alcee Bernard, Hen. L. J.
nO Butler, James King, Birl Riley, Thomas
at Postmaster. Supt. I
Mrs. F. Heder, whose young son was
married some time ago which caused
quite a good deal of newspaper talk, I
wishes to announce to the public that
she never held her minor son, Norbert, I
a prisoner or had him locked up at any
time. Mrs. Heder also states that her
son was often seen about this time in
w different streets in Algiers, at the
Southern Pacific shops, and other
places. Mrs. Hoder states that her
son is but 16 years of age and she I
.4 makes this statement to correct errors 1
that wenr prinated In other aPr. I
Better Still.
"No woman known bow to drive a
es- nail."
"And what of that? Every woman
k" knows how to drive a man any way
es- she wants him to go." - Washington
be Herald.
ri's Lady - Why. you naughty boy! I
se, never heard such language since the
)le day I was born.
ng Small Boy-Yes, mum. I s'pose dere.
he wuz a good deal of cusslin' de day y'u o'
ewu born.-London Tit-Bits. t
he An Appalachian Door.
ith Any one of tact and common sense
>d. can go as he pleases through the dark
eat corner of App:lachia without being f
molested. says a writer in Outing. 11
Tact, however. implies the will and tt
the insight to lput yourself truly in the ht
other mans place. Ill;gilne yourself It
born, bred, circumstanced like him. It (l
or implies also the courtesy of doing as (t
es you would be done by if you were in
da that fellow's shoes-no arrogance, no it
in. condescension, but main to mua. on a
fe tooting of equal manliness.
And there are "manners" in the rud
est community-customs and rules of
an conduct that it is well to learn before I
nd one goes far afield. For example.
when you stop at a mountain cabin if tl
no dogs sound an alarm do not walk
up to the door and knock. You are d
es expected to call out "Hello!" until Il
ial some one comes out to inspect you.
he None but the most intimate neigh
bors neglect this usage, and there is
mighty good reason back of it in a tl
land where the path to one's door may a
be a warpath.-New York Herald.
Lured to Destruction.
The inhabitants of the Scilly islands
in the old days looked upon the oc
currence of a wreck as a blessing of
providence, and stories are extant
about thanks being offered for a wreck
ud in various parts of the country.
Some of the stories told us by the
)m islanders themselves, says Country
Life, show that there was an almost
,t diabolical cleverness in the way in '
which the storm tossed mariner was
lured to destruction. For example, it
he was common to burn false lights, that
were calculated to bring the ships on o
Lte the rocks Instead of warning them o
iel away, and worse, even, than this was P
er, done. t
)- There was at one time a gang of
wreckers, who, when a storm was ti
brewing, fastened a bright light to the o0
ry. horns of a cow and sent her to graze
um along the cliffs, to the bewilderment 0o
sV- and deception of the sailors. Needless h
ch to say, this spirit has entirely changed
now. ti
London's Destructive Atmosphere. u
The smoke and soot that are always ft
ho in the atmosphere (there are 6,.000 tons a
a of soot hanging over London every v
day) contain lots of sulphur, and this b'
le- sulphur when it meets certain sub
eir stances forms sulphuric acid or vitriol. a8
re- It was the vitriol in the atmosphere 0
sir that brought the great roof of Charing b
Cross station down with a crash a few tl
lre years ago. The engine smoke had eat- g'
en away the iron, which was insuffi
clently painted. And some years ago, a
before the London underground was P
electrified, it was a great joke at one n
of the stations for passengers to go and "'
poke umbrellas into a certain iron
he girder, which at one point was nearly
eras soft as putty. Paint is in such cases n'
af- the engineer's great standby. In some
n- ways paint is more powerful than iron. n
ors Many London buildings might be said a
to be practically held together by paint. r
be particularly railway stations. - Pear
son's Weekly.
Lang Willie's Retort.
ay A Scotch caddie is almost certain to
ng be a shrewd observer of men and
re things, and he is frequently gifted with b
ay a sharp tongue of his own. tl
g Lang Willie was for many years a
well known figure on the St. Andrews
golf links. On the occasion of Louis
o Kossath's visit to St. Andrews a pub
nd lic dinner was given in his honor, and e
of Willie applied for a ticket to the balle
ng who was in charge of the arrange
st ments. The worthy man curtly re- a
fused the application, saying to Willie
ch that it was "no place for the likes of
him to be at the dinner."
m- "No for the likes of mel" was Wil
he lie's indignant rejoinder. 'Tve been in
sk. the company of gentlemen from 11 to
4 o'clock maist days for the last tirty c
of year, and that's malr than you can h
ch. my.. u
Blowing Out an Egg.
To blow out an egg make a small
hole in each end. bore the holes with
a large darning needle or hatpin, press
las. g steadily, but not too hard, and
at twisting the point round and round d
until a small hole has been punctured; I
then enlarge the hole slightly with the t
sharp point of youear dseors, being
caretful not to crack the shell in doing
so. Make the hole in the large end c
nit of the shell a trifle larger than the one
i. in the small end. Hold the egg over
to a bowl, put the small end to your lips
and blow steadlly until all the egg has c
run out of the shell,
Hardly Eve c
"Other things being equal," she ask'
g ed. "don't you think a girl has a better '
ee chance than a widow has to get mar- a
tied? I
m- "Perhaps," he replied, "but a widow t
rs. hardly ever gives a man a chance to
I, consider other thinpgs equal."-Chicago
or, Record-Herald
Reaon Why.
"You haven't many relatives, have
mas you?'
"Worlds of them."
a, "I never meet any of them at your C
"No; they've all got more moey
than I have."-Judge.l I
ra Bound to Be Missed.
ed "Will sayby mia me when I m
1k, goner t
mat "Plenty of pople. There's the plano t
rt, man with his dollar a week, the ency- i
ny clopedia man with his dollar and the
mer inmuranuee agent with his 50 cnt."-
Kansas City Journal
he The Peer Walter,.
mer Old lady (who has been lunebtng
eT with her aon)-Here. WillIam, you left
he this quarter o the table by mistak
w It's lueaky I w it beease. the water
had his eye am t.-ALfe.
How Iperisons whe daIily wiork 4ar
ties with it the safety of lie lives of
other i'ers'lons ever eij 'amitue a: l t~urnllit d
to it I don't know. I hale been -ne
of tI heml. and I couldn't 1d it, tlhough I
conlfetss I haid anii experietce that took lik
away all my ciilidetce. TITSse, I re
fer to a-e elginlliers pi,,rt :al id the li
like. I was ai drlggult. I was oblliged
to lput up Prescription all day ianid of
ten at night. Most of themt-i were harml
less, but in somle were ingllredienlits cal
culated if gitven in large eougll dohtses
to kill. We had a system about the i4
Ipoisons. but I defy any systeml ever
invented to work every titme. Soonler
or later somethinlg will go wrong
with it.
I was putting iup a poison one diay
for verlllil killing iurposes. I hald lan
ergagement to meet my wife at a rail
way station at a certain houlr to go to
the country with our little boy, who
was ill and who we feared was slowly
dying. It is such situations as this
that will break through systems aid
cause accidents. I had just so many
minutes to reach my train and put up
two irescrliptions, the one a poison,
the other harmless. My mind was pre
occupied. If I should not reach the
station In time my wife with our sick
child would be in great distress. I
was thinking of her while I was doing
my work and delivering the packages
to the two different persons. who were
waiting for them This done. I seized
my hat and ran for the station.
I barely reached it in time, and, hav
ing put my family aboard the train,
sat down beside them, mopped my
brow and my mind settled back to
what I had been doing before I left
the store. A horrible suspicion came
to me. I doubted if I had not given
the poison to the wrong person. An
other suspicion followed on the heels
of the first. Hlad I not neglected to
paste the label marked "Poison" on
the bottle?
My first Impulse was to jump off the
train, though it was moving at a rate
of fifty miles an hour. This, of course,
I controlled. I must remain for no
one knew how long in suspense. I
had intended to stay a week with my
wife in the country before leaving her
there, but I now resolved to return
the next day. If the blow was to fall
upon me I preferred that it should
fall while I was at my post than
when away. Besides, I hoped that
work would help to relieve me of the
burden on my mind.
Not being willing to give my wife an
additional trouble, I refrained from
confiding to her my horrible susplcion.
but I told her that we were so busy at
the store that I would be obliged to
go back the next day. This in itself
was a bitter disappointment to her.
and when the time came for my de
parture my boy was so ill that I lost
much of my worry on account of my
suspected blunder in my worry about
Several days passed, and I heard
nothing indicating that any one had
taken poison, though I studied the
newspapers regularly, seeking for
what I feared to find. Then it occur
red to me that the poison might have
been taken, but the one who had swal
lowed it saved. The blunder might
have been reported at the store; but. er
owing to my distressing situation. TI
they might for a time withhold the at
A week passed. My boy was much
better, and I returned to the city. On
the way while scouring a newspaper G
as usual my eye fell on a heading, M
"Fatal Mistake of a Druggist" I J.
could read no more. I covered my S(
eyes with my hands and groaned. '
Thrice I tried to muster up courage to i
read my fate. but was unable to do so
and at the end of my journey left the
newspaper in the train. Time enough
to know all that had happened when Ci
I go to the store. M
When I went to the store there was .M
no evidence of anything having hap
pened. I didn't dare ask about the
case of poisoning I had seen in the I
newspaper, for the druggist might not
have been located, and there was no
use in giving myself away. But I to
worried all the same. pa
The two customers to whom I had or
given the medicine were an old man fi
and a young woman. The poison w as
intended for the man, the ordinary
dose for the young woman. I believed se
I had given her the poison. Her fea- fo
tures were firmly fixed on my mind, fo
though I had never seen her before,
she being not a regular but a casual t
customer. I did not suppose that she ,
was getting the medicine for herself, at
for she was the picture of health.
One morning I heard the store door
elose, and, looking up. there was this
woman coming straight for me. My
imagination pictured her with an ae
cusation of murder in her eye. My
heart stopped beating. I stood waiting
for the blow to fall. She stood before L
me on the other side of the counter. 04
With an effort I controlled myself. T
though I am sure I was deadly pale.
"Did you sell me some medicine O
about two weeks ago?"
"Polson?" 1 gasped.
"Poison! No. medicine! I want you
to give me some more of It-the same U
kind-I can't recall Its name."
Oh. the happiness of that moment!
The same afternoon I went to thelin
country, and my little boy, quite re
stored. came running to meet me. Then ot
I told my wife what a foolish worry
I had been through.
When a Tornado Corne .
It Is Instinctive to shut up a bouse
tight against an approaching storm. t
but this is the worst possible course, t
for' the grating tornado brings with
It an area of relative va~cuum and when ,
it passes a tightly closed house the B
house is in-danger of being burst asan
der by the pressure of the confined air. 1I
The safe course is to throw everything t
wide open and then make for the cellar. II
A Sad Fact.
"Two are compalny "
"*es. antil they are made one06."
ltiore American.
Nemo Theatre
Every Night--Prices 5 and 10 cents
SUNDAY - - - 10c for Adults.
Opelousas Ave., Bet. Bouny and Powder Streets.
=NEXT TO I OTO 1I4Rkt T-T-nE Al.(ilP I AMl l - : ""
S igh Class Vaudeville and Mlotion Pictures. lTwo I', rt, mances :
Nightly Three on Sunda). "
. PlRICEs--Hr ek days. to all 5 Lent.. .unuan Adultl Ilk .hI lan s,
Is An Ideal Place For An Outing
at any time.
Morning, noon or evening. Groves of trees and
ample shelter.
Don't Worry
Will Install Your
On Easy Monthly
t It is better to have us
do your work than to
wish'you had.
On Wednesday last there was a most
enjoyable day' spent at Milneburg.
There was music and dancing all day
at Mrs. Lala's camp. Those present
were: Misses Josephine Lala, M. Lala,
Irma Daniels, E. Herbert, L. Rupp, T.
Gerentz, Nora Donner, V. Judlin, K.
Mahoney, E. Wambegans, E. McMahon,
J. Younger, A. Brodtmann and E.
Schroder: Messrs. Francis Williams,
N. J. Nolan, A. P. Gerentz, C. Rupp, A.
Rupp, Roy Schroder, Birney Donner,
Willie Sewell, Kent Christy, Walter
Lauman; Master Wm. Donner, C. E.
Corroy, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Donner,
Mrs. W. Babin, Mr. and Mrs. M. H.
The principal and teachers of Law.
ton School announce their annual lawn
party and dance which will take place
on Saturday, June 7th. Music and re
freshments will be on hand to break
any monotony that might present it.
self. The admission will be 15 cents
for adults and one-third of the price
for the children.
In the past Lawton School lawn par.
ties have always been well attended
and the faculty will no doubt appreci
ate a continuance of the patronage.
Be It known, that on this 7th day of May
in the year of our Lord one thousand nln
hundred and thirteen, and of the independ
ence of the United States of America, th
one hundred and thirty-seventh; before me
Edgar Mayer Cahn, a notary public, dul,
commissioned, sworn and qualified, in an,
for the above city, parish and state, therel
residing, and in the presence of the witntes
es hereinafter named and undersigned; ped
sonally came and appeared : Carl M. Kelte
and Jacob H. Lengstleld, both of lawful age
and residents of this city and state, an
herein appearing in their respective capac
ties of acting president and acting secretar
of Keller Bros. Co., a corporation domicile
is the city of New Orleans, state of Louli
Sana, organized by an act before Scott I
Beer, Esq., notary public for this city an
state, on the 11th day of May, 191Cc, an
recorded In the mortgage office for this pa
ish, In book 984, folio 399. Who declarre
that pursuant to a resolution adopted by tt
I stockholders representing all the outstan,
lag stock of said Kelfer Bros. Co., passed I
a stockholders' meeting hereinafter mei
tiloed, a certified copy of the minutes a
which meeting are hereto annexed and mar
a part hereof, said meeting haviag been co
Svened for the special purpose In accordana
with law, the following amendment wi
adopted by the usanlmous vote of the enti
outstandng stock, present or represented
maid meeting, to-wit: Article V of the orig
Inal charter of this corporation was amend
ed and re-enacted so as to read as follows:
ARTICLE( V.--"AII the powers of this
corporation shall be vested in a board of
directors to be composed of seven (7) share
holders, any three of whom shall constitute
a quorum, for the transaction of the bust
ness of this corporation. The said board of
directors shall be composed of a president, a
first vice-president, who shall also hold and
exercise the office of treasurer: a second
vIce-president, a secretary, and three stock
holders, and it shall be competent however,
for the board of directors, when in its dis
cretlon it may see fit, to relieve the first
vlce-presldent of the functions and duties of
treasurer, and designate some other director
to act as treasurer. The first board of di
rectors, under this amended charter shall
be composed of the following: Carl M. Kelf
fo.r, president: Jacob II. Lengsield, first
vlcr-president and treasurer; Mrs. Julius
Keiffrr, second vice-president, and T. 0. lAu
hon. secretary. Leonard B. Kelffer, Waltet
B. Kelffer, and llerbert Gumbel, which said
board of directors and officers shall hold of.
flee from the first Monday of May, 191.,
until the first Monday in May, 1914. Upon
said last named date, as well as annually
thereafter, a new board of directors consist
nlog of seven stockholders shall be elected,
and Immediately thereafter, the said direc
tors shall elect from among their own num.
ber, the officers above named, with like ten.
ure and term of office. All officers and dl
rectors shall hold ofce until their successors
In ofce have bees duly elected and qualified.
All such elections shall be by ballot, and
shall be conducted at the omfce of this cor.
poration. under the supervision of three
commissioners appointed by the board of dl
rectors. Each stockholder shall be entitled
to one vote for each and every share of
stock standing in his or her name on the
books of this corporation, to be cast in per
son or by proxy, and a majority of the votes
thus cast, shall elect. IHrectors shall have
power to appear and vote in person and by
proxy, duly given In writing.
"Any vacancy occurring by death, resig
nation, or otherwise, on the said board of
directors, shall be filled for the remainder
of the term by the remaining directors. A
failure to elect directors on the date spcel
fled shall not dissolve this corporation, but
the board of directors then in offce, as well
as the officers thereof, shall remain In office
until their successors are duly elected and
"Each director shall own at least one
share of stock.
"The board of directors may appoint from
time to time, such clerks, agents, or other
employees, as It deems proper for the pur
poses of this corporation, as well as to enact
any rules, regulations and by-laws, or alter
the same. necessary and proper for the at
fairs of this corporation. The board of dl
rectors shall have power to Issue full paid
non-assessable shares of the stock of this
corporation for cash, or in payment of labor
done, or for property actually transferred
and received by this co;poration."
The whole of the above to be more fully
shown by the annexed certified copy of the
minutes of the said stockholders' meeting.
The ?aid appearers having requested me,
notary, to put the said amendment In au
thent'i form, I do, by these presents, receive
said amendment in the form of this public
act, to the end that the said amendment
may be promulgated and recorded, and thus
he read into the original charter passed be
fe ore Scott E. lBrer, Esq., notary public, on
May 11th, 1910.
e 'thus done and signed In my office in the
city of New Orleans, tInuisana, on the date
p herein first abo)ve written, in the presence
d of Messrs. T. A. Schuia r and W. ('c,nkerton,
a competent witnesses who hereunto sign their
F names with the said appearers, and me, no
. tary. after a due reading: of the whole.
S (Original signed) : ('arl M. Kelfer. J. II.
, .enrsfelld. (Witnesses) : T. A. Schuber, W.
4 ('onkerton.
1- Ena S1. ('An.
(SealP) Not. Pub.
di 1. the undersigned deputy reordr of
I- mortnages for the parish of Or.'ans. ',1
. h-rey certify that the foreoint art anmend
id Inc the rharter of the Kelffer Iron. C'.. was
1 this day dully recorded In book No. 1',lo, fo.
r- I, 443.
N. N w Orleans, La., May l0. l`l:1.
to (Signed) EMIEr. J. tr,*.tet. P. R.
l1- I hereby certify that :1:- f,,r-olrIn and
it stave Is a true and Crr. ct <;- of the orl
n Inal on file in my not-rial oalte In the city
of of New Orleans, IA. A!Vo the certifl'ate of
le the recorder of mortgagnr for the parish of
n- Orleans.
c New Orleans, IA., May 1, 191:1.
ma EDGAR M. Csnr.
re (Real) Not. Pub.
at may 22 29 Jane 5 12 19 26

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