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BEFORE AND AFTEE
I I ROLGT ScOME O 04 HECOR- OF AY - .WHAr D0 You THE PIRA'rRNlrry t3uNCH OVER COLJrSE. 1'M ALwAYS THINK I M ENCINEEI2INC _IILPA- IWANNA S-Ow'Eq. DEM LCN-EP HE II LUSPhN -NCH RoomcEY E 1tN uL -I `'-n SORT OF STUNTS3 YOU ENrEQ'rAN YOU2 FRIENQS THAT FREp HOVEL CANI EAT FOP)E O= BECAIIN CAN P0 W\T4 A CHAFING - PIS'N- gUT - 1N1I - TI A A M op A 1 CAN r ur ooD 'vl - Do A E00 Lor-O FOtc Mý~ `THEY VE HEARD ME (º III MQRLgLF- IMPOSITION ON RAISE. WEST OF 1VIE A-1 7NE I91. So MUCH AtOUT You - J H1-EIR PVICESTONS - IF YOU'RE It4 ED OF LIFE You JUST" ISIST ON''HEIR ZA'cEASONARLE AOIYou SIL Bo OF L -- NAME- YouK IVlcI ~r IN MILLINEELY ill -fu -'*i (,i' Ill 'FAIIIA· <H / .:5 7 * c tc- / r--- Bttglgi HAMLET AND THE LADY By MARY MORISON (ý, 1920. by MlcClure Newspaper Syn,.I-te.) No one w~,)ulI have recognized Iris Ybarra, the mlost bheatiful varmpire in moviedom, in the smart little tigure that sauntered into Central 'ark that bright fall afternoon. Clad in a1 dark blue suit of simple cut, a bunch of fragrant violets pinned at her ewlt. she looked like sweet sixteen personl .fled-a figure of "Spring" that has lost her way on the yearly calendar, arriv Ing In our autumnal world too late, for practical use. Iris sat down on a bench in the warm sunlight and smiled at the ha bies In their carriages. Every lady smiled back at Iris. But finally they all went home-and then Iris' atten tion centered itself on the tragic face of a man seated on all adjoining bench. lie had not noticed the bables with their smiles. All the afternoon he had been sitting there, eyeing a coin held listlessly in his hand, and at this moment, with a defiant toss of his head, be was flipping it up in the air. He leaned forward to see how it fell. "Tails." Iris heard him mutter. "1'l1 make It two out of three." He tossed again. Before he could pick up the sliver piece Iris was at his elbow, her face all puckered up with friendly concern. "Oh, don't decide It that way," she cried. The man looked up in amaze ment, but she rushed on impetuously, - IN Iris Shook Her Head. her hand on his arm-"Of course, I do not know what your trouble is, but ,I know you are planning something desperate. Don't decide it by the toss ef a coin. It seems too-well-too un ;godly, if you will forgive the term." The man gave a bitter little laugh. ?"It's all right for you to talk that way, ;lady. But what do you know about heal ungodliness-or real trouble, for ,that matter? You have probably never Ibeen closer to it than disappointment la youar new winter hat or the incon 1vealence of having your motor break down at the wrong time. I guess you 'have never had to do a thing you didn't want to do In your whole life." Iris could have told him to the con tbsry, but she let It pass. "Is It money 'you need?" she asked. "Bless your dear little heart, no," an Sthe man. "I make money mgh at the damned thing. But what "is It to you, if I may ask? Is It your bsnesasin life to go around rescauing poor desperadoes from themselves?" "Wel-er--hardly," sald Iris. "But iou see, today I'm not working." "I'Tm afraid I do not get you," he an 'ewered. "Do you ever go to the movies?" The man nodded. "Well that's my business in ltfe"-end she smiled at him naively. "I've probably seen you then," he re turned. "You do some sort of a Mary Pickford stant, I'll wager. You look the part, a11 right Congratulations I" "Doa't bother with congratulations," ald Iris. 'Tm no Mary Plckford. I'm ,ris Ybhrra, the vampire. Oh, why-" *e cried passmionaately, "why did you minld ma of It today, when I was out en a holiday, preteading I had never uent hour upon hour wreckling a home and spollang one man's life after an ethert I did so want to be a alc little wuman's-plac islinthcehom rt ed paren this afternooa." "eood lordr" exlamed tha mm, m't that tfeu r iea he west as "\Veil. I'm mh:ii you think it is -ueh a Joke." .nanpped Iris. '"Tou uook al mlost human when you i:lluh. \\'hDn I saw you flipping that coin a round you looked like ia tnride ic ite--for all the world like Hlamlet, the mela:mnholy Iuane, and --" The man stopped laughing ablruptly. "Say that againi!" he cried. ' lamwlet, If it uwere only true"' Iri a':i to to nmtllh .d to reply and he went on--"l.lstetm. Miss Vampir,. and I'll tell IIu something I ha\e never toll mayolly else. All my life It has been mry aimbition to play Il:nmlet- It's ail otii t n :i4t ohlu sIlotl, I want to so ma'chl." *'"Who are you?" asked Iris. '"I ant . yril Smith, tuhe lending man n Sf the G;aiety airls, anid I miiake my I livlng by jokes. Jokes-how I hatse thetna! I was tossing that coin to see whether I should sign a contract for this winter and live throtuh those s.ongs and dances and jokes again. "You seemn to want to solve miy prob lems, so 1'II leave it to you instead of the coin. To sign or not to sign, that is the Bquest ion !" Iris considered, and then--"Well, I signed my contract for vamping yes terday-and jokes are not a patch on homewreck ing." "All right, lady," said he, "jokes it is." Iris Ylarra and Cyril Smith looked at each other in the deepening shadows of Central Park. Across the Mall a big hotel loomed up invitingly, its hun dreds of windows aglow, shining down on them like hundreds of friendly lit tie stars. A sudden idea flashed into Cyril Smith's mind. "I say--do you like tea?" he asked. "I do." answered the vampire, em- I phatically, "although the public likes to think of me imbibing highballs by the dozen." Across the tea table, half an hour later, Cyril Smith had another idea. Life was moving fast for the matinee Idol. lie kept it to himself for a few min utes, while the orchestra played the soft strains of "La Boheme" and their teacups were exchanged for raspberry colored ices. Then he burst forth- "Don't think I'm crazy, lady," said Cyril Smith. "But, are you married?" Iris shook her head negatively. "Well - er - have you anything against getting married?" he con tinued. "A vampire's place is in the home," she answered demurely. "My home?" he asked. This time Iris Ybarra gave her head a decided nod in the right direction. SEASONABLE FOODS. The following is something a little out e: the ordinary, but a dish which uses left-over bits of chicken and furnishes a tasty dish: Chicken Pancakes. - Remove all bits of white meat left on the frame work of roast chicken. Take the bones, skin and giblets of the fowl and as much chicken broth as will cover the whole. Water may be used if there is no broth. Add an onion, cut fine, a piece of carrot and aimmer an hour or two. Strain, remove the fat and thicken with flour and butter cooked together. Remove from the fire and stir in the yolks of two eggs beat up with the juice of half a lemon. Pour this sauce over the prepared chicken and let it get cold. Make two very thin pancakes, cut out of them eight pieces five inches long and four inches wide and put them aside. Spread the pieces of pancake on a big dish and cover each with thin-sliced tooked bacon. On the bacon set a large tablespoonful of the minced chicken, fold the pancake over, seal with a lit tle beaten egg white, crumb them and bake a pale brown in a well-buttered dish. Serve hot on a napkin. Philadelphia Butter Buns.-Make a sponge of one cake of compressed yeast, one-fourth of a capful of water. one cupful of scalded milk and one and one-half cupfuls of bread flour. When light add one-foarth cupful of butter, melted, two egg yolks, one-half teaspoonful of samlt, the grated rind of a lemon and about two cupfuls of flour. Knead antil smooth and elastie. Cover close and set aside to double in bulk. Turn upside down on a board, rol into a rectangular sheet, spread with soft ened batter, dredge with sugar and clnnamon and sprinkle with carrants and roll a a jelly roll Ct into inch pieces an inch and a quarter long. This amouant will make 16 buns. Butter the pn in which they are to be baked. dredge wel with brown sugar and place the bns. When light, bake care tflly net to barn on the bottom. The sgar and batter should glase the bot tom f the boas Thrse ea oror table spoonfuls of butter and half a cptult e brown supr will be needed lo the bottom e tLe pea. WANDA-ROSE By MILDRED WHILE. (Copyright, 1920. Western Newspaper Union) The little girl who had been wander ing uncertainly about the corridor of the great office building paused at last before a glass door. "James Lorrimer," she spelled audi bly ; "Attorney and Counselor at Law." Then the little girl opened the door and peeped inside. A young woman bending over a type writer looked up and smiled reassur ingly. "That's Mr. Lorrimer, Isn't it, sit ting there in the farthest room behind a desk? I'll go and find him myself." "Who sent you in here?" he asked. "No one sent me," the little girl quietly returned. "I just came." She seated herself in a wide chair at the opposite side of the desk. "I came by myself on the street car; I found your name last night among the lawyers in our telephone book. It's a business visit and I brought all the money in my bank to pay you. I've got over a dollar. Please tell me how to get un adopted." "To get unadopted," he repeated. "So you don't like the adoption busi ness, eh? Well, how did it happen? And what Is your name, young lady?" "I'm Wanda-Rose," the child an swered with dignity, "and I don't like being adopted very much. It happened when the beautiful lady visited our orphanage. She liked me bemause I made her smile; it had grown very hard, she said, for her to smile, so she managed with the directors to adopt me and took me home with her. She was the first mother Id ever had. Some one found me long ago in the orphanage garden, when I could hard ly talk at all, and what I called myself wounded like 'Wanda,' so that's the name they gave me. My beautiful lady added Rose; she says I'm like a rose to her. But, please, will you make me unadopted ?" The big man got up and lifted the tiny figure to his knee. "I'm afraid that I don't understand all this, Wanda-Rose," he said, whimsi cally. "If your beautiful lady is also kind, why wish to be 'unadopted?'" The child raised reproachful eyes. "As if I'd ever wish to be," she said. "It's for her sake that rm doing it. So that he will come back again." James Lorrimer shook his head. "I will have to ask you to exDlain further. Wanda-" "lose," she finished, severely. "He went away two years ago; you see he was my beautiful lady's husband. Ellen, that's the cook, says that they were very halpy together until my lovely lady's sister died and she took her little boy to raise. She was so fond of tlhat boy; he was delicate, El len says, and my mother-I call her mother, you know-had to stay with him a great deal. The boy's name was Roger. and Ellen says that my moth er's husband got very 'noyed about Roger. An' he'd talk cross when he wanted her to go some place an' my mother couldn't because of Roger. an' she'd cry, and then by an' by her hus band went away, an' my mother told Ellen he was never coming hack, an' -he never did." The lawyer arose abruptly and put the child from him. His brows were drawn together again and his gaze was darkly piercing. "Well?" he asked. Wanda-Rose settled herself again quietly in the big chair. "Well, Rog er's father married after that, Ellen says, an' lie took Roger away; an' my mother used to cry a great deal, she was so dreadfully lonely. Not for Roger, Ellen says, but for her husband. He didn't know that she was lonely, of course, or even that Roger had gone; he Just kept on staying away. Then my beautiful lady began to visit the hospital and orphanage, an' brings us toys an' roses, an' she called me 'her rose.' I liked to make her laugh; she had such a pretty laugh-like birds singing when you hear them in the morning. An' one day she took me home with her to be her little girl. But I couldn't keep her laughing because she cried so much over the photograph In the frame in her room; an' I asked her was It her husband's photograph and was he ever coming back? She just put her head down then and cried harder than ever an' she said: 'Never, darling, now-I'm afrald.' So I thought that 'now' meant me-that he'd never come 'now' you see. 'cause I was here -like Roger. An' he'd gone away be muse of Roger-or Roger Is what started the trouble, anyway, Ellen ma. So I came down here to get un adopted. Lawyers do such things, don't theyr Wanda-Rose paused "You ought to be gladder to do it than anyone else," she mid, shrewdly. James Lortime- stoed for a hug tie. leakla dujmg.I the street he little waiting girl, and his face was very tender. "So you'd give your own happliness for the sake of your beautiful lady. Wanda Rose?" he said. "And do you think that she could still find happi ness with a husband who had been so, unkind? For if you do, we are going together. you and I" The child sighed happily. "She'll want us both," she said, "be cause. you see, she loves uIs.' "Me?" asked the big m:an. The one trenuloius word was all that hie could say. W;tnda-ltose nodded c,)ntidlently. "She told me that sh lov ied you. Th'at s u lhy I thought you'd I'e glad to kn io . hen I hiullite llyou ) 11 t ill the relhpho'nc hook " RETURN TO THE BEGINNING? Hard to Foretell Result of Changes Which the Old World Is Fac Ing Today. That this has been a time to disem barrass ourselves of superfluities and get down to essentials is so obvious that we don't need to have it pointed out to us. yet there Is a good deal of preachment on the subject, according to "The Point of View," in Scribner's. It is entertaining to get the different points of view. One woman writer is jubilant over the promise of a new Utopia, a simple world of few or no .etrvamlts. few clothes (and thosh made very short in the skirts), moderate food and modest entertailnments; in short, a general reduction of the cares of the body. "Oh, destiny," she cries, "hell) us to recover our lost democrat Ic simplicity !" Another, more radical, quotes those who say that we must "dip Into the primeval," that all our "miserable lit tle civilization" must go, and we must find ourselves back at the beginning of things, hoping, after some eons, to climb up again-presumably-the per fect civilization. According to this melancholy prophet all that the world has painfully learned through the eons of the past is to go to the scrap heap; not only the civilization of the body, but the civilization of the soul. I don't believe it! Mortify the flesh as we may and must, our souls and minds are not going to the scrap heap. When, indeed, has the spirit of mankind ever mounted higher than in the wreck of so much that has been dear? No, we amay be obliged, and doubtless to our souls' good, to bake and brew-did I say brew? The expression is archaic and will soon become obsolete in our bone-dry age-to cook, then, to sweep and dust, to wash and iron and sew, but in relearning these household arts we shall also practice the virtues of thrift, of perseverance and energy and self-sacrifice; and the high virtue of patriotism will become more than ever a part of the texture of our souls. Nor shall the civilization of the intellect perish. Only we shall not have time for the unessential or the unworthy. But this emergency comes home to many women who are no longer able to perform hard manual labor. Serv antless, they flock to the hotels, which become veritable "Old Ladies' Homes." Foregathering in these places of refuge, they think sometimes, but less often than one would imagine, of their household treasures-the old mahogany, the china, the pictures, the family clock, which has passed the time of day with three or four genera tions, all now packed away in the stor age warehouses. Power Over Snakes Brief. It is a curious fact that the snake charmers of India change their vie tims every year, letting loose the snakes they have had for exactly a year, to the very day, procuring fresh ones to take their places. The super stiton In the family is to the effect that their power over individual snakes becomes ineffective after exact ly one year. They cite as proof the fact that a venturesome female snake-charmer once attempted to keep a particularly fine specimen beyond the specified time. The result was fatal; the woman died from the creature's bite. Thla odd belief could be easily explained by the fact that, knowing this legend, the woman lost her conflidence.--Froma the Wide World Magazine. CHABTEB OFP PINE EDUCTION COM PANY, INCOlPOEATED. United States of America, State of Lou islana. Be it known, that on this 14th day of April, 1920, A. D., before me. C. G. Klein, a notary public, duly commis sloned and qualified within and for the parish of Tangipahoa. state of Louislana, and if the presence of the witnesses here mnatter named and undersigned, person all)y came and appeared, the persons whose names are hereto subscribed who declared that, avalllag themselves of the prov slons of the laws of Loulisiana. and more particularly of acts No. 2S6 of the acts of the General Assembly of Leohlama of 1914, relative to the formatiea sad orgaalsatioas of corporatios, they have eevenanted snd agreed, sad do by these preests eev . rit here.:ifier i "ii0. Is --o, i .,11 jj tli 'h. 1:. uI I : . enl') rratL ll ill .l 11,n , h \ I ) l 1 tl, i .~ f r IIt,. oI,.'.t- ani purt l .' -.". wtilh 11h, .i" l .ll o .11u1 ul r 1h." un.1r,",Ic _.lt otlll \ ;I T I 1 l) 1 1 T I I. , lt i. Ibr- i f \ IIT I i' II I I Ii " l' I . lIll. -I\il .il ,Iii I 1I- i tli-r. t a , ll - h *i l hI.r I'1,:"lr.i L r t o ne ",lll;Ill i. Il 11il li. 'r . " purl... f". I. 1 iii 'LII.! 'Hi -u11 I.,i.- io our, r Ipol .\1 l .1 IL : 1 r II . ".11 I Ti l r. , flr 1 hi h i r. I , IL. , .rl.ll r ti Io nl I L I sll'II-. I' ItIl . r,. , r. l:1 l II, i lII aInt. r, tort.f kilnI . l, i i rit.tii I .'l, ll 'li. ;nli I IIthr -i i ii.LihLI I.1 , i . lll, . orl ll s.e i lr,, , l i othl e, i.\Ir. l'illl. Ar a11 I ll. t . li-ItilL . a utio l .ll , r t . lf ir ofi H;L tI ''l .ll:I- r .llt , l ll.' :Ili n r t h" IIL' i . :IllI to I t lit t a t u- Itr. 'i-. flurp,*.,tini l. r -rli. ,.h rlut . nl i d oth.."r inuerml' .l1t" :1lll to II-,r+ I. it alid l "11 . t 'ri, -:I ,. l'o a or I :" IIt- i ,."le. t lIt l I . 'a d l l th,,r I 1.II IiL I1 rf f Ir lL .fn , I ri t I' . n ,.Lr t oilh rt I ... 'io nI r l I'. r", t, a 1 .l ." IsI. ' o r I' ,LLntL-. ,Ii ter ' . ' '-l Irf i' i.a lsr '.l n. supplie'- (I, oPrve for llie i n..',.'e ary iti 1'"e Ir:ll-;ltion tot it. h Ii ,I' llrlu ,. r: ,;2 Ilae.'r.a I, l o l Ih ' bu ..- mla .w ill -r" Ildi ,, .ry1thi:ne " l ,e.- . or. i it Inhr in ltei "l i., n : N Int rll , . L l.st C. . op u :a . ,.ar. ,-. h. hold. -. i 1.l ho ds. l lt, hoill Lf to l". N .toi. 'k o lf otlli.r ul ooIpa i.s. :t.n rightl, trade ilcar]- andi all other in-tril Il.It l' I ecL s -.ry ia tn tllill, . ri, ns I iol, of il t .ItTl It 'l.: III. lThe miuL t of l spital itok hall h.e to hun.drS.d andr fifry lhoi Ilf (1i r e s : sto N it t. l i dl loll:Ir .l Slto'k of thi trporailllo. ;ias h io . ancr"i , to :11.v swtn t ot l "a t''dinglr i t l' o i limall AltTic'ri'i : V. rho nl.tNlhr of - lir'- of . pitl.. te k shall our thouandfivd forty (14a , shares. of the pIr vain, of $101 'Itll.f It. Smith. nina'te.' htandred ana (stachne). N. ~ora'an, 3. I. Weaver. w.ltI'n L. VI. Th. lo,'tiol of it< dlo - i i ornhall toe Nd sbscribed before e thisr Tlahn. :dayt of AIll 1ii0na. .'r'Il.PE VII. "'hS . iEEd of durCtion -- - .CltLP: VIII. The number of dire-CR rt.' of thi. coruiorat. shall of T severr I:Ll lthe ulnl.s anld pof t officei addressLs of thr idirdatars sel~Ictd to serve for the first year r or l until the. ir sure L.ors aure ,llected a on qullifitedf aranl as follows: A. I.Ulris, tl02 Ilierd ia t lank Illdak.. Newof frthe - Ila'n:sa'. ia.: W . I. Smlitll. 70" Ili al-erni IIlnk Iral l y.. New (irleall . .Ii ; .ll. .. Weavetr. Kent1ood. La.: .1. .. Thames. Kentwood. I.:1.; N S. ('utrr. Kentwood. I.a.; N. .o'reau. 8'_rsi iaronne St.. New Ilrlaeans. Lh.a. .AlRTIC('l E fIX.--The nlailan lt ta pol st of fire address of the scbscriters Ito the articles of incorporation aornd the nums erlv, of shares of stock 1eacrh arter, to- take areit :ft follows: J. A. Thalmes. Kenatwood. .sal.. 4211 shares.: N. . ('utrer. Kentwood. L.a.. 14lai c shares: A. Luria. thew Orleans, I.e 19:10 shares. Stat be of Lord ulsanoa. Parish of Tangipa Iho. sworn to and lesubscribed before me this 14th day ,of April. 19orr SitIned): ('. ;. KLINE. Not ary Purpolie. N. oture of two thousand, five hundrred shares (2by it ) hares. J.L. Weadinver, four thousernd and forty (4o40di shares. Walton Ite Smith, nineteen hundred and fiftly (la0) shares. (Sin of : N. or moreau, JcaB.B. Weaver, Walton It. Smith. Sworn to and sud bo ribes aned before me this lltion day of April. 10 d o.er of PECY S. BENEDICT. Maferredy -13upon or0-27 June 3-10. At o CHARTER HOt M. LATH HIEADING COMPANY. INCORPOR.ATED. Mof 91e of the ouieist. Part of Teou rre bo TIE ' e it known. That on thik of 17th filty- of the month of n:ays.,u the year of lour Lord nineteen hundred and twenty, before rle, Hienry 1. lxourg, at tery lpub lie duly con toc siond anstol qualif bed re stnd for the parish of Terrebonue, state aoreseid, and in the pred sarne of the wit nesses hereinafter named an.: undersigned personally of one and dolpeared the sev eral persons whose namlts are hereunto ubsrllol ed wer shall hae thae riht availingspose tof his lto unf the laws of thre tairste of Louiferedia relatme to the otheformatio of of trporcorporations eandelly of Act 2st7 o fro14 they do hereof suchy form themserouhlv thes, their associates and suceessors into a .or plration under the following conditions which they hereby adopt as their articles Sinorporatf diret or to pcharter, to-witd shares: lt their booI.- The nas how nd style ol thi coorporation shall be "Houma Lath & Ileading ('omnpany, Incorporated" and unId'er said name it shall have *'orpor:te istnll be authore to bein bsineyear s from and beofter his date unlesrn as sooner dissolved; its donicile shall be in the city of New thousrleand dolla.; rs tation and all stolegal proce shall shall be scrvibed upon th presiden;t or then hins absenc fe upo the secretaryll of treasurer ofAR this corporation. ARltTt'LE II.-The obje.ct and purposes for which this corporation Is formed and the nature of the businetocoldss to be arried on by it are hereby declared to be: The manufacturing, marketing andof the selling of laths, headings, and other article and cothe modities from cypress and other tim erond the buying of anuary 92, lands. suh amps. and other property; the oper by dra tionhe of one or more stores commisart les, ffnd other merantile establishmeents; the operating of tremways and narrow-gauge frtboard et dirwetrs et thts corplra. I- h b\ ,, ,t, o , i. , . I, I T I.. 1.I l - I. h r ,i IT 1 rr. ",r . 11..1 It r I- h I .., .1 tIT; 1 'i r . 1 ) \ \ t I r , ..1 1 , - I. : . 11, I hliiI -n . I'il .,,h.. of , )112. 1 t "1, 11 I . -.-1 1 ii1 .I t 1 1 1 r 2 . or nll l 11th I .I... .1t -r r. . L"- .1 , ..2 11! t lr .I ! " 1.. l' I - ri , 1.1, ,v *'tT .1 , '.1 ,i, .r ... lr.. 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W a kill, Ti'h .1ll... rel.. r- t. this- ."orpor.or tion h . rl, I .1111 111) ; 1.-r t ,1r I1i llll" thii ),l1)i1) ll i l .I stn. I r.,-i., ! l,,ly ,1h6* l..ibl.t ,1r I) t I ,l t hi .1 II. h "r,, lhe " *II :,l r1 . 2 ll( tI. S.nli- Il-ll. lIi r it .10l k 1i)I-, rt rleion li-t. (l rigil.,l -1t u*.1 4 h1llo0 Fil lito . 70_ I b 'l ru-Ti, il .'ri i Iblii. Nfi, Olr!,;tllfi. .ii ,I2 T.itl_. il.r1.; I 'r' h: . N ;.. n irl tan . I.:I.- l *l i 23 ;l t fli f' ,: ii t r*. . L onid:lis C I ;uni rf ilol2 . :in I.1. . w i .* i : 12 1th : it ~h , . :. '- il li. f w t ri i . o.... I ... ..r II. 1140 I \ 111"ll' ' llkh·a .-. Nit:-ru Publi. 'I h-rK-t rIt i i that the.% tUI rgoin ol of iit. l' or2.2:tion ti fil, i. illa f L uth & lrI.l in. oi'.. li in,. hao t i, s lt ' , * i dli ie ll. r4:3ordfd hil 2434 ofth if .i in boIk t"e. folio f ii,'- Iyns hand 1ii l1 or:ri l:ol4 s.:.it at the ,2it of ,w l.orle ,. uls. :i.. this ......dayli of . . .. ..... .\. 0I . 11r . il$1 i sdt EM1l.F: .I. T.PON..TITi. AITlrd.r of lortgages. i:ir-i of oth rlea. I.r if. l a.ie I a Miay .7-July 1. ('ll IIRTER IIF ll NTI .RTR .'IN r X (' K-I0N 1'OMPAN . IN('. 'I .iltd Statei of .i\nl riern. State of Lou irirna. lPari i of ir..rlhla . ity of od rNew Iltl*. ln. Ir h it known, that a iio this 22liunder I:llay of t o Illth. ll of Luay', il the year iof our Lordll one Illthousand nint. huIndLred ial( tlwentVly. htfore me. John J1. Itlilelly. l olltary n utbI,liah in and for the parish ol ll rln,"1. statille of L.ouis.illn. duly commis ioled land il lhifierd, and in mthe prefsene of the witnesses hereinafter named and uodersilinedl. ipersonlliy came and api peared the several persons whost, names are hereunto subh.ribed. who declaring that desiring to form a corpo ratlon unde the laws of the state' of Louinlana. and particularly Act '7il of 1914. they have Icovelnanted. . agreed anvd ound themselves fort a 'orporationll upon the following terlms., conditions and stipulations. which the said aipeireri hereby adopt as their charter, to-wit: o AltTit'IL. 1. The name of this corpora tilon shalll e lPont Ihartrain Excursion I'impany. Inc." anll under such name uit Ishnll have poweir and authority to con trac't. ite and hid le tned to .lise a (orpor tel, seal, to hool, reive. purchase. alan en itl if.ll. Mortigage, pledge. hypotheate'i er ipropertyl real. personal or ll xed to ei aimike aln ifue Ionds. to borrow and lend nOil fi, land to gi've the necessarly security therefor:i to make and e'stulish by-laws, rules illl l rilegulntion for tle management of it affirs as maily be deemed necesstar :ilt proper. and llnerally shtall have and possess all the powers. rights. privileges and Illmmunities which corpoporationsi arte .unrd lllay hIereafter I al thorize' d to pot - . os under the ionstitution alnde laws ofr this stale. andl partlicularly Ait 2o7ni of 1t1L: it l s : i have powelr to vest in its hio;ird of directors all or f er l ortporate powers, subject only to such restrictions ias ny he naiied in thits charteir. AIrTI('.I.E 1. This c'orpioration, unless sooner dissolved. hall f exit and c onltinue for il period of nirety- nine years from ta ic aftenr the lldate hlrof. its domicile shaill be in the city. of t New Orleansi. where il citationsl or other laol lrd ocess lsihll, he served upon the pretident, or in his absitnce on the secretary of the ror pa ny. .\rtTIn I LEr Ill. - lThe objects a nd pur po Is for which -This cIorporiltion is or on by it. aIre hereby delafred to hIe: To operater for frelht and orr passenger hbodies of water adji tntl to the city of New Orhins the gasoline propelled boat "Lillie n I": to renlt, leahse and charter said boat for freight and pas-ianger soer vice and to dlo and enlgage in atny other rbusiness coinneted with. growing out of. germane or infidental to any of the pur lposei h oelre inah rove set forth or ontelm pinted by the charter. oratiii Lhon inl , herebnin d and y t five th serd dolhr:t, divided into bey (el) bs harei. oart the pr vlue of one htndr. ld dollarsn ealch, lao d all of lid tok i t o be elcefom aniot Itock sai s solek lrshall atp paid for in ealh or thaor trdone r property actoalld retorved. Thall ec froi onghall have the42 rhn t tao orenI. e b us. cline.s when oiftl per ct d of tre s saptla stock shall have erye of thIoraed, and t riht i' r hllrvld to inliriea, se. th allatnt of it apitnl astoct up to hl. sun all twaentl. tlhousand dol oln the books of the ioiepanr on the ou repnder of the outstandin 'ertifh'ates and Anryaant to luch rlo oa the board of dire'.tors shay preslerdb ta. .ARtTIC'LE V.-The fu.iness of ohis dl porecitor shall bc rpataiod and I ile of lhe corporaee Iowmers shall be heted in a boiprd of thron dernators, onl of whom shall coPstitule a quc r aUl for the treans witled for that purpose. The ro:rd of di er a presidpent a viscn-preident and n aIveretary-tr;asrr, thn offle oif secretary and treau re r bwihng combined. The board treaure, whieh Nld bIoarld shallsev (Ii \- IT - : ý " . I ! . .. , t , f t t, t khe ,,_ '",. , t, tl,ir., or untio p .. n thel "w'"ond T' - " , -' , - I nIa entitled to " 'i'. "" r , -, T i.r'on or by I t manI orOlP an d I..' ' ,'I i , 11111 . il2 7 Ioif1+11 t or .. mini, fort .',' Ito, .\. ',;, .of II k r l , .Th the pa i h ., - ,~uId I rN n ld 1.t t t tý .," ',r.,lot on the n L 4M ". ,, t, , u r .'halt any a lr ,. r.a " ",1"V I t. t n',', ,l ,.' ] h,, t i.lrlir nuill orex lpl. . I-, . I t,, .11 N li taility Pb* ,y 'i.. 'ti til a n r rII k. I thu. I d.,,.-. il , 1 , rd) y i fft a .a.' "' ' " t r ' ,i i .. ,of h oor s f o.y i-l t. i :. l~ r... irt,. i f Joieph A. Cal7 li. ."i l h n ,n i t. \,h i h ereunto utg ll.ilh,' . ith Alld a pn arpr at nd me tin . uir t or a .1 n." radi ng . of the •i \. . €;Ihlba,.h Wb1 * .1r- ye.a fii i IM 0 al. No.tary P one if not no Fru lit Jrs .W siii'.. .t".t ra. 4 far I ah" i,:irith of O .rsens, doto i I.ii-jit.'i, daIo h,.tr,. eprl p to t 11 i wihlIa e tlll flar.t,',ii 'horre'r of Ps ctlh.. Iralil In "lr.u l lnli I' IIltatiiy, linc." was 1k tl dluly re.a rda.d in lily office I. lth I 1'24i. fallo ...... New lIrletii.. I.a.. \lay 2.41. 1950. 6'iantd : luarILE J. LEONARD, D. .A tru,. coQaOy. JJN.. J. REILLIy, 'May 27- ly 1. HEAR The NEW EDISON and you'll buy one, if not now --later. The ise 541 BARONNE St"1 Fruit Jars Glass or screw tops with rubbers, Half gallons, $1.45 Quarts, $ .95 Pints, .90 Ice Cream Freez ers Arctic Tri pie motion, 2 Quart, $3.2 3 Quart, 385 4 Quart, 4.75 6 Quart, v.90 8 Quart, 7.50 10 Quart, 9.75 Theo. J. Lala Teche & Slidell Ave.