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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, November 23, 1916, Image 6

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STALE WORDS PLEASE SOME
Many Writers Seem to Take Great De
light in Using Threadbare Phrases
at Every Opportunity.
There is a style of mind which can
not express itself except in stale and
threadbare, words and phrases, re
marks a writer in the Knickerbocker
Press. The more ancient and outworn
the language, the better it pleases
such folk. To them all brides are
blushing, all banknotes crisp, all citi
zens prominent. To them the by-and
by is ever sweet: their tomeL are
musty, their decorations tasty and
every fire is a conflagration if not a
holocaust. J. Pluvius makes rain for
them, their sun is Old Sol, their fui
ture dim and distant and their tomb
silent. "Bids fair" makes them chortle
in glee. They are best pleased. too,
when they can clap quotation marks
around a word or phrase, to set it off
with the unction that n:akes , born
gossip's Inflections a torture to manly
cars.
itroiaides was the name Gelett Bur
gess gave to these unhappy fragments
of languiage, ove(rworked until their
savor has gone from thenm. But Bur
gess' clever notion has become itself
a bromide, si:, e the bromide have
taken it up and made a bromidiom
of it.
Barrie, in the days when his style
was forming, dreaded this failing. Ar
tistic sensibilities as keen as his
shrank from the trite. In his room
he kept only a few books. One of
them was Bartlett's "Quotations."
When, in his writing, a phrase or line
came tripping off his pen that seemed
to him to have been said or heard
before, he turned to Bartlett. If he
found it listed there, among the "fa
miliar," out it went. He was a writer.
WALKING FERN GROWS HERE
Is Native of the United States and is
Found as Far West as State
of Kansas.
The walking fern, some specimens
of which have been installed at the
Children's Museum-of the Brooklyn
Institute, is a native of the United
States. It found in certain localities
of the eastern states and westward to
Kansas, usually growing on moss-cov
ered rocks, or near the bases of cliffs.
Because of its peculiar manner of
growth, it has been given Latin names
meaning "fruit-dot" and "rooting leaf,"
writes Miss M. 8. Draper in the Chil
dren's Museum News.
The fronds, when fully developed,
are from six to twelve or qfteen
inches long, their tips reaching down
Into the moss or crevices of the rocks,
where they develop young plants of
two or three tiny fronds. At a later
stage, a mass of fine rootlets forms
and holds the little rosette in posl
tion. After several months, the long
frond to which the little plant is at
tached becomes withered, and the
young fern sends out fronds which
produce new plants. It is said that
in a few years a single plant under
favorable conditions will develop into
a whole colony.
Divorces in Canada.
Canada's divorce court is never en
tered except by members of the
wealthy class-and not frequently by
them. Only four to six divorces are
granted in Canada annually. There
is no record of a poor man ever get
ting a divorce in the Dominion, it is
said. The average cost of a divorce
In Canada is $2,000 and the decree is
granted for only one offense-marital
aidelity. The legislature at Ottawa
appeints a divorce committee eah
selon and all cses are settled by
this committee. There is no appeal to
a divorce action. Those living in the
western part of the Dominion have
to pay much more for a decree than
these living in the east because of the
heavisr traveling expenses
Why She Objected.
"I hear that Florrie has brokea or
her egagemept with yeou, old chap,"
aid ae man 'to another.
"Tes," replied the second.
"I msay, I'm awfully sorry to hear it.
Whatever did she do it for?"
"Just because I stole a kiss," said
the disconsolate one, sadly.
"reat Scott!" exclaimed his friend.
"arely she must be crazy if he oh
Sects to her ance stealing a kiss from
'e abandoned one sighed deeply.
"But that's Just the trouble," he
aMd. 1 dldn't steel it from her."
The Antidote.
aulda's mlstress often boasts of her
teadiness of resoarce.
"bh's the best nursemaid in the
wold," is the enthusiaelic commend
ation fom her employer. "One day
I returned from a motor trip through
the park to be met with the starting
news that the baby had swallowed a
btteis.
"'And what did you do, Hulda* I
asked, in some anxiety, although
tretlg that it had been the right
thin.
"'Why,' sad Hulda, 'I made him
swllow a buttonhole right awa."'
By compulsion.
"Do yo think yae will go away for
the summer?"
"Yes." repiled the meek-looklng
man. "I expect to be perlctly miselr
abe and speed a great deal more
money than I can afdord to spead, but
I happe to have two marriageable
daughers and a strongidaed wife,
so I tink I will o awac y dfr the sum
Ow 1' NiedioL
A Oslirauio wibw says that she
haews m or two pless whore e
has always we Is a whie satin
Mrs krowa-,"M Wu i V a
aW ~ 'lrlr s J**e- a
**9 Mim~ me l~lr L.am~ M m - sm
THE JAPANESE GARDEN
By LEONARD HESS.
She had prayed as fervently as the
boy's own family that he might re
cover, and, perhaps, during the crisis
her voice had been raised in a fervor
surpassing that of all the rest. So
when the boy's sister informed her
that the boy would pull through and
that he was, in fact, already out of
danger, a smile of triumph flickered
on her lips and she turned her eyes
heavenward as if his recovery had
been a special dispensation of Plrovi
dence for her alone. The boy was
twenty-two; she was thirty-eight.
Her slight figure pressed on its way
through the crowds. lHer brow. usual
ly clear and serenel under the hair
streaked with gray. was now furrowed
and under her large hat her eyes
shone Irightly. What gift should she
send Larry lioldln for his convales
cence? lIe was fond of reading-hut
almost everyonle would send books.
Slthe peeped from window to window,
perplexed by the search. At last her
eye lit on a Japanese garden and she
gave a gasp of delight as she came to
a quick conclusion, which left logic
quite prostrate behind her. She was
very partial to Japanese gardens; so
Larry must he partial to them, too!
A sleek little Jap bowed her into the
cool recesses of the shop. dimly green
with the leaves of multitudinous small
plants. She looked about her and
then selected her garden. Larry had
always talked a great deal about the
Orient.
She was the friend of Larry's oldest
sister, and Larry himself was very
fond of her. lie was the only man
who was fond of her, as she knew
well enough. Larry was in her
thoughts constantly. In the beginning,
she had felt toward him as toward a
young brother, but it was not long be
fore there came a subtle change, she
forgetting that she was thirty-eight
and he only twenty-two.
It was a shock to find how thin his
face looked on the white pillow. There
was but feeble strength in the hand
with which he clasped Celia Darrow's
own.
"Hello. Celia-awfully glad to see
you !" He held her hand and gazed up
at her. "Thanks awfully for that."
He nodded toward a table at his side.
On the table stood the Japanese gar
den. with its dwarf trees and bridges
and pagodas.
"You like itt" Her voice thrilled.
"Splendid! I've had It placed there,
you see-close, where I can always
look at it. I've been looking at It ever
since it came. How thoughtful you
are, Celia!"
She turned quickly away.
"You've been reading? Shall I read
to you now" ,
As she touched the book he went
on:
"No, thanks; don't read. Just talk
to me. I'm always glad to have you
with me."
She dropped her eyes and struggled
with a button of her glove. Her
breath quickened. Larry's eye roved
to the Japanese garden. To herself,
Celia Darrow repeated over and over
his words, "rm always glad to have
you with me." They did not speak.
Every time Larry looked toward her
he smiled, and when it was time to
go she rose In a flutter, taking his
hand, a blush spreading over her pale,
oval face.
"Thanks again, Cella," he mur
mured. "Do come in tomorrow I"
She dropped his hand and hurried
out, saying to herself: "He loves me;
he loves me!"
She returned to him almost every
day till he was well, and at every
leavetaking she said to herself: "He
loves me!"
A month later, she was reading at
her open window. She was reading
with her eyes alone. Her thoughts
were with Larry Holden. Suddenly,
uas if the thoughts had summoned him
to her by their loninlg, she heard
Larry's own voice in the halL As he
entered the room, she tottered, going
toward him, and at the same time she
smiled.
i "Cella l!" he cried.
He kissed her. Her face flamed and
her eyes closed.
"Dear Cella!" be cried, looking
Sstraight into her eyes. "I'vre some
thing to say to you. I-I am going on
a Journey! Isn't it splendid? Awful
ply good of old dad! I'm golin to the
Orient, Celial I've been wanting to
ever since I read the first word about
it, in some tale or other, years ago.
Blue seas, blue skies, uangles and
brown faces! I Justhadtocome right
over and tell you. Know why? Be
cause it was your Japanese garden
that set me off this way. Wish me
lu&. Lots of luack-" His outburst
stopped abruptly and he addded in
Ssadden awe: "You're awully pale,
Celia. Wlhy-"
She smiled. Then, taking his boyish
Sfate between her hands, she drew him
toward her and klsed him twice on
Sthe forehead.
lake care of yourself, child, and
Swrite to me-sometimes--"
A moment he looked wonderingly
Into her eyes. He klsed her agaln,
solemnly, without nderstandig i
r the leust. And the mext moment he
was off, with a great, boyish shout.
g She sank into a chair, he eyes fized
'on the door through which be had
a age. She woeedered would he ever
t return and she knew that even were
sb he to retura It could make no differ
, e - difference!
. (Copyright, 151, by the McClure Ne -
per Pyndicats.)
The bamboo sometms growl two
et in 4 hers. There are N v
ssue of this tree; the smallet is
oaw lsix in height an the las-y
eat 1k' Sai
The Uesaee Tmee.
mm i wuar a is pea, its
t a ma deal ud1er! hr awy
mm tor ign w tm etm bIIdeel
ass _ _ _ aa enaa-ae
When We Feared the Indians.
At a recent gathering of life insiur
ance men one of tile old tinmers exhib
ited a copy of a ipermit which.l had
been attachedl to a policy issued hl
1868. This permit real:
"The within ass;red h:ls perni is!,on
to reside in any settled part of the
states of California. Nevada:. O(reglnr
or Washington territory and while so
residing to make trilps (;s a pIn-seger
only) on first class stlam!e:,rs Ipl iann be
tween the ports of W'ashilngtou terri
tory, the states of California a:nd (re
gon and the Sanlwi-,h Islands and to
proceed to and return from in like
manner or by public con veyance over
land:
"Provided that written notice le e -v
en by the assured whenever :uay trip
to the Satldwich Islaindls or to the .\t.
lantic states is undertaken to the gin
eral agent of the col;lany at San
Francisco. V al.. and pro vided, also. thit
on the overlandll r ite the said naIslnrel
to take his own rislk by death from:
hostile Indians.'"-VWall .rIriet J.ournal
A Natural Bornr Spender.
When a l,'itr forg';ottenll (uollil died
and left Miss Mitlhiehl a romid riu
dred thousaind the entire villIaCe. after
having recovered from tihe sllhk. fell
to wondering whether the faded little
spinster, after having for sixty-three
years pinched and scraped and pllin
sewed just to keep soul and body to
gether, would, after all, get much com
fort from her eleventh hour opulence.
The state of little Miss Mittfleld's
mind was revealed when her next door
neighbor inquired what she should do
with her money - did she mean to
save it?
"Save it!" lier eyes flashed with
new found scorn. "Listen to me, t
Betsy; all my life long i've wanted a
pair of side combs with yellow glass
beads onto 'em. and now I'm goin' to
hey 'em; yes. ma'am. even if I should
her to go as high as 50 cents!"
Youth's Companion.
Coffee With Milk.
For many years after coffee was first
drunk in Europe. says the Manchester
Guardian. no one thought of mixing it
with milk any more than the Turks
and Arabs do now. The use of coffee
au lait seems to date from 1687. Mme.
de Sevigne. writing to her daughter in
that year. said that a doctor much In
vogue "has taught us to mix sugar and
milk with our coffee. They make a t
most delightful compound, which will t
help to support me through the rigors
of Lent"
In a letter written seven years ear
her she had mentioned as an eccentric
proceeding on the part of Mme. de la
Sabliere that "she drinks milk to her
tea." Readers of "Unbeaten Tracks
In Japan" may remember that one of
the Alnus thought it disgusting that
Mrs. Bishop should drink milk and
pollute her tea with a fluid having so
strong a smell and taste.
Rip Van Winkle-Himself.
Joseph Jefferson used to tell a story
of his visit to a village in the Catskill
mountains. He was taking a cup of
tea in the hotel when he heard a negro
waiter giving a detailed account of
legends.
"Yes, sah." he continued. "Rip went
up into de mountains, slep' for twenty
years, and when he come back hyar in
dis berry town his own folks didn't
know him."
"Why." said the listener. "you don't
believe the story's truer!"
"True? Ob course it is. Why," point
ing to Jefferson. "dat's de man."
Boss Prevaricators.
"There goes a man who boasts that
he has never bought a gold brick."
"Reminds me of the fellow who says
he has never told a lie."
"Yes. He reminds me of the chap
who says the upkeep of his automobile
is next to nothing."
"And he's in the same category with
the man who says he never was sick a
day in his life." - Birmingham Age
Herald.
Fueml In Anlient Reme.
The fuel of the ancient Romans was
almost exclusively charcoaL ThIs was
burned in open pans without grate or
fluoe and gave economical heat for liv
ing rooms and baths. The inconven
ience of chimneys was avoided, and
the heat could be easily regulated.
Frenzied Finance.
Short-I wish I were a rumor. Long
What's the answer? Short-Why, a ru
mor soon gains currency.-8t. Louis
Post-Dispatch.
00000000000o000000
O O
o PRACTICAL HEALTH HINT. o
o - o
O Treating a Sprain. O
o A sprain is a straining or tear- o
o inag of the ligaments and capsale o
o which surround a Joint by a sud- o
o den twist or wrench. There are o
o pain, heat and swelling at the o
o seat of the injury, followed lat- o
o er on by discoloration of the o
o skin. The treatment Is to put o
o the parts affected at complete o
0 rest If the sprain Is in a Joint o
o 0 of the upper extremity apply a o
So padded splint to the inside of the o
o limb, then place the forearm in o
oa large arm sling. If in a Joint o
o of the lower extremity place the o
o patient oIn bed. apply a padded o
So back spilnt to the limb and keep o
o It slightly elevated. After the o
0o limb has been put at rest apply o
0o bandages dipped in a saturated o
o solution of epeom salts. Keep o
o the bandages constantly wet o
o with the solutlon. If the palnis o
o severe and cold cannot be toler, o
So ated use hot applications of the o
o epeom salt solution. o
0. 0
000000000000000000
CBARTER
OF THE CARIOCA COMPANY, INC.
United States of America, State of Loulsi
a., Parish of Orleans. City of New Or
leans.
Be it known, that on this 6h1 day of
November, in the year of omur Lrd,I
befor me, BDussiere Rores, a notary publie,
duly commissioned and muaifiltd, in ad for
the parish of Orleans, tate of lsaisina,
persally came sad apesid the rte
whose sames are undeiiie who d de
ecls that, availinoa te of Ike po.
vidson t the tlhis stat rsative to
theM e l-mt ielai ies p is saesis
he the et A ll a I
"Get Your
Gun!"
Your Rod or
Your Camp Kit
YOI' know how it tickles you
to hear that summons from
someone. Half the pleasure of a
holiday lies in anticipation.
RECRFE. TION, the 'Ii.en There"
Sportsman' a Mgagine. will keep you in
that delirhtful tickled state of mind.
Foward Cav,. its editor, has hunted.
fished and camped from Nova pcotia to
Printlh C'olumbha. and from Maine to
California. IlR knows how to dig up
all the livest and most useful informa
tfon for you-he has "been there."
iE7. knows how to pick out the hean
atomrt*, with the most fun and "real
thing" quality In them. written by the n
Il-hk of the country's a sportsmen. A
e,'.oen f atuire stories and artieles and
a score of d partments In every num
h.er. Cov. r delign in full colors. suitable
for framing.
IIERE IS YOUR OPPOIITUNITY
RE('RESTION is far and away tih.
most r. atable, best ilustrated and
noost reliahble aprtrnna' n magazlne
published. ZANE G;REYt' own "hein
there" exp.rlienres in a couple of num
thrs are alone worth the yearly suh
sr'-iptlion price of $1 ,n. You wil sac
'"be Trail of a Trapper." tby lBII..V
NOW~ . iso the finest serial story of th
kind you ev.r r.ad.
To prove thesa statements, we will
send RE.('REATION to your address
for three months, beginning, if you
like, with the tctober. 1114. number.
contalning the ferat chapter of lilly
Pnow's atorv of hls life and Zane :rev's
hbi Gulf stream fishing expertcene
(another story by Dr. Grey in the
December number) for
ONY1, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS
Send a quarter or twenty-five cent.
in stamps with this advertisement. If
you don't feel satistted with your trial
suberiptlion at the end of two months
we wll refund you your moa*y.
Cut out this advertlsement ANOW and
send lour quarter. lay it you want
the October number.
Publishers of ECRlEATION,
-14 West !1d it., New York City
,.lt tie t s l e ltac r heiir- ani d a
;utte . c .ril.,r t.." f"r t ihe olhlect, a id pI t
Ip.. t-t' .lOl. t,, wit;(
.Atlne I1- The llgrw soil title 0: hi- cr
l, , -,,¢. "t" CAncac . mn.
nt" i nd under ,cud co ,rlor.te na.ll t', It R
. t i t 't L.: , " h:1 , :taer a:1,l liat expre "ly I1
vithheld from corporations. t i
,tcd t'in doing,. the sid corwnraiog and al
.,perattng vt" is propelled k it atta1it1 or a.nyl i
,h itl cr, and all other ventnc.
t 111 t -he a:out ot authg l o f or ized
coiil i - I sthi crIlratll shall lI
aTit resn di talh staccr of this c.rallora
h rf te p.a'r Ia,- sU i, t r It i- o io "n
i 1 , l~ l i t t h e i 'r c , v e i n c e . . O " e
c it.l ,itk of tiis c.rporti ran shall cmmece
"ti, tl ,h ll Is- lief t ) y th o u ,s a n d (r. ).fa l t b yel a
Article IV--TIe said stock shall only he a
partially. or c ,nditionally, negotiable, it
iht in c,,nihl-iined as a citnditlon precedent
thlt notle oi the si"ck presentlv subl.criledi a
.,r i"ued, or hereafter subscried or tssu.ed.
,hall 'e su-ceptible of being negotiated.'
pledged ,.r ti.rtiaFed, nor can ally rights
ie aciquiredl therreundcr hy pledge. rrertgagenr
Ir Ieg,,tiatl1n exeept. first, the sai pledge.
negotiatlon or mortlgage. or request to pledge.
negitiate or mortgage the a:til stock shallr
s!,tcl,-nitted iti the stckholders of this
cnrteiratin at a meeting specially convenetd
fur that purlpose. at whlich said meeting a
i ai.,i ty sitcckholders voting thereupon.,
,hall at that titie agree that this negotia-,
tion, pledge or mtrtgage shall lie permitted.
itd that a duly certifiecd copy of which said
nitinl shall 1he annexed ti such stock so t
to lie ntegotiated. pledged or mortgaged. th
Tile said sick shall lie fturther only par
tiallv or ctnditionally the subject of sale
and trainrfer. in that all stock presently
sulsc-ihed fr or i>sledi or hereafter su,
sIhisub - fir a nid issiei. shall lie subscribed
and isulued under the speciic condition that
the said stock carlnot and shall tl.t be tIe-,
\'i-el. sold or transferred; nor can the rights
of the subscribhers and owners thereof he
transferred except silely after the subscrii- 1
ev url owners shall h.ve tirst offeredl for
lg, the stockhtolders and subscribers then
owning stock in this said corporationt. the
sal .stock whichl the said subscriber or
Siwner desires ts nell. which said offering :
shall bie in written form, and for a term
of thirty (130 d.vis, and the said writing
shall lie addressed t, this said corporation
ald alsi to the stockholders of record upon
the stock ledger and stock records of this
corporation.
It lving further understood and agreed
lv all parties, that the fixed offering price
ai which the said stock shall he sold, shallc
not exceed the Iook value of the said stock
as shown by the books of the corporation at
the next preceding annual meeting, at which
price, any or all of the then existing atoek
holders in this corporation, shall be entitled
to pultrchase the whole or a proportionate part
of the said stock so offered, within the said
term of thirty (J.) days. This provision is
agreed and covenanted as a condition pre
cedent to the right of devise or sale of any
of the said stock in this corporation or
re-sale or re-trantsfer thereof, and the pro
visions of this article of the corporation shall
be printed on the face of all certificates of
stock hereafter to be issued, and public
notice is presently made of this provision in
the advertisement of this act of incorpora
ion.
Article V.-The domicile of this corpora
tion shall be in the city of New Orleans.
State of Louisiana, and all citations or other
legal process shall be served on the presi-'
dent of this corporation.
Article VI-This corporation shall exist for
a term of twenty-five (25) years, unless
liquidated prior thereto, as provided by the
Article VII.-All corporate powers of this
corporation shall be exercised by and through
a board of directors, comosed of four (4)
stockholders; the officers of said board being
a president, a vice-president, a secretary and
a treasurer, and more than one of the said
offices may be held by one member of the
board.
The corporate powers of this corporation
shall also be exercised by the officers in
accordance with the by-laws of this corpo
ration; special and general powers being,
specifically given to a general manager by
the by-laws of this corporation.
The officers of this corporation for the en
suing year are declared to be:
Ridde W. Allenc president. No. 136 Taylor
avenue, New Orleans, La.; Dr. Carroll W.
Allen. vice-president. No. 4304 Coliseum
street, New Orleans, La.; Henry M. Allen,
treasurer, No. 4304 Coliseum street, New Or
leans, La.: Camille J. Friedrichs, secretary,
No. 1411 West End boulevard, New Orleans,
The said officers shall act until their suc
ceasors are elected, and in the event of
failure to elect officers, they shall hold office
until their successors shall be elected at a
meeting of the stodkboiders, which said
general stockholders' meeting shall be held
on the second Monday of November of each
year except when the said date ahall be
dies non, in which event the said meeting
shall be held upon the next following legal
Selections to be by ballot, majority of
votes cast to elect, and each share of stock
to entitle the owner thereof to one vote,
whether in oerson or by proxy.
Article VIIl.-Iln case of continued ab
sence, inability or non-performance of duty,
except where the said absence, inability or
non-performance of duty shall arise from a
temporary physical disease, the mujority of
the board of directors are empowered to ap
point a successor to fill the unexpired term,
of such officer absent, unable, refusing or
neglecting to perform such duties.
Article IX.-AII cheeks shall be signed by
two (2) ofmers of this corporation.
Thus done and passed in my office in the
city of New Orleans, on the day end month
and year aforesaid, in the presence of John
C. Hollinsworeth and Samuel Manfre, com
petent witnesses, residing in this parish.
who have signed their names with the said
parties and me, notary, after a full reading
of the whole.
Origina Signed: Mrs. B. W. Allen, (born
Virginia Woods), I share, Lahriew, N. O.
Henry M. Allen, 8 shar 4304 Coliseum,
N. O.; Carroll W. Allen, shares. S9 Ma
checa Bld., City; uamille . Friedrichs, 30
-shares, 307 Whitney Cent Bld; Biddle
-W. Allen. 39 shares, 307 Whitney Central
Bldg. Witnesses: J. C. Hollingpworth, Sam
nel Manfre.
S BUS. KOUEN, Not Pub.
I, the undersigned, recorder of mortgages
in sad for the perish of Orleans, State f
ILaisians. do hereby rtfiy that the habove
and foretlin act ef incr tloa of The
Carioca Co.. -Inc., was this day duly e
corded ia .j oa s in book 11, folo 41
Nw Ore November 196.
i (lSE AL) LD. L
e-r of ela ig -
certificate of the record thereof in the office
,of the rec,.:der -f mortgages for the parish
oif ()rh 'oa ,.. thereto attached; the whole ex
' n"' :.d oif record in my current notarial
register.
I:r a h't '5ireof, I g'ant thet" present,
u re tilt -is niatlrt"r an, thie itltr ,S ul my
.,, r: n.,an,. 1.:.. N ov. 18. A 1). 1lh16.
lit S. I i't EN, N .t. 'Pub.
Ns, 23 . ehc 7 141 228
CHARTER
:l TillE U''iNfIl\NTAI. I NSTRUCTION
St , t ,'- f Ar --ia. State of Irtiii
,,. I t ,!, of 1 )rleani.
lit. 't kn t , t1 : ~:n this- lut tlday of the
."'.:'. n:. . \ the -r , or 1. lord.
,ne" th .i-.a,. l ninre hunred anil i xteen
re, Watt. K ivero-:. a tin
t. v . , .'. ;I ai i f.r the p ari -h ,f i)rlean s.
, , , i. .t1.. dA tly com :n: i - i: , e] a nd
" .' t'! tlhe pre, -nttle of t w .:
n t- - - 1 . t ut. i f t cr n a m e d a 'd ': u 'l- r . ig " e d .
,·'· rs I.s , ·I·· ,ittll i. - I. :iu su, vc:ti', r
oct lii re Iihe Tnto ucC'.so lod.
, : r" , f m .,i , t " , w h o d c, !a -e d
tI .!t :t I : 1 e .g t' ' .e v, . s nit the provit.tino
,f !'e l],. - of thl, state relative to the o:
" , " . t r iti i,. -, th t'y t'h rer'v  iu n
"'tu"t-.:sot`, nt- 1 .,itt l i,1.'i i le a c tp ,-.,out
!:i. - : . ..;r ," ,l p u re~ "  i ts l ti u n d er th e
c... .. n.ft,:er ;et forth.
A-.: ,e I.-- Thie nate and title of this
.11 ',l" u-1t' l t:. o ("C nt-i e
. Inc.. alt uI : l ot r its corpora:te
, : - v - c, " .. f,* t ,e ful
•' " ,!r I of nri ty-nt ne y"ars fr,.m
,, .: "ttc , e hi",ct, aind shaIll have
"l '.l t l a hI l trin y !~t cont:: t. t, ce
c, : t and receive m."rlga
o!. ,tier Ihvi- thi cani .s; ti trri ke
i :-. ,rl, t-.te s .', ar l the toin- t,
. .. . . . ,therts ie acquire
. , I. , tl-y. o il as m rtgase and hy
, , , . ! r :r; (' lr- ' te lnan e', plroe-n
,.' ii and, I, , per .nal and rmxed; to
i . .",, .,:i make and osae ho-dd and
ti: r st ' Iih ors ,f dcit. antd to secure the
S .tce ,r otherwise; to name and
,p . "T; ,L'.t tnlt. nrc ,, tut dit "v Cr, t otVCtl
.r",s lt" u.rnte-. t th and convent
,d i ": i o n :a retlu re; and
I.r Il e- s .,'.l- , a- ,cll a; al'er atl
t a.l t I.i'. - hl i . ut', iy .i-ows, rule-s and
a".:: :trfo' te m an.geiment atnl regti
1: , f ,the ,tf.ur.rs of the .rpirit; in as
i i, -.c.s.-ari , t. p rpi or c nvenient.
A t.h le It -The dtnicilet of ti- cr.rpoura
it, -i1! ',.e in the ctv if New o rlean ,- and
.t! ci 'at.,. or other l tgil pre-o - I shall be
served -, .n the ircttident f the c ,rpora
t","'. r iii l:, al ence, pIll RI tile vise-presi
dent
Article Ill -The oject' and opurpt-os fior
whicth ti, corprationi is organited and the
natu"re .if the bustinees-s t he t carried on
by it, are he.ley declared ti he:
1 f, re nr i ,i nd c ionduct a gientra en
gineering and contracting b: ine--. intclud
Ig d,-tig .ngr . ctonstructingi , e-ginteering. re
piur n g, r "r.v tng, or, :he rw:se engtaging
in ,iti work o f ai engineering or c tttsuc
i t .it:re, tlpotn bulildings., -al-. highway,
: " t ,r.at. I-errn , wate- 'rone', bridges,
p tr docks, 1a !arve., .mini ne shoaft, em
h.iikftteunt-, hydraulic wa , rk waterworks,
rilr l.,,. railways a: nd railway structures.
"tnifacttingg plant;, sewer-, canatl, levees
and public and private awork of all kinds.
2. I) con .s: uct. own and lease, and ojier
ate dte ge- and other machinery. neceosary
to dia:n ai-d reclaim lands, construct. deep
en and ~i;pr-,ve channel-, canals and ditches;
It ow or. ,perate and carry on all works per
tuingt tol such drainage and reclamation.
. T ~mtne. tranisp.rt and sell coal and
thet! b-praducts thereof.
4 Ti mranufacture and furnish materials
anl souppl.ei necessary for use in connection
w ith the pirposes hereinhefore set forth.
5. To buy, own, reclaim, cultivate, de
velop, improve, build upon, lease, and sell
land- and real estate. To construct, own
aind operate boats for transportation, pro
peiled by sail, steam, gasoline, electricity
or other power; to construct, own and oper
ate sawmills or other factories or industrial
plantt.
e. To acquire, purchase, hold. sell, assign,
t-ansfer, pledge or otherwise dispose of
-shres, stocks, debentures, debenture stock,
bonds, obligations and securities issued or
granted by any company, constituted in or
carrying on business in the nited States,.
or in any colony or dependercy or posses
in nthereof, or in any foreign country, and
debeitures, debenture stock, .onds, obliga
tion- and securities issued or granted by
any government, municipality, district, or
other public body.
Article IV.-The capital stock of this cor
p-ration on hereby fixed at one hundred
thiu-and ($10t,000.00) dollars, divided into
and represented by one thousand (1000) shares
tf the par value of one hundred ($100.00)
dillars each; all of which is subscribed for
at the execution hereof. One hundred of
these shae have been paid for in cash, at
par. at or prior to the execution of this char
ter. and the retraining nine hundred (900)
.hares are issued at par, in exchange for
certain property, an accurate, detailed and
ittized description of which as to amount,
location, extent, character and state of im
provctent together with a statement of the
value thereof, as appraised by the directors,
is hereto annexed and made a part hereof,
to be read in connection herewith. Said cap
ital stock may be increased to the sum of
rive hundred thousand dollars, of which in
Sc-ease, not more than one hundred thousand
$100.0(0.00i dollars may, at the option of
-lie stockholders expressed by a two-thirds
affirmative vote. be non-cumulative preferred
stock. All shares of stock are fully paid
and non-assessable. A ll stock shall be
transferable only upon the books of the
Scompany, and in accordance with its by-laws
and regulations.
SArticle V.-The powers of this corpora
Stion shall be vested in and exercised by a
h board composed of not less than three, nor
I more than seven, directors; each of whom
shall own in his own right at least one full
I paid and unpledged share of the capital
4 stock. The number of directors within the
Slimits abiove prescribed, and the number re
Squired to constitute a quorum. of the board,
shall be fixed from time to time by the by
laws.
SThe said board of directors shall be elect
ed annually, by ballot, at a stockholders'
Smeeting, to be held at the office of the cor
I poration on the second Tuesday of January
in each year, beginning with January, 1917,
after notice given to each stockholder by
nmail, addressed to his last known post office
address at least ten days before the date
of said meeting. Stockholders shall have
the right of cumulative voting in the elec
tion of directors. Each share of stock shall
ie entitled to one vote, and it shall require
5a majority to elect. The board of directors
Sshall have the power to fill all vacancies
which may occur on the board through death,
Sresignation, disqualification or other cases,
s even though no quorum remained at the time
such vacancies are to be filled. Failure to
elect directors on the day above specified
Is hall not dissolve the corporation, but the
I directors then in office shall remain in office
until their successors are elected and quali
fled.
SThe board of directors shall elect from
Stheir number, at the first meeting, a pres
- ident and a treasurer, and they shall also
Select a first vice-president, a second vice
president, a third vice-president. and a sec
retary, who need not be members of the
board. The directors shall have authority
to elect such other officers as they deem nec
essary or convenient for the carrying on of
Sthe comwany's business; and they shall have
athe power to unite two or more offices and
to confer the same upon one person, or to
dispense with anyr office, at their discaetion.
The board of directors shall also have the
,power to make and establish as well as alter
and amend, all by-laws, rules and regulations
necessary and proper for the support and
Smanagement of the business and affairs of
Sthis corporation, not inconsistent with its
a charter. They shall have authority to issue
I and deliver full paid shares of stock and
I bonds, or other obligations of the company
I in payment for money, or property or rights
e actually received by said corporation of the
' value thereof, as appraised by the said board
I ad specifically for ~the "property described
in the schedule annexed hereto and made a
I part hereof. . .
k At any meeting of the board of directors,
I any director absent from the meeting may
be represented by any other director, who
may cast the vote of the absent director ac
, cording to the written instructions, whether
r general or special, of the said absent direc
a toe.
I Until the annual meeting in 1917, or until
their successors are regularly chosen and
. qualified, the board of directors shall con
r sist of the following: G. C. Berkey, whose
post office address is Elkhart, Ind.; E. H.
_/McVey, whose post office address is Kansas
City, Mo., Ridge Arcade; J. L. McGinniss,
C whose post office address is Memphis, Tenn.,
Ii Exchange Bld;.; T. F. Shea, whose post
ii office addres. as Memphis, Tenn., Exchange
! Bldg.; A. J. Shea, whose rstoffict address
!_Read, whose poet office a dres is Memphis,
I Tenn.
Article VI.-This act of incorporation may
!.be modified, changed or amended or this
corporation may be dissolved in the mane.r
provided by law, by a vote of 2/3 (two
, thirds), of the entire outstanding capital atcok
. of all classes present or represented, at a
general meetM of the etockholders con
vened for sucI purpose, after a previous no
lice shall have been given in the manner
above required to be given of the annual
meeting of the eoaperatlon. The capital
stock of the corporation may be increased or
decreased by ase Ia accordance with
the laws of State of Loassiana.
Article VII.-If this corporation shall be
diseolved, either by limltatlo. or from say
other cause, its abairs shall be liquidated
SAVE EAT SPENCER BUSINESS COL.I
By mastering the GIEAT i'E 'E;ItI. SHORl
practical TWENTIETH C(ENTUIYt H i4 kI:f;PING and th
up-to-date methods of penmanship. ipid :',uIation oLg
tice and business English. ,
D)ay and Night Session%. Indi ilual instru
MAIN 108 1 I711 lI(c.)N STRIT
S. oule (Col
S trainedl
C.'L " l i young t
S, tV"+, i i' 1,;h same b,
S\\' I ,, ;,",arents
~ OiIC. I C We oi1ffe,
} ), (! r a t e R a t e is
SOULE COLLEGE €,,,. l; ,, - _I
is the Gateway _rn4du
to Success y i r + . ,i soule'a Coi1. A
in Business GEO. SOULE & 80.1
Beer Brewed in New Orl Ii
brewed to suit the clim-,
A. That is why
American Beer
Is Best "m
American Brewing,
NEW ORLEANS
BREWERY PRONE, MAIN 2120
BOTTLING DEPT., MAIN I44
DEHIAl E'S CA[E AND UirTo-DAE I
Fine Wines, Liquors of all
CORNER OF ALIX and icnHAS.
VALLETTE STREETS
Model Sheet Metal Works
FRANK BRAAI, Prop.
REPAIR WORK, GUTTER SPOUTING, STEAM AND
GAS FITTING, SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL
DESCRIPTION. GAS STOVE REPAIRING
OUR SPECIALTY.
Phone Algiers 377 918-918 Tech.e fte
WORLD BOTTLING CO., Ltd:
Phone Hemlock 291 Corner Royael ad Mnal er
MANUFACTURERS OP.
HIGH GRADE MALTED BEVERAGES
Do you know that every house in Marte
has ELECTRIC LIGHT. Has Algiers?
If citizens of Marrero find Electricity es.
nomical, so will you.
Phone us and our Commercial Deul'
ment Representative will call.
ALGIERS RAILWAY ULIGHTIHE W
222 ELMIRA AVENUE
PHONE ALOGIERIS 11 SALESMAN ILL AIL
WHEN YOU WANT LUN
Oysters Any Style, Any Hour
Short Orders To Suit Your Appetik '
Wines, Liquors and the Best BIeWI
201 Morgan St. UNION SAL
PHONE ALGIEBRS 878 .
OPEN AN ACCOUNT
RWITH T U
I. WEINER, U.ALNrr
He GIVES YOU PLENTY TIME TO PAY FOR
AT CASH PRICES
137-141 Delaronde Street
and they shall have full ower and authority
to transfer and give title to all the property
and assets of the corporation, and to distri
bute the proceeds. In case of the death, disa
bility or resignataion of one or more liqui
dators, the vacancy shall be filled by the
survivor or survivors.
Article VIII.-No stockholder shall ever be
held liable or responsible for the contracts
or faults of said corporation in any further
sum than the unpaid balance due on the
shares of stock owned by him, nor shall any
mere informality in organization have the
effect of renderig this charter null or of
exposing any stodholder to any liability be.
yond the amount due on his stock.
In order that this charter may serve as
an original subscription list, the subscribers
thereto have set opposite their names, the
number of shares of stock subscribed to by
each of them.
Thus done and passed at my office, in the
city of New Orleans, on the day, month and
:ear first above written, in the presence of
onte M. Lemann and Gertrude Mace, com
petent witnesses, who have hereunto sub
scribed their names, together with me, no
tary, and said appearers, after due readipg
of the whole.
(Names of subscribers omitted).
Witnesses: Monte M. Lemann, Gertrude
Mace.
WATTS K. LEVERICH, Not. Pub.
I, the undersigned recorder of mortgageas
in and for the parish bf Orleans, State of
Louisiana, do hereby certify that the above
and foregoinr act of Incorporation, of the
Continental Coastruction Co, Inc. was this
day recorded in my office, in book 1201, folio
450. New Orleans, November 11, 1916.
(Signed) EMILE J. LEONARD, Dy. R.
I, the undersiaed notary public in and for
the parish of Orleans, State of Louisianar
do hereby certify that the foregoing is a
true and correct €opy.of te na to
inororatio of the Cotinea ton
-_- oI oaT in us al oce.
aev MUM dmue7 1 U
CUST
ICE CR
endorsed by tie U* I
ment, is thoroUI
You know that a
even milk and aMnd
slight acidity viii 2
custard. .
We must us t
milk.
WE prrM'A
Odenwald &
80 Years'
c.ud i*
Mala

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