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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, August 29, 1918, Image 6

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What Tommy Would Say.
One day when small Tommy was call
ed to the desk with his slate he acci
dentally stepped on his teacher's foot.
She looked up. expecting a 'Please par
don me," but Master Tommy was si
"Why. Tommy, what should you say,"
she asked.
Tommy hung his little head.
"What should you say, dear?"
Tommy behgan to cry.
"What should you say, Tommy?" per
aisted his teacher.
"I s-should s-say ouch I" sobbed
Same Place Not There.
During the lesson one afternoon a
tviolent thunderstorm arose and to les
sen the fright of the children the
teacher began telling of the wonders
of the elements.
"And now. Jimmy," she asked. "why
is it that lightning never strikes twice
in the same place?"
"Because." said Jimmy confidently,
"after it hits once the same place
ain't there any more."-Sunshine Bul
A Purpose in View.
"My friend." remarked the facetious
man, "do you get any satisfaction out
of staring at a thermometer when it
registers 90 degrees In the shade?"
"None to speak of." replied the
crusty individual, "but I hope that if I
stand here and gaze at this thermome
ter the next blithering idiot who comes
along won't think It necessary to rl
mind me that it's a hot day."--Bi.
alagham Age-Herald.
"'fPte den's a farper up de road
dat ss he'll give yo $2 for a day's
ork P"
"What's de use of temptin' me when
You know I ain't got de time. You or
tar understand dat out o' practice like
I am, it 'ud take me at least six weeks
to do a day's work."
New SImle.
We osd to sayr, until of late,
He spends his money like a ·lar"
at mow, to be more up to date
It's "like the aviation board."
"ave you any objection to my in.
vtnlg a friend to dinner?" asked Mr.
"None whatever," replied his lwife.
Only what's the object? If you give
thesm simple food they won't like It
and i t you have an elaborate menu
they'll crittlde you for not economi
semething ef a Peaimet.
"Of enours, yen are in favor of auti
leaig laws."
"Yes" replied Farmer CortoeseL
"Only they are Iolan' to make some
robe at tsnt by turnin' loose a lot
et Inexperienced people whose one Ides
t be la' bur Is to Sget in the way."
A Wseful Memeory.
Mrs ostelr-My husbad an re
smber things a emarkably lobg
Mrs. KMttln-bo I latfer. I overn
rd him tell my humband he remem.
tod mall a letter for you a whole
th after ou bhad given it to him.
Maybe ft Wt Autemebbies.
mIpen-ay, you ever know that
lbes are alluded to la the Bible?
'fee-Noneense. my friend.
ppe-No such thing. It sas "y
lt works ye shall know them."
The Reame.
nmkas I one of the nmst wMde
make mea I ever met"
"I he - mterprisaling"
"Net u mu that as he sues tee
ul7 bler llm lssm ."
r0ar bl Is us aly bA ght."
"es4 cnsiderin the paretat he
-_ I smuM tm r s trea"
lik benieMsd
bto te lak stalin out f aotl, slk
Swle material satrate the spot 1
with qsllts of turpentin and let It
e-d for everal bowes thenl rub It 1
between the hands. The spot will dl
.-er wilthout injury to the color or
lre ot the fabric.
Ye. Wheat ,
Isbr Sm nethia aid when rents
a bwe4," md a real estate genIt I
We-B da Wh are the loweret a
(1 s
\h crwast
View of Saloniki Harbor.
ALONIKI is one of those extraor
dinary spots where East meets
West, where man's latest inven
tions are seen side by side with
the simple implements of centuries
ago, a land of many people and quaint
customs. War has brought Saloniki
into the limelight, and in years to come
many of those who soldiered there will
feel that they have added a strange
experience to their lives. It has al
ways been the fashion to criticize mil
itary administration; still, however
slow war office machinery may be, it
usually gets you somewhere in the end.
It may not, of course, be the place you
particularly wanted; but you get there
just the same and make the best of it,
I writes a British officer in the Christian
Science Monitor. I never thought of
going to Saloniki, but one fine morning
I orders came for my dispatch, and in
I due course to the Orient I came.
Of the country I was bound for I
I knew little or nothing. It was a part
of the Levant, most of the European
powers had a post ofce there, and I
had heard something of the wily Ie
vantine and his ways, that was all. I
was quickly to absorb a good desa
more information, for the moment you
land in Saloniki It thrusts Itself upon
you with a joyous shout and many
Pearl of the Orint.
It was midday when we entered the
harbor, perhaps one of the finest in
the world, and, taking into account its
natural possibilities, little wonder that
Saloniki is the Pearl of the Orient. The
frst impraeion is good, nothing could
be finer or more picturesque than the
general appearance of the town.
Countless minarets rise above the
bhouses, and an occasional group of
tall, stately poplars give the nedes
sary tone of green to relieve the white
mass of buildings. The town slopes
up from the sea front, the old citadel
In the Turkish quarter behind making
a good background and helping to re
mind one that this, until recently, was
a part of the Ottoman empire. Be
hind the town again stretch the seem
Ingly endless ranges of hills, tier on
tier, devoid of trees and with signs of
habitation few and far between.
The harbor itself is a fine picture
and affords an excellent setting to the
whole panoramic effect. Few types of
craft are not represented there, from
the modern battleship flying the tri
color of France, to the quaint, gaudily
painted vessel, rigged with a single tri
angular shaped sail, high out of the
water at the prow and stern, a relic of
the days when the hardy Phoenician
mariner made Saloniki his port of call
There are British, American, Italian
and Russian traders lying die by side,
and a little way out a white hospital
ship, which, in more peaceful times,
flew the house flag of the Union Castle
line. Picture all this under a tur
quoise sky, and the result is not no
The mijtary landing officer is soon
aon board and after a few words with
the O. C. troops, we commence the dis
embarkation ceremony. Yes, the best
Impression of Salonaki is to be had
from the deck of a transport-and for
Schoice the boat should be outward
Groups Talk o Street.
As we land we get a closer and bet
ter view of the nearest bulldlnlgs and
the strange crowds of people. At Saleo
alki the quayside belongs to every
body; just as the boats of all nations
come to anchor in her harbor, so do
men of every race, caste and station
came to rest on the waterside. Along
the front are shops of all kinds, one or
two of the chief hotels, and the conti
nental style of cafe is present in force.
The shops are mostly of the open
kind; that is, you are expected to do
business through an open window
while you stand on the pavement. You
will, of course, be in the way of all ps
destrians. especially as there will be
sure to be one or two interested spee
taters of your deal; but then, to stop
the trame, either on the kin's high
way or on the sidewalk, is quite pe
mlslble in Saloalkl.
Two triendsd meet In the street. they
stop, ehebange salutatteons, and an anl
mated convermsation enses. They take
up a great deal of room; but every
one respects the unwrittea law of thde
Orient and our two worthies continue
their discourse, bheedless of time and
alace. as only oCar true Oriental an
And Probably Spoke Truth.
Mlly--ten are more conceited
than women." Billy-"Nosense! Ev
ery man at some tl in his life has
told some woman be wasn't worthy of
Three Causes fo Gladness.
Bobbie's father had been out of
tow fer a fortnight and the small
lad meied him muck Upon his retrn
ebbe was at the statio to meet hlMa
ad a greettag said: 'Tpe so glad
yeou herM and 'm ben sad that oid
lYlhs me."
be. This sort of thing would be entire
ly out of place in a western land.
Should we attempt it, our fellow men
would resent it. and we should become
exceedingly unpopular. All this may
seem rather a small matter to dwell
upon; but it is really one of those pe
culiarities which make a great impres
sion on the new arrival In course of
time we grow accustomed to it, and
usually find ourselves respecting the
law of the East. Later on we, too,
will indulge in the same promiscuous
habits of conversation.
People of Many Races.
As we pass from the landing stage
on our road to the base camps it is
borne home to us that the inhabitants
are of many and varied races, and it
further proof were wanting the clamor
of many tongues would at once con
firm It. Bearded, sun-tanned fishermen,
fine fellows, who would add luster to
any stage production of "Sinbad,"
spruce, well-dressed clerks and mer
chants and hosts of ragged, nonde
script rascals mingle together on at
sides. Turkish women with yashmal
and quaint trouserings, all complete
move side by side with Greek ladies
arrayed in the very latest vogue, an(
heedless of the passing throng stride
a tall Greek priest, umbrella in hand,
with his fowing black robes and his
ample locks crowned by the quaint
headdress of his creed-not unlike an
inverted tall hat.
Crowds of soldiers of course are
there, khaki-clad English and Serbs.
Frenchmen, prominent In their new
blue uniforms, sage-coated Italians and
Russians in their tightly-belted blouse
tunics. Add to all this motley crowd
swarms of partially clad children,
whose never ceasing cry is "penny,
Johnny," and you have some idea of
what a Saloniki crowd is like. Include
the noise, smell and indescribable dirt
and you have SaloJkil complete.
Familiar Traffic Officer.
The roadway is packed with traffic.
too. Slow moving bullock carts hold
up the flying motor lorries and the
horse and mule transport of the allies
comes and goes in a never-ending
stream. Leaving the English quay, we
come to a large open space, the junc
tion of four of the principal thorough
Fares, and here the press is worse than
ever. This is Piccadilly circus, for
wherever the English soldier goes he
dearly loves to christen places after
familiar spots in the home country. It
may be a communication trench or it
may be a road or street, it is all one to
him and a name it has. In the middle
of all this is a tall khaki-clad military
policeman. With a wave of his arm
he holds up the stream of traffic to al
low our column to pass. There is
something very familiar in that majes
tic action, it is done so naturally, there
is no shadow of doubt in his expres
sion as to the signal being instantly
obeyed. Our soldier policeman is in
his element, his present job is not new,
it is child's play for him, this handling
of a few lorries and a swarm of noisy
Orientals after the traffic in Piccadilly
over the sea-or it may have been
the Marble arch-for his name and
number will be found in the roll of
honor of the London police force. He
has done a bit of soldiering since he
left Enland and now he is once again
the guardian of the public. a power to
be reckoned with.
We gladly received him as an old
friend, a link with home, and later we
appreciate his full worth when, as a
wanderer on pass, we inquire the way
to the Bank of Athens or the field cash.
ier. His sphere of usefulness does not
end there, for he It is who knows
when and where the "busses" go, for
the motor lorry is your only means of
transport to and from the town. He
has a paragraph all to himself here
and he deserves It, for he is one of the
happy recollections of a wanderer ti
the East.
On Duty Elsewhere.
An Irish soldier had just lost an eye
In battle, but was allowed to continue
tn the service on consenting to have a
glam eye in its place, says an English
paper. One day, however, he appeared
on parade without his artbificial eye.
Nolan," msaid the officer, "you are
not properly dressed. Why is your as
tifcial eye not in its place?'
"uBre," replied Nolan, "I left It Lt
me box to keep an eye on me kit while
I'm on arade."-Youth's Companion
Hia Ahmat Constant RainfalL
Cariously enough, It is in India that
we fnd the wettest town in the whole
world, according to a British agricul
tural expert in India. The town.
where there is an almost constant rain
fall, is called' Cherapunji, in Assam.
Its average rainfall is 000 inches or
8S feet a year, which is nearly a foot
a week.
Te Remove Pakit.
To remove paint from common
mwedon ahrs, saarb them with a
Mi 3eialt o washbl seas.
Strong hearts are the kind to cUlt
rate these days.
Every little war bond has an in
come all its own.
No peace is worth having that is not
worth fighting for.
These are the days when we call
a spade a noble implement of patriot
Compromising the war would be the
same as compromising unmuzzled hy
t drophobla.
Wilhelm talks loudly, but does not
disturb nearly so many people as he
used to do.
Shortage of soda water is predicted
for the summter. Oh, well, that's a
fizzle anyhow.
Fancy what a nation of bondhold
ers we are going to find ourselves
after the war!
Americans care little how Foch pro
nounces his name, just so he's a pro
nounced success.
The German dachshund has not yet
su''ee'ded in brelaking the English
bulldog's grip.
Soldlier insurance aIlrproxinates 810.
Oft).e,.(). I'ncle Sam is a good life
Insurance solicitor.
The emperor ,of As:tria was lucky
in having a mother-in-law so handy
to blame it all on.
Oil on the waters in the war zone
now means that some submarine has
gone to its long home.
What has become of the whale meat
Sand the shark leather that were to
help us enjoy the war?
Now is the time to be healthy.
wealthy and wise by rising early to
dig and work In one's thrift garden.
By purchasing one's next winter's
coal supply now one may obtain satis
factory insurance against heatless days.
The British are making a gun that
will shoot 80 miles. If they keep on
they'll be fighting this war by cable
People who let somebody else do;
their fighting for them customarily let
somebody else enjoy their liberty for
Should these tar and feather parties
keep up there will be no raw material
for feather parties during the holiday
Conscientious objectors might e
cape military service by admitting
that they are subnormal, mentally and
One way for fastidious people to b.
sure of getting wheat bread is to en
list. Nothing is too good for Uncle
Sam's soldiers.
A button famine is said to be into
prospect now. But then most women
are too busy knitting to sew on any
buttons, anyhow.
Uncle Sam has 3.000 pigeons In train
Ing for war service.' Everybody and
everything is being mobilized except
the dove of peace.
Inland Hun civilians visited by allied
bombing planes are coming out strong
ly in favor of that form of reciprocity
that works only one way.
Relports from the expeditionar~
force that there Is an ample supply o0
socks seem to indicate that the knit
ers have gone over the top, too.
This thing of digging up money ev
Sery day for some patriotic or publlkI
purpose is a painful process, but thE
Smore it hurts the more it is civilzina
It becomes necessary to contradict a
rumor that the ruthless Americans art
Strying to injure the health of Internee
I Germans by a systematic course o!
high living,
SThe Galveston News says a hen sits
Sbut that the farmer's wife "sets" the
h ben. In other words, a man in churet
I sits, but the asher "sets" him instead
of seats him.
I t is better that your child should
I have a book of War stamps than a
I shortage of fingers or eyes, or both
Spend your Fourth of July appropria
I tion sensibly.
The kalser wants $4,000,000,000 a
Speaceful Russia and $2,000,000,000 ol
peaceful Roumania. What he wokl(
Sdemand of America we haven't ciphers
I enough to tell.
Now that the government has decidd
ed to take over the wool it will be a
whole lot cheaper to lay In a suppl:
of moth balls than to buy a new over
Soat next fall.
Prisoners of war in Germany are
supposed to receive the garrison ra
I tlon of the German army. But it tha
I Is what they are getting, we are sorr:
I for the German army when it is i1
g arrison.
According to a Paris physicianl
baldness is ceased by trouble with the
teeth. Hence It would be logic to sup
pose that it he has trouble with hi
hair he should get his teeth pulled
but maybe the vice versa doesn't St.
Sweet Amre the Umr of Perverttyt.
Absr?,'actedly, I disapprove of fsh
ing; hunting I think barbarous; "bo
who wantonly treads on a worm is no
friend of mine"; and yet I fish. I do
not merely carry rod and reel; I use
them. I suppose it is like smoking;
that seems to me a feeble-minded habit
and yet I smoke. Working, too, seems
sometimes uas foolish, and yet I work.
Some pessimists have convinced them
selves that living is a waste tof time,
sad yet, so far as I have observed,
the coatinae to live. Sweet amre the
sa- paerer--*nt K. Guy, La
-_u. A8amt.
S - . . .. ,:
4 Ir C.
h A... 1 .t .. . . .. . .....' I
dr I
L. a fe -a T r
s ise.. s - w {Ji
. :c -. IVr. j :i-T . - l pr i. a
•t t io n is h!.:" f x" d ", :, e ; - .- I
fn l II . id Tia
:.: ... d ^ ! . - " " . : r i :· c -a !d "
S . .. r • . - -r , ' r :" y s ail
it.e . .: at . lbrd .e a.d m --I
,n r o
rt^ TI L - ,. -A' te - r- ra- p er ..
10 eri ea by tt r .! \f . ircrs, `t a.
4 , -.o -- o .i : - .- o,. r . :. to a, el\e
n t'ch . far . ,-e I , r: .i- r d rat f n
' i,- .- " . .- r g- -. " .
r c^,los aýp st .n tI ..| a r, te, S ae .hll
L ., ,. a- r,, . . . ; t u h ' :e. i s .* l
t.e i a ,-. ".r a: -e-hee
"tl.,T I. -Th-T e ,... -ta. : f
It .- ~..rat o-. is herey - ed a: .e i sior
--le I-a ni.ed Thousand "oi . t(;iL I
It : d .ieu in'-,:, and eresented t r-- .c
-1 : --.t.n 'l -,ares-e stcs , f the pat . value 
one hindred dulart each. Said stock shaa l
:r -"ii f "r in cash. and at such tri me, ina
Sam -ats. arh after such n.-ince :o the
,s-.r '..be. a ma he fixed of the Board,
r. I w I.: :t: -.r the same ma  e :stoed a.
n:.ie-s than par for atr d.ne or mner
d ' ,r p"-e itt actually received or purchased by
. r -i - t-rpora on. The capital stock: mar e
increasned fro time to time to one millionsha
d . "r i:- .the manner provided by e law.
sai" c-. ra.i-on shall e ved. a i a f- nd ex- . 1
'; ,," " , p. any, r t e "r , - "n p, s: o ,:o *
A er'ised bly the Board o f tDirectors, to he
I coinyoed of eight stockholders to he elected
.annuall on the second Maona of rtoher
ect.o rs appointed in this charter who shallr
ID hold their offices -until the second Mrnday
in iictPlIe, 1924. All such elec:icons shall
!D be bs a ot"A and conducted at the offce ofn
SA td c rpo.-atin under e :r upervisi n of
threc m-mniiie-mt to ibe appointed by the
Itr ,i -fi Direct ; r. " ".::e of such elec.
t:- -s e-all lie gic e q,.- publication s aa t
"e hat i fourteen tr less than fifteeen
S be-, a ern ,:te , a- e :n ile "a t er ead f -st k
I:' the - . Secre• :ar Evaery s:t-kh, b ear
S . ' ? tIed it ne --te far each share
lthe . fnr pato. rat hie catf n :p-sn r .
I I-oar. majority ofAl ther voter c: a shall
• A " .:- a tcatc- ,ccurring ai thereng he
- e h,e '-loai th e resI.gnaton r other ase.
[ , 1 -l' " , e r-i ed ',t elect : , f nr the remaitder
· ha'l - ':r fro::, : ,hr ten n, er a . iP.es tf
"c-t - the stad the remairning
lAr r u A. :: ai:ire :mat c ct direct- ltrs
a 5ic-,T, - r n hAreifedta aer at re snd lc
Tit ur tr.d Tho tendth a bolarecr tace nha, e
. r.'L- -itIr r tin , c mi tn e nt tpar atie ,,
, rhe ffdnd aire qrar u ad T arr I. acd oa ill
cr i, al.rhs agenti on ther emod n,:e ast - hea
S -ler n ecasr my bfoiredb the p BrOs ard
hane Ieen: ten the nlaaar e lf ihe ord hieyi
intresed fr 4 tine-e Ptiden t onthe om-on
Trhed b ard ..frDtreoft hereaompern, tave
ihch Ire ior eiat to as konderstde to elect.d
aec'or art! ai Aomtd r ts arecreary an d l a
Srid haer ofande n the sid ad hld ha nda th e
lb byOfi wso , lres and tary ulnd atr her oit mayf
1apint pro fro'n time h tote sucnt h ohr of fi.I
'The i I ard et nes-s-afo have pur pose and
ho iodh ig athnes r ohe on r sh al
puore. alrl , subnect to the control of the
Bard ,f Direc:-ors o , te omp hany have -
!,tr morta e, an e,  neall ,,o do .)a e thieng
i fer aloadeo necessary an dv proper n tre ay
r-,ine fton tohe du iefense of s tet Tho e de.
said oardto ti'uertor mayeve fmak eand sharet
f s.ck -a rl l ashatr oan amen od, an ia h
I adne d propert c,.ll fo r th e peura d om ag n
ch"fr. r. the sand orpof rathen. Echo shaio
Thste ishall hat e atha, toare pf.ln pi aeria e
. the re aigslos ein tthe r dintaryour of e
usri "n an t hed to seu the safmf" e eay pedig
or qr ,rdd and e nheralleytod allnrs th ing
r! eoinae fora necessary forh propoer a te a
iuchon of te bess of the rtipgoatioo Thal.
Sae also t ihes lan ter and d mer d ai hnd ae
,,r s-thold ":lerr r n ,eg .bAtic e he vcenart
avof stoc rerfor ash meor nspaent o laemont
cn the i st , affairs of i ta corporationa dire
ml aiore ha shall h t l appoien in
craion fyr the ain ur f omamy Louasnest.
ofthe bo.ard ,, rec.rs hereate ede
ARTICLE II.-Thinesric of necorporation
.teon. ma Vrhetm:,filed. chaned a r altere
d m" b dissolvedo either by limitoation or
from anyICE other cause, its affairs shall be i
I: ponted from amongst the stckholders at fi
general meerting of stoc rtholders convened for
sch purpsee ff t which mee ting no htice shall
ie given inf a the maner and time provided he
ef thit charter: and a majority in amount of
B the capital sto-rk of said company.rhpr aentei
at such meeting shall be requiste to elect.
Sid oe ,.oioners shalln remain in office n
Suntil the affaiprs of aid corporation shalld
ot resignation of one or more of said com-n
mistaion ros the vacancy shall be eilled by
pltection thde survifsin ommpistsionen
ArTIC Voa .-Thiec article and incorpor
tion hmay he modifiedaer changed or altery la
n or sid corpe oration may be dissolveuot and upaon
t compliance with law.fr the rin
ARTICLE l.-haso stockholder shall evander
P te held liable for the contracts or faults of
haid cormbiration in an e frter s outhante
bunides aand tduere the corporation on the
sh res of stocr owned bey him, nor shall any
effect of rende ng this charter null ora of
exanposing a stoholder to anery liability he
yond the unrpid amntetl recmaining due
hAnd the said cappearers moreover dcared
that, in cosequence of the foregoling ans i
I ursuant to thae authoritat in them vested by
Sthe tocboalders of said Company, they
I kmnn that in the manner prescribed by law
rand agreeable to the provisions of the chlr
ter of the said Gulf Coast Transportation
Compayn, passed bforte me, the undersigned
oieary Public. has been changed, altered and
amended, s, herein ahove set forth and
written, and they do hereby direct and re
quire that the asove stated changes and
Samendments of the charter of the rrulf Coast
Transportation Consalo be reeorded and pub.
Sisd in t e n asner psresacribdnb Ilaw to
the end that the said changes d shand
iabove set foth, as rguiads all ceseos that
mor rinatin herfafter more a aotsa odC -
iss of the vamuanc Cam ie.
N CADMLAC E - i r _ 'ork and t
V, ,1 ,,.,
-- A' Aceun aAjLTER
ARM d n cceuor to aft Mil
Gsrod St
karýlrss~reser s\ao
' ~PA!RS
807 Howard Ave. a- :.:cr --g
Expert mechanics always ready " save ya 
serve you, night and day. y, Y
Repairing, Supplies and T:r_ CABIBI
-"aPRS OrP LL i
II.:`st c*, h Ir-es paid for a. t. G runs. L.
Lk. is s: %d hand g a·ds 1 order.
stock, rr:a. .:: n.. 'me a'. ti: : gi :rit:ng
a er a. - eds, s r: gs. ^ : r dERS
::ee bedd. :.-.. S:-, . 113 Ttc hsA1
a specialty; cooking, heating and gas.>: . .
stoves; store pipe.
North Robertson and Caroadelet Wa:k - LS AND Tju
(O:d Basin) . -.
OOD- a :a andva
Want ti ":r saomrethb" De::ci.'~u - .a
Ar'no.r's Peaches, Pears. heIrre I : l cases
Ap-.co:s an- llawa::an P.ne a;.c'. 611 J~l: Street
Just arrived at .
Aliz and Verret Street.
o Second-band Furniture Bought, Sold Main l387 J
and Exchanged.
Phone Main 4106 or Drop Postal. Will Call NEW "
517-23 Chautrtr Street. HlEW EIL
~ ACK TRUNK CO., Ltd. We' an
CEO. RAPP. President trIIl
Special Attention to Repairing and
Sample Work. DIAMOND DImc s
Agents for Hartmal Warudrbe 151 BARONNE
157 Bareone St. -hae Iates I2
Berlia St Chan. Phoe Upt. 11854
Open from 7 till 9 daily and Sun- VI. J -
day. Expert auto and bicycle re
pairing. 15 minute guaranteed tVlltg
vulcanizing. Auto accessories, tires SATISFACTION
and bicycle supplies, gasoline and oils. Ford
parts. All work d-ne by exper: c-rehan::s Firestone Accelnser iss 1 -
Smart satisfactory sanitary service
at moderate rates. Beautiful hands
in respect and admiration every.
where. Let me stake yours beauti- Velour, Felt and Pu an
615 Macheocs 3ag MaBin i. Dyed sad ii
Arn appointment by phone may save you 119 UnIversity Plia
somie time.
Optimistic Thought // tio lasI
Reviewers are forever telling authors folding,. Sbes ie
they can't understand them. The AlCiers, h ng
author might often reply: "Is that my DL'NLsP'S MULTIlZI
faultf" 46 Title ousssal 11x
Whelire To Stop lIh ew
NAME Addree Ras1
114 Royal St., Wk. 7?k
Hunrietta Hotel Near_ n al c aet
SchwerIz ROOMIiG 311 Exchange Roomns llkl
HfOUSE Place !1 ms
McEvoy's Hotel 758 Camp week
Llrro lue House 411 Bienville, See ad. .
Fred Buerkle's House Exchange Alley & " s'
Phiza Hotel 25Duh
Pla5a 225
Thus done and passed at my office. ':
the City of New Orlean',. on the day, mn,..t.1
and year herein first ,ove writ:en inz the
presence of Jacob F. Baer and Ruth M.
Seiler. competent wit sses. who hereun.t,
tsgn their name, wn:t. the -aid appearer
and me. Notary, after a read:ng of :he
Witnesses: Jacob F. Baer. Ruth M.
(Original Signed)
F. W. Salmrtn, Chairman; J. A. Salmen.
Notary Public.
I, the undersigned. Recorder of Mortgages.
in and for the Parish of Orleans. State of
Louisiana. do hereby certify that the a`bve
and foregoing Amended Charter of the (;ulf
Coast Transportation Company was th:s day
duly recorded in my office, in Book 122.
Folio 376.
New Orleans. August 20th. 1918.
Deputy Recorder.
A true copy of the original now on file in
my office.
Notary Pubrllic.
Tug. 9 Sepe. 5-12-19-..(Ockt. 3.
Nature the Nurse.
The human body is so adjusted that
when attacked. it automatically de
fends Itself. and when wounded it pulls
out its first-aid kit to repair the injury.
And living organisms of the lower ani
mal world and the vegetable world are
balanced Just so.-Minneapolls Jour.
For a Rusty crew.
Hold a red-hot Iron to the head of
the screw for a shbort time and then
use the screw-driver while the screw
Is still hot. It can be removed easily.
Make Your Home
Be wi-e and save your old furniture-do
l:ot destroy it, as you will help win :te
Upholstering Club Plain
(Wide Selection of Materials.)
At the request of numerous custonetr<.
we have decided to continue this harga:n
offer during the moving season. We a
store furniture free of charge through
the renting season.
Get your order in now. and you w:.l "'e
a member of this club for all future work
We send our men to do the work at yo.ir
residence if desired. Phone, write of ca::
Estaiahe taM1s.
Mai a. Sm Camp. ea+ JIls.
Pessen t s eeames to ea edie.
Now in the 0li
Of the basts faMill
youth two, at leant, Ml
tinct. One was the
eyed hear" we use M
Sunday school; tlhe Se
tare f woonderful Ie
ance. the "eqgater, "
that ran around the
Need Yeo Woiw
The edges a theS
wear holes In yol pdat
saner. WH
PT Use, Er.
fered with
she wrniI
with a
ouragse. I
men r*I
credit fat
health. It
yo T T

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