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Do You Want Your Own Home?
ThroIch us you .anrl .oltra.t for first nmortg:ge loan on city or .ovlntry Iproperty at 3 p.r .enI per annum: t vl e.v.: years to repay at $t. 2- per !olnth o('n :" h $ 1 0.o b ,rto. .1 Investigate our in4" st m' entl feature. PHILIPS & KNUTH, 122-2d -1 UI)' It º 11.1i., N e 1rlean . La 'ier . Re,.re e!1 ti'.e Algerines at Law. C, 1", .u' I.. ni. i t .- \ \\" it ti; 'r l;tI : t I I tn~ I; ; 1. . :3 i ji at ;n It - It 1: I, STAT TH: SFER in, 1'I111l:I' .1 t'l,!·r p', 1 I11I1 It 1~ t flit A. G. .1,1 l. (tvalue rvtliiv&t I ri vatt' 1"o' .\1:\, ·:it;, a. It t: iii: .1 till l't>\ C1`. er. Jo . 1 I I:. AN"i liIs u nt-a t 1'l!1lit'tiiii \\ ot'k-, l Ittl., `:l);. il ' 1 ;11;1111. ' .\%'. \ alttl CAB OF ENGLISH FREIG HT LOCOMOTIVE -· .. ' p-· i· ) h . p . • . + iii +.... ...r . . . . . : . =..:- ·. ';. .· The above view shows in addition rto the cab part of an express goods agitne tender. The water tanks are arranged on both sides. On the left 'hand side is the water-scoop wheel and on the right hand is the hand brake wheel. The controlling appa CAMINETTI CAIIEID BACK TO WASHINGTON. Hlead of Immigration Dlepartment To Visit New Orleans in Two Weeks. Not only the hotel clerks but quite a number of other persons were ex pecting A. Canminetti. United States Commissiener of Immigration, Sunday night. But though the clerks looked for him among the Grunewald arrivals from the West. and a number of in quiries for hint were made by tele phone, all were disappointed, for Mr. Caminetti simply passed through the city, coming in on the Southern Pa cific from San Francisco, and leaving on the Louisville and Nashville for Washington. The local immigration commissioner. Col. John Mayo, met Commissioner Caminetti, and escorted him from one, station to the other. Mr. Caminetti told Col. Mayo he had received an ur gent call to go to his helwhuarte.rs in Washington, and a(uld not remain over for his (onferetinc regardlr.i the1 establishment of the Federal a.mpllo, ment bureau, and for an ins1'c tion of the Immigration station. Col. M,l ,, was much disappointed, but Mr. Can, inetti said he would Is in Newo Or leans In two weeks, and confer about I the business under consideration. Actor of Many Parts. A Russian immigrant before the alien immigration board claimed to be a "play-actor." and said that be was also a compositor. He was vouched for by a cousin who is a fur rier. Work was promised the appll cant in a tailor's shop.-London Graphic. Just Llke a Trust Magnate. In the second grade of a public school the teacher saw a little boy pass a note to the little girl across the aisle. On opening it she read, "dear kathleen will you be my bow. I had one girl onct but she wanted everything it saw.-Georgie." Same as an Ostrich. Many a man is like an ostrich. By l closing his eyes to his own faults he c Imagines that other people are equa ly blind. To Soften Paint Bushes inegar heated to the boiling pot wl sortre paint brushes that have eas1s dr w hard. s n ratus is very largely the same as on s the locomotives of the most approved e of the types used in America, but the t- fire boxes differ. The passenger en. aI gine fire box is square in shape, giving I- greater capacity for firing.-London `- Magazine. Why Shouldn't He Worry? Tucker--"Why do I look so trou bled? Well, last night I dreamed I died and was buried, Parker, and I saw the tombstone at the head of my grave." Parker--"Saw your tomb stone, eh? And what of it?" "Why, I'm trying to live up to the epitaph." a What Is the Reason? y A man can walk a block with an d other woman and discuss 4,678 sub. Jects in a delightful manner. And he could walk nine miles with his wife and not be able to think of a darn thing to say. A Beginner. "Are you a socialist?" "I am." r "What do you understand by social ism?" "I haven't got as far along as the understanding part. I picked so cialism because I don't like any of the r regular brands of politics." All Women Are Observing. The world is the book of women. i Whatever knowledge they may pos. sess is more commonly acquired by observation than by reading.-Rous. seau. Had the Gall, All Right. Mr. Needmore-"If you refuse me t r 'ife will be filled with bitterness and gall." Widow Bullion-"I don't know about the bitterness, but you're there with the gall, all right." Where Skirts Are Not Wanted. No lady climbing who wears skirts or bloomers will be allowed to take a place on a rope, as these have been found a distinct source of danger to the party making the climb. What He Should Do. There's not much usetulness to be expected from a man who thinks he is doing a great public service by digging up new questions instead of helping to answer the old ones. Only Outside Clean. There arc some frenzied finanders who appear to think that taking two bathe a day and donning fresh linen ought to excuse them for being thieves. Dildet Like Pt Hair. Hair Dress--"Your hairs very thin f the top, sir." Cstmu.s-"AJh, Im ag at that; I hate kat har. MRS. WILSON IS OVERWORKED State of Health of the President's Wife Demands a Long Summer Vacation. There is no sort of doubt that Mrs. Wilson. wife of the president, has broken in health to the extent that a long and very quiet summer will be necessary to have her in shape to en dure the strains of the winter fes tivities. Mrs. Wilson, in her eminent de sire to be, as all wives of the presi dents have been, a good lieutenant for her husband, and do in a social way what the president does in a political way, has wilfully but un erringly given away, as all over-am bitious wcmen do, and worn her nerve torcs to a frazzle. Mrs. Taft did the same thing when she took her place in the White House. Never a particularly strong Swoman, she was interested in re forns and desired to return to otficial society life something of the prestige it had during the early years of the nation, a ien the wives of the presi dents were as strong minded as their husbands. Mrs. Taft was also in terested in a more beautiful Wash ington, and helled to push the plans to make Potoumac park one of the beauty spots of the world. She, too, broke down, and will suffer for it the remainder of her life. Mrs. Roosevelt never did anything at all in the White House except to be the wife of the i)resident. She performed her social duties as a faith ful chatelaine should, and was al ways a gracious and genial hostess, but the best friend that Mrs. Roose velt ever had could never have called her magnetic or particularly attract ive. It was not that Mrs. Roosevelt had not the brains or ability, but she was always so utterly and absolutely submerged in the individuality of her husband. President Roosevelt, that she never made any attempt to be other than just the wife of the presi dent. Everybody will regret that Mrs. Wilson has so early broken down, and the sincere ,lope will go with her to her summer home that she will re turn to Washington in her wonted health. MME. NAON'S SPLENDID HOME Argentine Ambassador's Mansion Is One of Best Conducted Houses in Washington. The Argentine emnbaesy is one of the splendid mansions which cluster about Dupont Circle. It is managed with the exactness of a royal palace and Mme. Naon is the radiating point for ail its activities, but never burdened with its routine. After the new method, com ing here possibly first from England, Senor Naon has retained the services of a trained house mother, or a house keeper, graduated from one of the great schools of domestic science and able to cope with every emergency. even such a dining as the lord mayor of London would give to the populace. Oinners, receptions and tea dances fol lowed each other, always brilliantly planned and executed, throughout the winter, but all that fell to Mme. Naon's lot was to be gowned appro priately and to appear at the hour to aid her husband in receiving the guests. SENATOR LEE S. OVERMAN Walking threuh the United States capitol these days one is impressed K with Its summery aspect. Stately sen- I -tors, members of the "greatest delib- t erative body on earth." who are or dinarily garbed in the long black coats I and shiny silk hats of stateemenship, i are now seen about the building * dressed in the Iightest of summer gar t ments. The picture above shows Sen. - -tor Lee S. Overman of North Caro r lina, dressed in his summer "togs," lOST GUN. Percy E. Benedict, a prominent New )rleans lawyer, who is fond of the q hunting pastime, is mourning the loss f a valuable shotgun which disap eared Sunday in the waiting room - the Grand Isle road. Mr. Benedict tid the gun down and left it for a few nanutes, but it was gone when he re uaed for It The gun is valued at 'HISTORIC KEY MANSION ITS MEMORY LIVES ONLY IN A BEAUTIFUL PICTURE. a Old Home Torn Down to Make Room for Small Shops-It Stood in Georgetown, the Old West End of Washington. Although all efforts to preserve the t old Key mansion were unveiled and the pictur esque house was torn down months ago to make room for some small ,rrrril shops, there is a beautiful itcture SA as of the place painted by a member of the 1 Key family, which will appeal to the patriotic enti I ment of genera tions to come, while Its Irresist ible charm as an old colonial home places it in the art gallery beside those of MoLnt Vernon and Arlington. The Key house, In which Francis Scott Key lived for many years of his life. stood in Georgetown, the old aristocratic West end of Washing ton, ahich is full of historic interest from the time when General Braddock landed there with his red-coats. It was a small, red brick house of two stories and a gable, and stood directly on the street, not far from the ridge leading over the Potomac to Arling-. ton. There was a beautiful colonial door which opened into the hall with the white winding stairway, and ma hogany rail, while, in the early days, i there was a garden all about the place, terraced to the river. It is more than 50 years since the house passed out of the hands of the Key family, and In the meantime, with deplorable disregard for historic spots, and an utter indifference to Ameri can shrines, th., place was allowed to fall into a state of neglect and de cay. A thrifty shopkeeper. ho carried on a small trade within the low ceilinged rooms, realized that a cer tain conimmercial as t ell as patriotic value might be obtained, If the plate were identitied, and laitnted The Key Mansion above the door. Thus for years it was pointed out to the tour ists as the house where the tlman aio wrote "The Star-Spangled lianner" used to live, but today there is noth ing to tell the stranger about the house that once stood there, and the history of the spot is known only to those who remember. Francis Scott Key was a successful lawyer in Washington, and he was liv Ing out in the Georgetown house when he went to Baltimore to undertake the release of his friend, Doctor iheanes, who had been taken prisoner, and his life was threatened by the Britlsh Ad miral Cochrane. Key boarded the flag ship under a flag of truce, but was not allowed to leave until after the bom bardment of Fort McHenry. It was all during the night of September 13, 1814, that Key watched o'er the ramparts for the broad stripes and bright stars that he had hailed "at the twilight's last gleaming;" and when by the "dawn's early light." he saw the flag was still there, he was inspired to write "The Star-Spangled Banner." It was hurriedly done, in notes and broken lines, on any kind of paper, but when he went to Baltimore that morning he put the words Into shape and showed them to a friend to whom he was telling the story of his thrill ing and perilous experience. Instant ly the friend recognized the national significance of the hymn nf which Key himself did not dream, and ln sited that the verses be published immediately. It is John Ross Key, the grandson of Francis Scott Key (who, with one other, was specifiled in his will), who had painted the beautfltul old Key man sion, and thus preserved for the Amer ican people at least a portrait of what it once was, and what it might be to day if there had been enthusiasm enough to preserve the walls and re store its garden. Said Mr. Key: "Of course I regretted that the house could not be saved, and I know the other members of the Key family felt the same unwillingness to see the old place go, but there seemed to be no alternative, either practical or sentimental." It will be 100 years on the 14th of September since the song was writ ten, and the city of Baltimore la mak ing ready for the celebration of the centennial, when, in the midst of all the spectacular display of ceremony, and the splendor of the pageant, the words of "The Star-Spangled Banner," printed on handbills, will be distrib uted on the streets and thrown into doorways. Apprlatlon of Reporters. I have always had great sympathy for newspaper reporters, a class of men generally about equally feared and criticised. During a large part of my life since my graduation I have been brought in constant contact with the men of this profession. Only on rare occasions have I suffered at their hands serious injustice, due either to deliberate intent or to gross misun derstanding. I have generally found them courteous and considerate, hon estly desiroue of getting the truth and reporting it aocurately.-Lyman Ab bott in the Outlook. Depths of His Love. My little son went into the living room where my invalid mother was lying on a couch and in the following quaint way expressed his love for her: He knelt down, put his little arms about her, and said: "Gamma. I deem wish they would all die so I tould make pancakes for 'oo."--Exchange. I RImn P perrom Weed. stailed Chi rice apr is mae d bum the pith of a baraesa true, M mEN ARE SO QUEER - By R. 8 JONES. **OOOOO********4***- **OOOO "Tom was terribly annoyed." said the young woman with the fluffy hair and the hint of a baby stare. "It is perfectly funny the way a man acts just because he is your husband-did you ever notice it?" e "It is, indeed!" said the others in d chorus. '- "flow was I to know that sensible s business men would take me so seri a ously?" pursued the fluffy young a woman. "I thought they were sup 'I posed to have discernment and sense s At least, Tom is always preaching e about their superiority in that respect. t' Torn explained to me very carefully before we went to the automobile show last month that we couldn't buy a car. lie said we couldn't afford it. considering my hat bills and his cigars and the notes coming due on the house we bought last year. I am sure I had it all perfectly clear in my mind, so I am positive I was not to blame. "But did you ever notice what per fectly fascinating young men they put in charge of the exhibition cars at an automobile show?" "I should say I have noticed them'" said the brunette girl. "And, anyhow. Tom had no busi ness to run across two college friends the minute we got inside the show and pay so much attention to them that he couldn't pay any attention to me! Those three would cluster to gether over a chassis with a lot of crazy machinery stuck on it and talk like mad. So I simply had to do something to kill time." "Of course you did!" agreed the others. "So when at the first booth a good looking man who saw me studying a touring car asked me if I was inter ested I said I was. Then he was just as nice as could be. Hle told me everything about the car and made me get in it and explained just how I could run it myself and wanted my address to send me a catalogue. lie said he'd be pleased to come out some day with the car and show me how it ran and give me a lesson. He was so set on coming that I hated to hurt. his feelings, so I did not refuse. "It was just the same way at the next place and ever after. Tom and his friends were so busy over horrid old machinery that I was considerably left out. Hlow\ver, I made lots of friends among the agents. "All of them wanted to bring out their cars to demonstrate to me howl superior they were and, as I had told one man he could come, it didn't seem a bit fair to the others to refuse any of them, so I said I'd be delighted. It had occurred to me that I owed a ter rible lot of calls and that it would be such a nice way to get around and pay them. "I didn't think it necessary to men tion the matter to Tom. He did re mark that a huge lot of catalogues was coming to our house and it was a wonder where those fellows got people's names and, anyhow, thank goodness, he didn't have a machine eating its head off and making him poor! Men are so selfish. "The Zero automobile man came out the very day- after the show closed and we had a beautiful ride. I made six calls. However, I quite changed my opinion of him, because when I came out of the last place he seemed actually cross and said things about waiting in cold weather. I don't ace how he expects to sell cars without showing a little consideration for cus tomers. I told him I didn't think I liked his car at all. "Then there was the Largo car man and the Allegro man and the Fortis simo man and the Solendiferous man and about six different electric com panies and a lot more whose names I forget. When they came one at a time It was lovely. "I did two teas one afternoon In the Largto car, but the man lost his ternm. per, and when I came from the sec ond tea the wretched creature had driven off and I had to go home on the street car! "The queer thing was that every one seemed so indignant when I re fused to give an order for a car and said things about my leading them on. The worst of it was that Tom came home ill with the grip one afternoon just as seven different cars arrived all at once to take me out! He said he thought I was giving a funeral or a ta. "When he understood-my dears, have you ever seen a man suffering from bad temper and grip simulta neously? '"I explained to him most carefuly that it wasn't my fault at all, but he roared that he was ashamed to look a man in the face from that time on for fear he was one of the automobile agents I had shamefully deceived- ' yes, that's what he called it-and that he'd like to know what women had in place of consciences anyhow. What do you think of that? Aren't men ut terly queer?" "They surely are!" the other young married women agreed. "When you hadn't done one single thing, either!" Unusual. "Anything new?" asked the reporter. "Yes," replied the desk sergeant "A man and a woman were badly smashed up in an automobile accident a little while ago." "That happens every day." "But this is an extraordinary case She wa is b wife." Might Have Been Elther. In a eaue tried in a Phlladellpll cort the prosecuting attorney had a good deal of fun at the expense of counsel for the defendant, each of whom seemed as stupid as the other. "Ignorance of the law." interposed the judge at a certain juncture, "is no excuse for violation of law." "May I inquire of your honor," asked the proecuting attorney, "whether your honor'" remarks are diretaed at the defendanat a his esaeirl WASHINGTON LEADS CAPITALS United Statee Has More Ambassadors Than Any Other Nation in the World. With the elevation of Senor Doe Romlulo 8. Naon of Argentina. the American capital has now the ranking number of ambassadors serving at any seat of government, eleven the total, as against ten accredited to the other great world capitals, London. Paris, Berlin, St. Petersburg and Vien na. The capital city of Italy has but eight diplomats of the first rank and Madrid having recently elevated the representative to Argentine to the rank of ambassador, has climbed Into the same class as Italy and Constanti nople. There are rumors that Chili iill soon fellow the lead of Argentina, making the diplomats of the highest rank an even dozen, an imposing host indeed and surely indicative of the rapid ascent of the IUnited States into the councils of the nations. In Wash ington, where court customs do not prevail except in the broadest sense. the ambassadors gain little by their elevation, except the honor of trans acting affairs with the secretary of state In most expeditious manner. Mr. Bryan is an exceedingly amiable ofB cial and few experience any difficulty in getting his ear. if the importance of the topic warrants it. But socially the ambassadors at Washington form a privileged class. CLAM WINS FIGHT WITH RAT Gripe Inquisitive Rodent's Nose and Desperate Battle is Witnessed in a Cafe. A desperate battle between a rat and a clam was fought on the mosalo floor of a fashionable Washington cate the other day. while the patrons watched the encounter. The cafe is owned by Thomas IL Marshall. who occasionally receives the vice-president's mail in mistake for his own. Mr. Marshall keeps his clams !n a bin at one end of the bar and a curious rat investigated the clam bin. One of the clams had opened its shell. The rat tried to nibble the membrane that protruded from the shell. The clam closed down. For nearly ten minutes the rodent tried to rid itself of the deathgrlp the clam had taken on its nose. Finally witnesses killed the rat. The clam came through without a mark. It's a -i- , " " " '" fow l that Iua? , . ,. No. .J:iso , n 'x. , uo li iot ;; ak of the door of a butl, 'loh , a a bung hole. l.ike otht r t.av esdroppl-rs. dicta graphs never heIar ally good of them est-l'es. Some day a reporter will fail to re. foer to a headless body as a "torso," and get tired. Where Brier Pipes Are Made. The brier-pipe industry of France is, for all practical purposes, centered in the little town of St. Claude, in the department of Jura, where not only pipes, but cigarette and cigar holders and other kindred necessities of the smoking world are manufactured. The sources of supply from which the brier roots are obtainable are, in order of importance, Sicily, Calabria,. Cor sica and Algeria They Who Write May Read. Women and men now writing mushy letters to the husbands and wives of other women and men can get an idea of just how they will look in type at some future date by perusing the cur. rent divorce reports in the papers. But no warning will stop the predestined author of a "human document" CHARTER OF ACtME THIEATRE, INCORPORATED. U'nited States of America. State of Louisiana. Parish of ()rleans, City of New (Orleans. le it k.own, that on this sixth day of the month of November, in the year of our Lord nit-teen hundred and fourteen, before Ye, Arthur It. Leopold. a notary public, duly cort m.ssoned and qualified, in and for the city and parish and state aforesaid, therein re s.ding. antid II the presence of the witnesses hereinafter named and undersigned, person ally came and appeared the several person. whose nanmes are hereunto subscrited, and who 'everally declared that, availing them selves of the pirovtsions if the laws sof the state of Louisiana, relative to thle form.aston of corp.IratIons, and more particularly to act two sixty-seven of nineteen hundred andl fourteen, they have covenanted andi aKreed. anttl do herel,- these presents covenant and agree and Ilnd themselves, as well as such other iertlls as may hereafter become asso ciatcd with them, to ,onstitute 'and formt a cror.poration anti body politc ,n law, for the lbjects and purposes andil uniler the terms, articles and stipulattons, following to-wit: Article I.-The namen and title of this cor pratailon shall be the "Acme Theatre. In corlrrateti,' and il> thai corporate name it s;hall have antI etjoy succession for the period ,f ninety-nine (t',t years, and shall have all the authorittes generally vested in corpora tionts under the law, and more particularly autht)rtzed to() conlract, sue and be sued; to niake andi use a corporate seal; to make and tssue Ionds andt notes; to borrow and letndl tloneyv: to sell. mortgage, transfer and lease and rent property in any of its forms; to emplhy maniaagers, stpertntendents, clerks and other emldyees as the interest of the car poraiton may require; to make by-laws, rules, regulations for the management of its affairs; and,. to possess all of the powers granted and Intended to Ite granted to corporations in gen eral; and, in order to carry out the objects ant tiurpohses f its organizatton. Article I1.-TThe domicile of this corpora tion shall ie in the city of New Orleans, par -ih f Orleans, state of Louisntla. and all citations or other legal process shall be served upon the piresdent, or in hits atsence upon the vice-pre-ident or upon at.y director of the corporation. Article IlI--The objects and purposes for which this corporation ~i organized and the nature of the bIusiness to he carried on by it are hereby declared to be: To construct, pur chase, lease or otherwise acquire theatres. oncert halls, dancing halls and academies. and amusement places of all kinds and de hcrlptlons; to operate same; to carry on the piusness of theartrical proprietors: to manage onctert halls; stock, dramnatic and vaudeville cotpanies of all kinds ands classes; to engage and employ actors, singers, dancers, dra natical and musical artists; to nIuy, own. h,d. lease, manalge, operate and sell niotltn picture theatres; to buy, sell. rent. lease and otherwise acquire, to run and operate films fr moving picture theatres and all apparatus, paraphernalia and supplies in counection therewith; to mianufacture same; and t,. pri vide all kinds of amusements atad entertain ments. and generally to do and carry tn any and all business incidental and connected with the above objects and purposes is any city or town in the United States and more especially in the city of New Orleans, and state of Louisiana. Article lV.--The capital stock of this cor poration is hereby fixed at the sum of seven hoasand dollars ($7,00 ..0), Presented by eern hundred (790) sre os ten dollars "EXPOSITION LIN- 1915" 9NA& I SUNSET ( ROUTE $14,15 ROUND TRIP HOUSTON, IEXAS AND RETURN NO-TSU-OH CARNIVAL, Deep water Jubilee ar:! Industrial I:xiosittion NOVEMBER 7th TO 14th INCLUSIVE. 'ic'kets n iSle h. lt s ranlt.,r ";Ii tot Iilh inihlaisi-e---Iinild t, I,4, - turnl \sPelaIu'ir Iritih. 5- TRAINS DAILY 5 l':hctric l,1,,I'k >l'.< n tlt- >tl :ilt] ( ,aChc-. Secure Tickets and Informa tion CITY TICKET OFFICE, 227 St. Charles Street. P'hone lMain -027. Special Notice ROBEHT E. O'CONNOR Attorney-at-Law, Notary Public has removed his office to Suite 6, Masonic Temple 337 St. Charles St. Dryades Car at Ferry or Caron delet Car Pass Door Oneal Business College Sborthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Civil Service, Preparatory Commercial Branches-Day and Night-Estab. . lished l83. MACHECA BUILDING. ni$i,.ii ech. tot be uail f, in "al, the iaperty Iii ndgpitulire t-ir, '. adtln 'pplite ptoe K~itl ci'iic..rrri dnii i-lly -r.:.,n Iz't as such, iht its c:iplrtl ,ck s dhall e h uer bet seubscrld for. \rttch- Vd.--Ni st ck.hd,lhhr shall ever he oheld hohh ir rcl,lmalll e bor thte coutractn, ialhte"Ii the i:gtInZa tlOt ii!" thils CoprlatonllOn hIts.' the ltect ,if reodertig this charter null tor of exlirclng the stiickhillecr t, iany htbil. ity al~l)tnd the unpaid lialale of his stock suo"ni lptite Nit- shall any sockltuldber dio Ioses it his -hares oif s,,tock in this c',rpirattlon Withlut tlrt nIvitig anil ottuut il lsaein to the hiniarl if directors to paurch ase a:ire at not less titati par v;ilue. This challrter s cle recirld shall tiprewnt the iriaginal subscription list trequiredc by law.l uArticle .-AIIth A catilortre tre poer of mths ciirpini er ttin t res-erved by tlaw to the stockholders, shall ie vested In and exercised bty a board of directors to I h cin elpel of not notite than three u ilrtectoiis;rs hserh.llriafe r stated, alld a majority of wharm shllt constoi tute a qioirum tot tir all~nc I till n r,'e. Ilie ,ad hoard of directors shall elect from their nuts i]er a presidetl t, a vice'-pre.slnnt an! a $ec rreta r;-trcasr ,.r; eitletr ole of the above ,rtices. however, nTay be co:nlt.iel with an otiler at the pleasulre ofi the I,ialt of direc tors. 'fThe directors shall h elecrted annually; iy 'all.it, lhy the stockholdhrs of tlti civrpora tlotl. un the second Tueslay of (Itihir of each year. atd until the election I,, lr held u+n the rseciill "l.Tuesday of I)ctoilc.r, nlneteen hundirledi ai ifteeti, the lsaid lar'! i di ohrer tiurs sh al be hllltlvisi iif b thrt'e e, ti-wit: Adriai e llia, M. i., lesidin at a tiunicipal lllnler 143' Aninunclatihii strict. il Lhe city of New orleatis l.a.; Jiieotih lhrarin s .rult riesditlng at municipal Nitihi'r 123S 4 otoubuc street, in the city iif New oirl-anIa. Ii,.; and mtiripali nuTlier 2n3 liWeulbster itre'., In the city of New (Orleans, l.a. Shtildl tihv a:nual stockhuhliers" nleetlilg nit take tilate :us ahove office Iintil their siccers'.rs ,*.i hise tieen elected an qualitied. Eaci share 'f stock heaill entitlei to int site at all s:,, hldets anleel alnis. Ans' vcancy in the h:ll h,.lrl of directors shall hbe tillel fron ,ithltr -ti kh old crs Iv tilue renlalnllltg dplrectors i te tiiCX Artn.lc 'I.-This chnarter ma, ' !~ :.dafie d, chngel. altered or andmenleld r It- o.rpor aillill iiiay lie dissolved U ithi the i.Lin.llt (If tUO :hirtis if the calpital stock rs'lr.'ii-ttil at a -etieral mieetin of the h iockhinlicsi .nvsencd fiOr that iiurpole. after ten hIils s,-. Iitlslru illtlce shall have iAeen i'iri t .<'i .Tck hilleur nlarled ti his last illi, . i t ap Article 'l II.--\Wellttverr thls f.":'p' .'t" tiS dissolved, either ly Ilinitatin i, 1i other caIse, its affairs shall ie Illllli't', twob stoekholilers electttd as Iltiial.diiii .it "i ger eral n ttl i if tile siicl,'s ,l , ,·0l n veneld hfr that tiirl,)c. ,hei i t'n i',si pte vilus notice shall have iecn '+, r,, each dress as it appears on the I,,A k . :hs co. oporatio . he, said Iiqutdai ,r' - , rctiati in onitce ttiitI the affairs .. "i u'*.l ratlo n -hall hivs lieen settled .ini Iq 'c. and -hal havs C,wer ti rtrcivi u ri is , aisetl ohftcot, tnd distribute the Ir.s- - . t an). and iii s sie of any v.l..l?lc!i'e V t, th or othc.rwite iif any ,if the liutit.l.t: " 3 iality shall lie tlls-id I r,"th .-.:'y "et the stris ilt lI iqultdat.,rs. "lIhus ilne inul ag.cd :r! ,. ,." ,..:c the city i, New ()rleatsL. on th e..: .If ' ve srattcii. in the Itrescl.e of .I h, , . o,, ll AI. D;. 91rnoilt antid I.,ui-, iP. . p'etlat Watllsn Hd ) It. Ji:Li'rl tl". i tlth Ahe traiu aloprr, a.ld tioe h L ',t ' r due reading of the se i0. .Is.e . .Arni.ult. 14 sl.is: M Trt deau, *70 shares; I.iiuis I. Trt! .... i. s!i res, 6342 All niiitcialtiin 5i. I. the undlersltl rI -, ,,dtr ...clce$i in and for the li.itiisli ,; .- rl,',u-. , : ' ,: LU' isiana, do hereby t'rS! f thut ,i :. act of incorptarati',ii of the "'Ac:lr 3" ,.,tlv. iis corporated." was thlis la y stl-cllu.l[ i:t IY oflice. in book N'o. 1127. lo Ni. --. New Orleants, La.. 6th day of NSecmbef A. 1). 1914. (Signed) M. J. DUNN, I)y. Tecorde." A true copy of the original. ARHUR )B. LEOPOLD, Not. Pub. nov 12 19 26 dec 3 10 17