OCR Interpretation

The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, March 25, 1915, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1915-03-25/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Entered at the IP.,stisle at New Orleans as
Second (la-i MaI Matter.
One Copy, One Month. :n Adva.r, . .
One ( "I, ( !e Year, in Advane .$I
DR (. V KKAIl t Editr .,d P':opreeto:
Address all con:u,,inrcant:ns to iR. C. V
KRAFT, N , ju \etrct :trert, N.ew Ur
leans, La. I'hote, Ailers :.
TIHE IERAI.D may ore ,oud .it the fi_-,
low ing paces
TI '-. If ERA.!LD Ai ; n rt' e., 5-F Verret
Street h
1"7 1E II liIAA . y i2tr .", 8.5 l•ri
a h. e s I, , a .' , I. 1,. ,. J"f I '. _
day ., ri..
t " ; . . .1 . 1 ," . , ,- , t . i.
part.. , " 1 .; "  1
r in the history ofIIIIA. thre parish ha:e ,so
many children been se, 1n in, , , t-he chIr h.I
service. Chairs had to e -laccd in
yo i.t ,,: :. hJ11
was gr ,... under an extra weight.
of bubbling young humanity. It did
The children's mission anood to se
cthaloe Frlda morntitudine attrarcted to churc. to
er in the history of the patrutsh thate so
myoung and children been sen in ther.
t was imply ovenot atircroded at eyes gazr
service. Chairs had to be placed in
tinge tranept this anderful specn tae orlegan loft
was groaning under an extra weight
of bubbling young humanity. It did
the missionaries hearts sgood to see
that multitude attracted to church to
hear them explain the truths that
young and old must know. Father
Larkln could not satisfy his eyes gaz
ing at this wonderful spectacle, lie
rewarded the young ones so dear to
him by closing their mission with a
solemn high Mass. Father Larkin,
S. M., was celebrant. Father Cassagne,
S.M., was deacon and Father Petit
was sub-deacon, It. Richards master
of ceremonies, M. lRobichaux, censor
bearer, T. Goff and J. Bevin, acolytes.
Father Alphonsus had charge of the
children's mission and made a great
impression on the youngsters. His
unique quizzing method awakened in
terest and stamped the lessons strong
ly into the minds of his young hearers.
It goes without saying that much good
will result from his earnest and holy
work. The parents should be very
thankful to Father Alphonsus for his
untiring efforts in trying to make our
children better Catholics. All were
presented with a little remembrance
of the mission.
Sunday afternoon, March 20, the
women's section of the mission was
closed by Father Ignatius. This cere
mony was a fitting climax to a series
of wonderful successes. The attend
ance both at the Masses and at the
sermons was most gratifying. Stand
ing room only was to be had at the
evening services. The women re
sponded generously to all the demands
made of them, and they have set an
example for the men. Let us hope
that these latter will do their share
nobly and make this mission the
greatest ever held in this parish.
The shorter instructions were given
by Father Alphonsus, who with his
characteristic clearness and distinct-.
ness explained the Commandments and
the varlous devotions and practices
of the church. It was a recapitulation
of duties, made in an interesting and
appealing manner that cannot fall to
bring good fruits. Father Ignatius ac
quitted himself in a masterly way of
his part of the program. Thursday
his sound advice on "Home Life" made
a deep impression on his audience.
Mutual love of the parents, obedience
of the children, and Christian as well
as secular education of their off
springs were given as means to foster
ideal home life. Friday was, as is cus
tomary with Passionist Fathers, taken
up by serious considerations on the
Passion of Our Lord, with the main
idea of hope and confidence for our
salvation, on account of the sufferings
of Our Master and His mercy as ex
emplifed in his forgiving the Good
Thief. Saturday was set aside for
coanfesions, and these were indeed
numerous. Sunday morning Holy
Communion was distributed to so
many that it seemed as if the whole
congregation partook of this sacra
meat. Religion Is not dead when it
can bring men and women to church
in such numbers, and at such hours
as 5 o'clock in the morning. The
closing took place at 3 Sunday after
noon. "The Fulfilling of the Dutiesa
of One's State of Life," being the sub
ject of the closing sermon. This was
followed by the renewal of the Bap
tismal Promises, which was a most
impressive sight. Many, of long
stadlng negligence of their religious
dnties, were brought back and all are
happy and rejoicing, and all thanking
Pather Larkin and the missionaries a
for the great benefit of the mission. al
Without any delay the men's sec- i
tloi wuas opened up Sunday March 21, it
at 7:30 p.m. Over five hundred men bi
men assisted the first night, which
nurmber was nearly doubled Monday H
eveatl. "The 8pirit of Rebellion vs. hi
the Spirit of 8ubmission" wuas te a
theme of the opeaaing sermon; Tues
dy, "Mortal or Orievious Sin;" Wed- th
naesday, "Seadal;" Father Ignatilus is Ti
perfectly at home with the men, and
If It were pssidble, we might say that ab
he arpmased hsla work of the week ,pre p
iss. The beAt eultdri a hi.rsa
is n the amber o m uresint .I
inin mssm is ma t a premium.Ja,
The Housewlves' League of America started three years ago with seven
members. It now numbers almost a million, and has branches not only in
every state in the Union, but also in Canada, Japan, and Germany. Its
recent opening of a great clearing house in New York, and its plans for
another in Atlantic City before summer, have given it a new prominence.
although it had already gained recognition by other acts; as, for example,
forcing down the price of butter and eggs and carrying on a campaign for
clean groceries.
The establishment of the league in headquarters of its own-it has a
whole floor at 25 West 45th street-will make it easier for it to accomplish
\ hat has always been one of its chief objects; that it. to bring the house
it,. into cloe4r and more intelligent contact with the producer. Much of
tlh traditional work of wonmen-weaving, baking. sewing, washing, ironing
-- has lee- take n out of the holle; but altihough it is don,- outside and. so
to .peak, at a hole-ale, the a onion of the household ought still to be in touch
waitl it and to control it. It i also one of the objects of the league to give
.iLI'ili a c (l;i,' to work \ith the lnl tll facturers of food lproducts. aiid to
i:rn a hat ood pro(lducts are uiwlhole,one.
Th,- lit-w headquarters contain a library with the best books on home
economic,,i , a an atuditorium where there will be daily lectures on such
Ssubljects as legal weights and measures, domestic science, sanitation, agri
cultural production, prices, domestic architecture, home art, and ready
made clothing. There will also be educational conferences on infant feed
ing, dietetics, refrigeration of household supplies, and kindred topics, and a
kitchen where foodstuffs can be analyzed and where demonstrations can be
given how they should be cooked. The league will also give attention to
the matter of fabrics, and to fashions, in so far at least as they touch health,
comfort, beauty, or expense.
Besides bringing about cooperation between producers and consumers.
the league hopes to enroll what it calls "domestic employees," and to teach
them how to use labor-saving contrivances. and to take advantage of expert
In brief, the league is trying to train women for the great profession
of housekeeping, which includes not merely a knowledge of cooking, wash
ing, ironing and sweeping, but that broader and higher knowledge through
which alone the wife can attain the same kind of efficiency at home that her
husband tries for in the management of his business.
The New Orleans Parking Commission has begun the planting of trees
in our District and the residents along Verret street should indeed be
thankful for the planting on this street of an evergreen tree, namely the
Ligustrum, but the raising of these trees will be the hardest part of the
work as from now on they will be subjected to all kinds of bad treatment.
If the residents along this street will notice they will see that after the
gardener planted the trees there was left a depression in th earth surround
ing these trees; this depression was for the purpose of holding water that
might be put on by those residents who care to see the trees grow.
It is not necessary to water these trees daily but should there be a
spell of dry weather for more than six or eight days it is necessary to give
them from one to four buckets of water as the trees have just been trans
planted and need considerable more moisture than a tree already well
Another care of these trees should be the proper boxing, or better
still, the wrapping of the trees with the ordinary one inch mesh poultry
wire. One yard of the six foot wire of the one inch mesh will make six
protections for these trees. This wire should be cut in widths of six inches
the entire length of the cloth and wound about the tree. This will give
protection from the boys' pocket knives and especially from the cows and
horses that eat the bark of saplings in the early spring.
We are pleased to note that most of the Elm trees on Teche street,
Ligustrums on Pelican avenue, planted last year, are showing evidences of
life and in almost all cases where the trees have died it has been the result
of the absolute lack of attention or destruction from pealing of the bark.
We, of Algiers, do not appreciate the beauty of a street until we have
seen one planted with well grown trees to show by contrast between streets
unplanted and those well taken care of.
The property holders along this street should make a special effort in
taking care of this embelishment; it not only adds to the value of the
property but it makes things much more pleasant in the summer and helps
to beautify the town.
sincerity by even braving the cold and
uncomfortable early hour of 5 a. m.,
to assist at Mass. Father Ignatius'
exposition of the great truths of sal
vation is so graphic that one old man
remarked that "you could nearly take
them in your hand and look them
over." There has been a great deal
of good work done by the men in bring
ing around many who had been negli
gent. One man boasts of ten brought
to church through his influence. May
the good work continue. The solemn
closing will take place Sunday after
Samuel Lachute, son of Victor La
chute and Annie Cerniglia; sponsors,
Alphonse Avnor, Josephine Avnor.
Eunice Mariine Pierce, daughter of
Clairfey Pierce and Idacia Lae; spon
sors, Anicet Lae, Victoria Pierce.
Genevieve S. Burke, daughter of
William J. Burke, Jr., and Amelia G.
Delucky; sponsors, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Delucky. (by proxy).
Louise Irene Richard, daughter of
Maurice Richard and Alice Medice;
sponsors, John P. Lang, Irene Dela
Henry Paul Louise Laroche, son of
John Laroche and Mary Huntley;
sponsors, Louis Kohlman, Eva La
We have Mrs. Warren with us again
and hope she will soon be well and
able to take her former place in Sun
day school and church. She has
Just returned from New Iberia where
it was her sad mission to be with her
brother in his last illness.
We rejoice with our brother, A.
Hingle, in having God's blessing on
his wife, who has successfully passed
a serious operation.
We regret to lose Mrs. Martin from
the Gleaners' Class. She will be in
Texas for several months.
Last Tuesday night we were agree
ably entertained by our young peo
ple's missionary society.
The parts were well taken from the
-ite Box stories down to the dear wee
J-aaes lables. The proeeds go I
c~ t~~"~uub. ;~.
I There will be an Easter Hunt Sat
urday, April 3, at the Naval Station
1' grounds. Tickets will be sold and the
I- amount realized will go toward our
n orphanage assessment.
e The League held an "Out-of-Date"
i social, March 23rd, at the home of
I Miss Mary Harvey, 301 Delaronde
street. Quaint and interesting cos
tumes were worn and a jolly time was
t had.
The rector was called to Daisy, P.
O., last Wednesday to officiate at the
funeral of Mr. A .J. Londerbough. Mr.
Louderbough was the chief carpenter
at Myrtle Grove Plantation. Inter
ment at the church yard at Union Set
tlement, Thursday, at 2 p. m.
We were glad to welcome the Rev.
John D. La Mothe of St. Paul's on last
Friay night, as our special preacher.
The Confirmation Class received
their first communion on last Sunday
at the early service.
The congregation at that service
could hardly have been larger had it
been one of the great festivals of the
Church. The service was choral and
well rendered. The Rev. John T.
Foster will be the special preacher
next Friday. We regret to record
the illness of our organist, Miss Ed
wina Thorning. Miss Irene Brookes
has very ably performed this duty in
her absence.
The services for Holy Week will be
as follows:
Palm Sunday-7:30 a. m. Holy Com
munion; 9:30 a. m. Sunday School;
11 a. m. Holy Communion and sermon;
subject, "The Popularity of Jesus."
7:30 p. m. Evening Prayer and address,
subject, "The Episcopal Church, the
Doctrine of the Church," the first of
a series of five addresses.
Monday, 7:30 a. m. Holy Commu
nion; 8:15 a. m. Meditation; 7:30 p.m.
Litany and Penitential office and ad
dress, "The Ministry of the Church."
Tuesday, 7:30 a. m. Holy Communion;
8:15 a. m. Meditation; 7:30 p. m. Lit.
any and Penitential offee and address,
"Th.e Dislpline of the Chuh." Wed
-wmery. 7:8N a . Holy Commtalem;
6:11 an. a Ml ts; T:. n. a, U
No Trouble to Show Goods and
Quote Prices
North Clairorne Ave. Car to the Door
3224-26-28-30 MAGAZINE STREET
Laurel and Magazine Car to the Door
Want to Save Money
On Your Next Purchase of
"D)o you know there is a Fur
niture Store in New Orleans
where Quality Furniture for
every room in a house can be pur
chased at the lowest figure that
can be had."
$10.0Ou Refrigerators (wMlte
enameled) .................$7.45
$5.00 Felt Mattresses (all
sizes) ...................$2.95
$5.00 Steel Wire Bed Spring
(all sizes) ...............$2.95
$3.50 Porch Rockers (double
cane seat and back) .......$2.45
All goods sold with a guarantee
1400-02-04-06 C NAL STREET
Entrance at the corner of Canl aid South Liberty
(Cal Beollt and I. Clalberne Ae Cars to the Doeer)
any and Penitential office and address
"The Worship of the Church." Thurs
day. 7:30 a. m. Hloly Communion
8:15 a. m. Meditation; 7:30 p. m. Lit
any and Penitential office and address
"The Sacraments of the Church.'
Priday, 8:15 a. m. Ante Communior
service and meditation: 12 p. m. to :
p. m. Meditation and addresses or
the words from the Cross: 7:3
p. m. evening prayer and sermon, Rev
A. It. Edbrooke, special preacher
Saturday, 7:30 a. m. Holy Comunnion
8:13 a. m. Meditation.
Easter Day services at 6 a. m., 7:3(
a. m. and 9:30 a. m. Children's serv
ice, 4 p. m.
California Driver, After Preparing foi
Cold Ride Suee Apparition
on Trail.
San Bernardino, CaL-What Is de
elared to be a strange apparition la
the form of a "phantom" stage coac
traversing the mountain trails in Mor
mon pass, is reported by O. W. Her
tert, driver of the San Bernardin,
mountain automobile stage line.
Night after night for the last weel
Herfert says he has witnessed the
strange and uncanny performance of a
specter coach of the "forty-nlne" days
Sometimes, he says, it tears with fear
fal speed down the steep grades and
then suddenly disappears as it cames
silhouetted agalust the great bleak
bulk of Pilot Rock.
"The first time I saw it I heard
o.any shots," said the driver.
It ILs a cold ride in the mountains at
thia season.
X-Ray Reveala Reptile In Woman's in.
teriop-Removed Without
Madison, Wis.-One of the most un
sual casues in the history of local
medicine was revealed at a local hoe
piLtal, when physicians submitting a
woman from Waukakee, Dane county,
to an X-ray examination, discovered
that her stomach contained a live
snake six inches long. The woman
had not sufered any pain up to the
time of the discovery, but was greatly
distressed when told of the results of
the examination. The snake as re
moved without operating. It proved
to be a reptile commonly known uas
the grass snake, nearly pure white.
The hospital authorities refuse t
make any statement regarding the
P-rcoed at Rear of Last Coach and
. Enjoyed Cold and Uncom
fortable Trip.
Georgetown, Del.-Frank Robinson,
a small boy of Lewes, took an uncom
fortable ride to Georgetown recently,
but, notwithstanding the cold, seemed
to enjoy his experience.
When the train rolled into George
town the boy was found perched
on the back of the last coach, astride
the rubber pipe of the air brake at
tachment and with his feet almost
dragging on the ties. With the wind
whistling around him, he was liable at
any moment to have been swept from
his seat. Instead of being overcome
by the exposure. Robinson claimed to
have enloyed the trio
French Officer, Taken Prisoner, Is Fa
voerably Impressed With Kal
er's Oldest 8on.
Par-Is.-~A Prench omcer who was
badly wounded and made prisoner wa
taken before the crown prince of Oer
many. In a letter he wrote to his
home, he said he was most favorably
impressed by the prince. He is slen
der and very refined in bearing and
speaks French like an educated
renchman without the slightest ae
cent. He wore a helmet over which
was a cover and be had not the rstight.
at badge or stripe wehh wealM b
hay his mank
Carstens & Vezien Co., Ltd.
Ship Chandlers and Grocers
Speslal Attention to Railroad Orero, Prompt elivery.
LE . Cen. Oe rv .Rdwe. .MeM. E Lmom
r.., w,, n m wwwwmwm "
A Detective's i
By %I. QL \AD
Copyright, 1 ,14. I-t. t, . ; 1c. t 1I lu
W\heu I retired ita.o tltt ti e Wa -
hfter an elpIerill(e a .\it ,ll t .eCe aI
the public press a;nd Iy Ii itl-d. were
pleased to s:y thalt I Ihad done ex%"el
lent service. On the whole. this praise
was deserved. bllt ait the sriate timue,
in one case at least. I had shown ai
stupidity worthy of the greenest pa
trolmau on Lotuton's polic.e force. I
bhad been at Scotland Yard for three
years when I removed my family to
Queen street. it was to ain alairtmlent
house, and we took the second floor.
On the floor above were it married
couple namned ladan. The man. its I
came to understand, was :t manufa-ll
turing jeweler in a small way. The
Hadans lived very quietly and wade
no display, and the wife kept very
much to herself Not as a detective.
but as an occupiullnt. I learned that the
husband was home only two nights
a week
At about the time of my removal I
was set to watch in a general way a
certain dealer in bric-a brac named
Saunders. His shop was a good three
miles from Queen street. He dealt in
all manner of art goods. secondhand.
and it had been pretty well established
that be bought goods without asking
any questions. In watching him I as
sumed another identity and became a
customer. We came to be on quite
friendly terms. and I flattered myself
that be had not the slightest suspicion
of the part I was playing At one
time and another I was the means of
enabling a number of bouseholders to
recover stolen goods Saunders hncl
bought but the man always evaded
the law. I got to know that he lived
in Jane street. only a few blocks away.
where be had a wife and one child.
One of our men occupied a room in
the same bouse, and in a casual way
be had learned that Saunders was
home only two nights a week. He
came and went as did my neighbor
A year after I began watching the
brlc-a-brac shop there were complaints
made about a certain merchant tailor
named Davison. Be was making sults
to order so cheap that other tailors
declared the goods must be stolen. As
a matter of fact. several bolts of cloth
stolen from a tailor In a town fifty
miles away were found in his shop.
but be proved himself clear of the law
by a narrow margin. I became a cus
tomer of his. as I had been of Saun
ders. There were times when we had
a glass of ale and a ,ilpe together, and
from the very outset I used my best ef
forts to get on to his little game. He
continued to make suits to order far
cheaper than his rival. but though his
shop was searched again and again no
more suspicious goods were found
Davison was full of talk and seemed
to be without suspicion, but I got no
Information from him to help my case.
I early ascertained that be lived In
Montgomery place and had a wife and
two children. By the merest accident
I further learned that Mr. Davison
was at home only three nights a week.
Now, then. for six years I knew these
three men. and two of them were un
der espionage. I talked with them. ate
with them. drank with them and never
Imbibed the faintest Idea that I was
the biggest fool In the world. One day
a man who was into a machine shop not
far from detective. headquarters was
killed by accident. I happened to be
almost the first one on hand. I recog
nised him at once as the tailor. and the
body was taken home. While dooing
his work the undertaker found that
the black hair and mnstacbe soand wart
that be wore were all false. ThbIs was
a revelatioo even to the wife. The
afftair was published in the papers, and
In less than two days it was found that
Badan. 8aunders and Davison were
one and tbe same man. He had pad
ded his body to Increase bhis size and
apparent weight. and a false tooth.
wblikers, mustache and a wart had
done the rest You will may I ought to
bare detected the cbeat by tbe roke.
In an ordinary case. yes. but tblhs man
bad made a study of' disgu~lsing his
Voa will say that a good detective
ought to penetrate asuch shallow dis
guises as false whiskers. In answer to
tbat let me say that whiskers or mus
tache can be made to look so genuine
that no living man can detect the
cheat The wart was a new dodge and
one I was not up to. It was so well
done that I had seen the man pick it
with a pin and cringe a little as he'did
it. I should have felt had enough at
being fooled even had there been no
ease in It. bat there was a case. rThe
silversmith was a "fence' for thieves,
the bric-a-brac man was another, and
the tailor was a third. He was nltar
rled to three different women: he lived
in three different prts of the city: he;
carried on three occupatlons: be rep
resenuted three different men. All this
he did suc'essfully for si or seven
years and but for the fatal accident
might have gone on for years more.
Durin hli career be had made a for
tune. and never a person had suspect
ed the disgulses. It seems as it a wife
boaUld bare detected them. bat the
three did not. or at least so clalmnet.
Yes, I was made a fool of. bnt fortn
nately I was the only one who Knew
IL and I may give the fact a wjn-aaw
without my identity hel. maiied.4
It wonld have added more Ztory to my
record to have cauglht up the sly ras
eL. but now and then the sharpest of
our profession are outwltted. and if I
made a stnupid blunder In the one case
I havre offet It a adoe times over is
-g m-- nee es otaeas
Auto Tops and Seat Covers
716 t 720 Cired Street.
Best place In the City to get a :ind
wlclt and a cold glass of beer.
M1eals and Lunches served. Grocery
In connection.
"Dastardly" Youth.
A child-loving teacher tells this
story as illustrating the curious assi
elation of ideas often entertained by
children. "I do love Bruce," one of her
small pupils exclaimed in ecstasy.
"He's so awfully dastardly. There's
nothing under heaven that he doesn't
dast do!"
Daily Thought.
Let every dawn of morning be to
you as the beginning of life, and every
setting sun be to you as its close;
then let every one of these short lives
leave its sure record of some kind.
ly thing done for others, some goodly
strength or knowledge gained for
United States of America, State of Louisiana,
Parish of Orleans.
lie it known, That on this 4th day of March,
in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine
hundred and fifteen, before me, Pierre D.
Olivier, a notary public in and for the State
of Louisiana. Parish of Orleans aforesaid,
duly commissioned and qualified, and in the
presence of the witnesses hereinafter named
and undersigned, personally came and ap
peared the several persons whose names are
hereunto subscribed, who declared to me, no
tary, in the presence of the undersigned wit
nesses that, availing themselves of the pro
visions of the laws of the State of Louisiana,
they have mutually agreed and contracted,
and by these presents do agree and contract,
and bind and obligate themselves, their heirs
and assigns, and all persons who may here
after become associated with them herein, to
form a corporation under the name and for
the objects and purposes, and under the terms,
stipulations and provisions contained in the
following articles, to-wit:
Article I-The name of this corporation
shatl be Pan-American Securities Company,
Incorporated, and under its said corporate
name it shall have and enjoy a corporate ex
istence and succession for fifty (50) years,
from and after the date hereof, unless sooner
dissolved by law; and by and under that
name it shall have, enjoy and exercise all
rights, powers and privileges now granted or
that may hereafter be granted by law to cor
porations of this character.
Article II-The purposes for which this cor
pration is formed are hereby declared to be:
To buy, sell and deal in property of any na
ture whatsoever, including obligations or se
curities of any kind. This corporation shall
have power to do business in this state, the
federal districts, the territories and posses.
sions of the United States, and in foreign
Article III-The domicile of this corpora
tion is hereby declared to be in the City of
New Orleans, State of Louisiana.
Article IV-The capital stock of this cor
poration is hereby fixed at the sum of fifteen
thousand ($15,000.00) dollars, divided into one
hundred and fifty (It ) shares, of par vailue
of one hundred ($100) dollars each. The capi
tal stock of this corporation may be increased
to two hundred thousand ($200,0) dollars.
None of the stock of this corporation shall be
preferred stock. -
Article V--All of the corporate powers of
this corporation shall be vested in a board of
directors, to be composed of three (3) stock
holders, to be elected annually on the third
Monday in January in each year, unles such
day be a holiday, in which event said elec
tion shall take place on the next succeding
day which is not a holiday. All such dec
tions shall take place by ballot, and each
stockholder shall be entitled to one (!) vote,
in person or by proxy, for each share of stock
standing in his name. The majority of the
votes cast shall be sufficient to elect.
Notice of all meetings of stcokholders shall
be given as provided by law.
The board of directors shall elect from
among themselves a president, a secretary and
The following persons have been chosen as
the first board cf directors of this corporation.
to serve until the third Monday of January,
916, or until their sucessors are elected.
Crawford II. Ellis, 1912 Palmer .ve., New
Orleans, La.; Joseph B. Wynne, 1232 Annun
ciaton ., New Orleans, La.; Percy D
l'arks, 3100 Napoleon Ave., New Orleans, La.
The said Crawford H. Ellis as president;
he said Joseph 1. Wynne as secretary and
esaid PrcyD. Parks as treasurer
Article VI--This corporation may be dis
solved, and its affairs liquidated as provided
for linact No. 267 of the louisiana Legislature
All of the subscribers hereto are to pay in
c:ash for the stock subscribed to by them, ex
celot ('rawford !1. Ellis, who is to give in ex
change and in payment of the shares of stock
subscribed to by him, certain property, aii
accurate, detailed and itemized odescription of
w.hict, as to amount, location, extent, char.
acter and state of improvement, together with
a statement of its value as appraised by the
(irectors, is annexed to and made part of
these articles of incorporation.
Thus done and passed at the City of New
Orleans, state of Louiiana, on the day and
date hereinabove written, and in the presence
of Messrs. Esmond Phelps and Frank A
M iller, competent witnesses, who have signed
these presents with the said appearers and
menotary, after due reading of the whole.
(The original is signed) Crawford H. Ellis,
1912 Palmer Avenue, 140 shares; Joe. B.
.ynne, 1232 Annunciation St., 5 shares; P.
). Parks, 3100 Napolegp Avenue, S shares
Witnessea' Esmond Phepz, Thos. C. Nicholls.
Jr., Pierre D. Olivier, Notary Public
I the undersigmed, recorder of mortages, in
the Pariah of Orleans, State of ouis
iana, do hereby ertify that the above and
Aoreroig actuorf incorporation, of the Pan
Amcrican eetrities Company, Inc., was this
day duly recorded in my office, in book
folio -. w Orrleans |Mreh 1915.
I certify the above and foregoing to be'5
true and correct copy of the original set of
Cnpany, la drc on Si maid of record
Sw Oy05 rie;k ss Ma,.h the 5th.
Our Customa
" I5()1tl 1 that Oulir *
II ', " ' I:: II
(olila iI . a and 8blrtls
way It::" il' Jr a Your
It,,,n ~,lu dllght.
I l
Laundry, 's,
B. J. NORTH, . .
By The Celebrated Bkrtg p
Every Day is Bargaiai
at New Orleans at
and Most Up-to-..
Furniture Store
Hlere is an example of tw
dinary values we are *serie
BED SPRING. Coils are aid
best No. 11% Premier Steal WW
ported underneath with 1 sut
and has smooth angle t ree sidzsi
cannot tear the bar. All ies.
everywhere at $5.
We haLe many other il ls
values in Parlor, Bed saim
room Furniture. ,
Sample Furniture
14mlt-124444 Cmi S.
Entrance at the coner et el
SSouth Liberty.
First In Sal
For tnformation aid
OGen. Pasac,O .
227 St. Charles
Phone Maan 4dP.

xml | txt