OCR Interpretation

The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, September 22, 1921, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1921-09-22/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

Constantly Active Volcano Is Re
doubling Its Efforts.
its Ever.Lighted FiresTint the Clouds
and Sky With Rosy Glow Which
Led to Its Being Known as "The
Lighthouse of the Mediterranean"
According to Ancients Strcmboli
Was One of Forges Where Vulcan
Made Jove's Spears.
The constantly ativhe v, anu,
Stromboll, on Strrnbull ijl:tr;d in the
Mediterranean, seentls to i, rlhetli:g
its efforts lately, and the tJ{.tI trri
fl ed lahabitants are h-iol!ig ti eta
selves in readiness to ti.e lt al:: t
any moment should the da;l.e-r :rta
the molten rocks and sulphurous g--es
lasuing from the cr:atr thrc:rtel rl.heir
lives and their homes, di-l';, les
"The circular cune of theo !':nl,
which forms the island of Strne!ll.
and the six other i-slts of tie 1.11,:irl
group comprise a conneeg:ig l;,k Ie
tween Vesuvius on the Intll::tll of,
Italy and Elna en SlIly. TI- "o!
canic wrath of thlse three tr hty
mountains is partially re.Ion-q i e fr
the terrific earth shudderhlns atr Mes
sina and in other parts of Sicly and
Italy," says a bulletin of the National
Geographic society from its heanhdiar
tees in Washington.
Vulcan's Forge of the Ancients.
"The situation of the Lipari grou{
on a map suggests the idela tha:t they
are the stars which Sicily saw from a
terria blow In cosmic tinmes n tihe
tip of her nose, inflicted by the cwrath
flu boot of Italy. Stromboli Is living,
up to this figurative excuse for her
elstence by keeping her fires hurning
night and day, and throwing her lurid
light on the Italian' and Sicilian hrl
"On this mountain which rlses about
8,000 feet above sea level and about
6,000 above the floor of the sea, ac
cording to the ancients, was one of
the forges of Vulcan or which he
hammered out the scepter of Jove nnd t
the shields and spears of the gods. ()n
Its precipitous slopes Aeolus, the godC
at the winds, In company with his six
sons and six daughters was supllesed'l
to have held revels and in the cav
ernous sides of the mountain to have
confined the blasts.
"In medieval times the belching c
crater of Stromboll was be-lieved to be 1
the entrance of Purgatory.
"About a thousand feet from the i
top of Stromboll there is an opening
from which steam constantly issues t
ead hangs In a smoky-looking cloud
above the mountain. Ordinarily it is
pelble to climb up to the opening
and look over upon the black floor a
through the cracks of which smoke Is- t
and the red-hot lava hisses, bolls
sad sputters, the 'cooking' of the F
earth's interior resembling more than E
anythtag else the boiling of a larget
pet of mush. As the huge bubbles G
brst, lava Is thrown high in the air. !t
kmetimes the fire b the earth quick
ea, as it has been doing recently, and
than the hissing of the steam may be n
heard many miles out at sea and the
lava boils over the side of the Cone. iL
Uke Man-Made Lighthouses.
"Stromboli. unlike the volcanoes '
that experience Intense paroxysms of
aettety followed by long periods of
repose, offers one of the best examples
et the continuously active volcano.
Stndlag alone in the sea, it is visible
1w almost a hundred miles. its ever
ighted fires tinting the clouds and the
sky with a rosy glow, which has led
to its being known as "The Lighthouse L
at the Mediterranean.' Its light, how
ever, is not constant In its Intensity:
drt the sky is almost a bright red,
wMh then decreases to a faint glow,
ely to be followed again by the ji
height light a
"In this resnpect it resembles the tc
lshlag liglhthouses which are com. tl
Sbt coasts the world ovej, and in T
reaty it is used by sailors In the fi
MeIterranean In lighthouses of the pc
made klad the flashes come at at
ruliar intervals, one of the beacons Il
big differentiated from another by ut
the length of time between the flashes.
Utremboi, in this respect maintains w
l tndIviduality, for it glowings are I
very irregular, varying between one ti
ean twenty flashes per second, the In- F
teity also varying from time to p4
in studying the flashes m
of the mountain igve
the steam accumulates H
lava In trying to force its
puthee back the scum on the Io
and leaves the surface of the de
in s masi exposed to view: when ft
Sthatbbble hau barst with a roar the at
agan darktens the surface, in Ix
M seace a which the sky glows ti
S he little town of San Vincenzo M
- otrebell In about sixteen miles
m te Straits Meats.n The sur- mi
Mending contry Is fertile and cot- th
n. wln and Uga sre reaised. The s'
Saitain sides yield slphur and ml
pumlee stone." me
Soman Sentenced for Throwing Acid.
Convicted for assault for hav!n F
:thrsn adcid ainto the'face of Miss Lu
lle Gallagher, a school teacher n0 ab
emmeei Arl., Mrs. Anna Irene Hop of
ki n was sentenced to fltotn 5 to 1 c
v wrs fin the state ,rlson. In .S,Rer;
cemrt in Prre5-tt. Ariz.
Weman, Lovely Womana.
t taks a wManu longertomake up *
h* Mind tba It does to make up her the
born but with either she usally gets rli
ht aube Is ai tg at.--lolrida Tim P
. I ast
Ub Uhh-IeIdl- W.drr,, . :e
: thNgout the dey it T I'uew
· wby the member ha reduced Mbrd
- on
Natives Demand Neutralization
or Return to Great Britain.
s Declare Island Might Again Be Used
h as Airplane or Submarine Base
e Against Allies-Two Years More
Will Be Required to Complete De.
struction of Fortifications and Im
provements Which Cost Germany
50,000.000 Gold Marks.
The ,,ople of I lhIih ,tland have sent
a iPtirint to th ,. I .a ue of Nations
asLh ig for neutralizatilon of the island
under Iprot,:tion of the league or re
annexaltion to treat Britain. They ex
Iprtss high hope that the league will
reli:eve them of Grnllll control. which
nunatves of 1tell.,land born under the
Brlttlih ilg declatre to be highly of
fensive and in vloia~,n of many of
the terbis of the agreement under
which England ceded the island to
Germany in 1S0 in exchange for Zan
A cornintt, e of 60 residents of Hell
gol]ndl, corilinlng rtepresentatives of
narlons orga'nizations of the island,
visited Perlin. under the chairmaniship
of Au list Jtuchlenz. and conferred
with the allied disarmament commit
tee. in an elYort to correct what they
declare to be the great error of the
allies in lIving HIellgoland to Ger
many under the Versailles treaty.
Natives Encouraged.
Recently the natives of Heligoland
were much encouraged by the report
of Chief Engineer Savers of the Brit
ish admiralty, who, after investigating
the destruction of the fortifications of
HIellgoland, now in progress, was al
leged to have declared that the island,
exen after being dismantled, should
be taken from Germany, to prevent
Its possible refortiflcation for use as a
submarine and airplane base.
Th. dle(truction of the fort and na
val harbor of HIeligoland Is progress
ing under the direction of allied ofl
cers, but two years more will be re
quired for the complete destruction of
the fortiflcatlons and improvements
upon which Germany expended 50,000,
000 gold marks. The cost of destruc
tion, which Germany also has to bear,
is estimated at 4,000.000 gold marks.
Germans working on the dismantle
ment were sent from the mainland,
and the islanders say the German ot1
cials are endeavoring to colonize so
as to outvote the native population.
The native Hellgolanders, however.
hold the balance of power, having
elected six of the nine members eo
the island council.
Deported During War.
The civilians of Hellgoland were all
deported to Hamburg during the war
and were given papers showing them
to be of English birth. They were
watched as spies. In January and
February of 1917, when Cuxhaven,
Emden and Wilhelmshaven were
frozen In, the Hellgolanders say the
German submarines operated from Hel
Igoland alone. Consequently they in
sist that the base is so important to
the peace of the world that It should
not remain German territory.
The failure of Lord Salisbury, Brit
ish prime minister at the time Hell
goland was ceded to Germany, to
stipulate that Heligoland should not
be fortified by the Germans is pointed
out by the Islanders, who say the Brit
ish cfficials were so eager to acquire
Zanzibar and carry out Cecil Rhodes'
Cape to Calro scheme that they per
mitted a menace to the British navy
to be created.
Workl:men Find Guns After Fruitlee
Military Search.
Workmen officials at Vienna have
just turned the laugh on the allied
military controd commission In re
tallation for two searches made of
their co-operative bakery for arms.
The British officer In charge, unsatis
fled by a first Investigation of, the
premises, returned wltlh a large force
and opened a number of heavy cases.
He found them filled with brass tags
used in the distribution of bread.
Next day the workmen procured
warrants and went to the house of a
man named Novotny, a high ofclal of I
the Association of Officers of the
Front. They got five machine guns Is
perfect condition, a number of rifles, a
quantity of hand grenades and am
Husband and Wife Staged Fatal DuelI.
Mrs. Doyle lngle, twenty-three yearsn
old, of Arlington, Tex., was shot to
death, and MacKinley Ingle, thlrty
five years old, her husband, was prob
ably mortally wounded in what the
polle said was a duel between the
two at the Ingle farm.
Miners Buried In lee Eight yonthe.
Held In an icy mausoleum for eight
months, thaws led to the discovery ef
the bodies of Herbert Watherworth
and Frank Tyler in the mountains 80
nliei from Salt Lake City, Utah. The
men were buried in a snowslide last I
(October. c
Fatal I Tumble to Malt Flying Over City.
Flying over Paterson, . N. J., prob
ably will be prohibited as the resumlt I
of tie dleatihs of Lieut. William Coates
and Mrs. John Brady, who fell 2,000
feet I n  alrplane at the Preakness
iylr.g tield, near the city. e
Honey Mentioned In ble
There are rateresre to hm la
he lBible, In the sacred books e t he
Endus and In the Irare. n the I
mr East new boney has for ages bee
steemed as a laxative ad c hemp I
a an astringent. Homey was ew oat
he materials whichb the EppUmg U
sed in embalmiin, and ethers e the e
ndenta used it as a taod preervatvI
-here was a ealider g aSe he V
Ird's eggs at · gg mme geh hep P
re *ipped eag iebua
Englishman of Queen Elizabeth's Time
Did Work That Probably Never
Was Equaled.
England at one time possessed a pt
man capable of rivaling Nessi Effendi
lMarkarem. an Arab now on a visit to
tairo with specimens of his art, In
eluding a grain of rice on which he
has written 100 words from the KKran.
EC Peter Bales, as we learn from Helne
f bheds Chronicle. put in the compass
of a silver penny more things than
d fill several ordinary pages, and pre
sented Queen Elizabeth with the man
iS uscript set in a gold ring and covered
re with a crystal, together with a magni
se' fying glass so powerful that the queen
m- could easily decipher the manuscript,
ny "hhich she held on her thumbnail and
coluimelded the same to the lords of
the council and the ambassadors.
nt Bales subsequently issued a chal
ns leuge "to the Englishmen and
ad strangers" to write, for a pen of gold
re- of £20_ value, in all kinds of hands,
*x- "best, straightest and fastest," and
Ill most kinds of ways. "a full, a mean,
ch a small, with line and without line;
he in a slow set hand, a mean facile
f.- hand, and a fast running hand." and
of further, to write "truest and speediest,
er most secretary and clearlike, from a
to man's mouth, reading, or pronouncing,
n- either English or Latin."
Another writing master, David John.
II- son. accepted the challange, adl the
of contest opened on Michaelmas day,
d, 15.5 before five judges and a hundred
Ip spectators. Bales was adjudged the
td winner in all three sections, though the
It- competition In "writing sundry kinds
ay of fair hands" proved a near thing for
te him. He gained points for the beauty
r- and "most authentic proportion" of
has "Roman hand," but Johnson scored
more marks in court hand and In "basa
id tard secretary" hand. Bales, being
rt then on his mettle, presented his "Mas
t- ter Piece," composed of "secretary and
,g Roman hand four ways varied," and
t 'offered to forego all his previous ad
1- vantages if Johnson could better it.
i, This proved impossible, so Bales car
d rled off the gold pen and had it paint
it ed and set up for his sign.-Manchee
a ter Guardian.
*- Taming the Wild Flowers.
B- At a flower show held in New York
I- city, one naturally expects to see hot
house plants or at most such pampered I
f exotics as appear in cultivated gar.
s dens. At the recent annual show, bow
- ever, there was an exhibit that was a
' veritable wild garden, comprising ex- 1
c. clusively plants that are native to the
a New England fields and woodlands. 4
I- The developer of this garden, Edward
I, Gillett, has made a hobby of bringing ,
l. the wildings Into the dooryard, and I
0 teaching them to make themselves at I
i. home there. The result is highly grati- a
fying, for not only do a large number a
g of these plants lend themselves to c
t decorative and ornamental effects, but, t
quite apart from this, there is an ln
herent interest In the Indigenous flora
II that gives even a very modest plant .
r precedence In the affections of many e
2 of us over the most gorgeous visitants Jl
e from far-off lands. t
Now that Mr. Gillett has shown the c
* way, there will be many an amateur a
I who will not be satisfied unless a con
siderable corner of his garden Is given t
over to wild azaleas and laurel and ]
hepaticas and lady-slippers and tril- a
s Hums and sundry other modest but >
I winsome native flowers.-Pittsburgh
Kongo Airplane Service.
It Is reported tlkt the directors of
t the Forminlere Diamond Mines com.
I pany have suggested the inasugration
of an air service by seaplne, which
I would operate between the mines at
DJoko Punda, on the Kasal (a trlb
tary of the Congo) and Klnchassa, on
Sthe Congo-from which latter point
the railroad runs to Matadinoki. a
steamer port on the lower Congo. The
,.directors offer to defray the greater
part of the Initial cost of the scheme.
SIn the meantime a survey of the route
is being undertaken. The distance
from Kilnchassa to the mines is ap
proximately 800 miles, which could
be covered In two days, as contrasted
with over a month by the existing
river transport,-Selentlfe Amerleaa.
How Co-operation Changes.
Both the government and organised
labor of Germany have changed their
attitude toward consumers' co-opera
on,, with the result that, since the
downfall of the kalser, the member
ship of the leading co-operatives,
previously largely composed of profes
sIonal and business people, has become
overthelmlngly composed of working
people. The Production Soclety of
Hambarg, for instance, has among its
members 7,889 metal workers, 2,492
bricklayers, 2,084 tallors, 4,648 trane
port workers. 2,967 woodworkers, as
against 65 wrlters, 377 musicians and
one artist Government ocilals, previ
oausly forbidden to join co-operatives,
now avail themselves of the permils.
slon to do so In increasing numbers.
Matter Explained.
When I was seventeen I was per
mltted for the first time to go shop.
ping alone. It was In Philadelphia.
Just as I was about to enter Wans
maker's store I was tapped twice upon
the shoulder, turned by a strong hand
and chucked under the chin. Fright
ened and insulted, I looked at my ac
coster, and found a young man in
track sualt. "Quiet, please," he said, b
sternly. "OGive me your name and ad
dress." In my terror and confusion
I gave them. Several weeks later the cs
malil brought me a formal note, thank
ing me for my co-operation, and brief
!y stating that certalun things were use- I
essary for initiation Into the Alphas Ia
Sigma fralternlty.--C-h'h Ii ro lurna. .da
ar m Anlmnt Ped. b
Slgar Is San old food in the Orimt.
HeModota tells that the HindLas "eb.
inae he tram reeds or hbeio.3 the
w- Is a wealth f elaussle lo a a
bees and eme. In asnceat days hee. be
e was extensively ausd Ia the Me- a"'
- e t eilele a d r European as be
es so i aa d ist. Ive as late a s twe o we
eaters e they claimed medle l
me- -e r hosmery, , m intesny St s
eu  i
Proposal to Slightly Increase Prevall
Ing Height of Buildings Denounced
as Idea of Vandal.
ndl -
to An outburst of indignation greeted
r" the recent proposal of M. Frantz-Jour
he dain, which, "to relieve the housing
na. shortage In Paris, would authorize the
e owners of buildings on avenues having
Ass a minimum of 20 meters to add an
al other floor. This would mean that the
re- Paris population would at once and at
tn- comparatively low cost obtain fifteen
ed thousand new places of abode-s safe
ni- estimate, with a reduction of 70 per
en cent in cost, since the existing roots
Pt. and supporting construction could sti
nd be used, and the purchase of building
of lots, costs of excavating foundations,
etc., demanded by the most unpreten
al- tious of new houses, would be avoided,
nd remarks I'Illustration. Paris, (trans
Id lated for the Kansas City Star).
Is, Fifteen thousand dwelling plase I
ad The recent census showed us that an
In, increase of 3,000 would relieve the
e; present shortage. And the suggested
,le violation of the rule governing our pub
ad lie ways could be confined to only a
st, few exterior boulevards. Surely the
a beauty of Paris would not be jeopare
g, dized by such a provision.
M. Frantz-Jourdain, however, barely
n- had time to finish his explanation.
he Newspaper editors, suddenly Inspired
y. with the most overwhelming esthetic
ad rage, denounced him as a traitor. Ar
•o tides flaying the barbarian in our
le midst imposed silence upon him. Hands
is off the sacred roof lines of the Boule
Dr yard Berthier or the Boulevard Goo
ty vain-Saint Cyr. The surplus of 16,000
of Parisians can wait. And most of the
4d readers of these articles breathe a
- lsigh of relief as though the capital,
kg threatened by vandals, had narrowly
s- escaped a terrible danger.
t. English Visitor Pays Tribute to Femi.
nine Portion of the Country's
Gt- reat Metropolls.
The New York girl is an energetic
worker, and a very cheerful persao
into the bargain, declares a writer in
k the London Daily Express.
t- The stenographer on her way from
d Brooklyn to the fiftieth foor of the I
Woolworth bualilding always looks hap
- py--just a smiling and charming
" as when she is on her way home in
- the evening.
* Here is the difference between the
i- ordinary London girl and her opposite r
* number In New York. Mabel, who
I works In the Strand and lives at Wies*
a bledon, fades out of the plcture after
t her work is done, but Irene, who taps
away "downtown," rushes home byt
r train or subway, gets Into her best
Sclothes, and proceeds to have a good I
Her vitality is extraordinary. She ,
never seems tired, and to see a car
i riage full of New York girls in the
evening chuckling ever "Mutt and
i Je" and the scores of coeems whichb
the evening papers contain is a sight o
calculated to give the grumpiest a of
a more cheerul outlook on life. C
She always seemed to me to be n
thing for admiration, because New "
I York is so bt, so utterly bewildering, a
and so inhumanly hurried, that a l h
haired sllp of a girt, crushed alm. e
to death in the subway, yet always t
miingll-and always ehew-ingi-Is a
hard person to frighten. t
She is Amerlean-yenng, hospe.
nd a 'good thing b have mBolW ii
~The Tw De e ku at rne t
hum a meat fl Ot de d
Bdm~ tn the l e~w hui
ee; ro8 tl Ytd with h r
Sthat prpat~otu hor the e
wa amng rhnda a nderry. a
Egg pricea Indico that the t
The has aepted h chat e wagt almd
wdor hker rwasn bt to hoal .
ast s ro Cat scares Ls I Girls Do
mtoes to throw • moey wrets into
only that preparations for the I
war among riends are under way
UEdg pricets o Amdicate that the org Loal
hen has accepted a cat ln wages and
a ork tin her way back to n orac, t er
Beo oatr Lrd oteers should, noth bhpnde
matted to throw a monkey wrench late adi
the racanery of re wtnaiag prosphemity.a
ina.m Prish of Orleans, C ity of New Or ,e
lers, Be it knownr, that oer this eihtth the
day of the emonthA u o is the rorpt s da
of our Lrd, who thessad. nine hnd ed
o the ne Sa o e t h e ngea ,
hundred and ffotysihbefore me Selm tle
B.. LemI, anotar y public, dly cr mmi- a
Ptherein residin, and i
named sad undersigned, perssally came cd
ileres and powers of a body corporate and
politic in the law. they do hereby form
themselvres into such a corporation and
body politic under the name and style and
for the objects and purposes hereinafter
I. specifically set forth, namely:
AtTICLE I--The name and title of this
corporatlion shall be the Southern Conn
Ctmlpany. Inc.. and its duration shalU be
for a term of ninety-nine fit) years from
the date hereof.
ARTICLE Ill-The objects and purposes
w- for which this corporation is formed are
ag hereby declared to be.
e To mnanufacture, purchase or otherwise
: qlire. lmiport, export, lease, sell and
Q$ generally deal in. musical uinstruments of
do. all kinds and descriptions, and all sup
plies, articles, appliances and materials
a related thereto. or in any mianner neces
at nauryo or conlvenuieunt in said business
'Jo apply for. purchase or otherwise ac
tquirs and to dispose of patents and copy
fe rights in the Unit.ed States and elsewhere.
Tr To purchase or otherwise acquire all or
any part of the business. good-will, rights.
property and assets of all kinds and as
W sonis all or any part of the liabilities of
iranly coorportion. ;sso.liation. partnership
2 ,or personl engaged in ally business incllld
0, ed in the foregoing purposes and objects.
O- To atcquire and take over as i going .con
d iern and to carry on the business of any
person,. trine, assocliation or corporation en
-. Laged in tihe busine-ss which this corplra
tion Is authoriTed to curry on and in cun
Ilnetion therewith to acquire the goodt-will
Sanslid all or any part of the assets and to as
stlnlle or otherwise provide for all or any
of the liabilities of the owner or owners
he of nly such business.
.d To purchase or otherwise acquire real
estate and leaseholds, or any interest
therkin. in addition to such as may be
a necessary for the purposes hereinbefore
e-xpre.ssed, and to own, hold of improve,
sell and deal in the same, so far as. and
to th? extent that, the same may be done
:uad performed by corporations organized
under the General Corporation Act.
To purchase or otherwise acquire real.
t lixed and personal property of any kinds
Id that nlay be lawfully ac.quired and held
by a corporation organized under the Gen
Ic oral Corporation Act. and in particular
blhonds, leaseholds. shares of stock. mort
gages, bonds, debentures and other se
'uritiesa, merchandise, book debts and
Sclairnms. copyrights. manuscripts. trade
S:marks. trade-:names,. brands. labels, patent
aI haveate an dpatent rights, licenses, grants
I- and concessions and any interest in real
t or personal property.
To sue and be sued: to borrow money;
to snake, accept, endorse, execute, and is
a sue promissory notes, bills of exchange. I
i)onds. debentures and other obligations.
from time to time, for the purchase of
I property, or for any purpose in or about
the business of the company, and to se
culre the payment of any such obligation
Ity mortgage, pledge, deed o rtrust, or I
otherwise. t
To enter into, make, perform and carry
out contracts of every sort and kind which
nimay be necessary or convenient for the
business of this company, or business of
a similar nature, with any person, firm.
corporation, private, public or municipal.
hbody politic under the government of the
IUnited States, or any State, Territory or
c (olony thereof, or any foreign government,
s ofar as. and to the extent that, the same
n may be done and performed by corpora
SLtions organized under the General Corpora- d
lion Act.
To make and use a corporate seal.
I The foregoing enumeration of specific
p powers shall not be deemed to limit or re
strict in any manner the general powers of
the corporations, and the enjoyment and
exercise thereof, as conferred by the Laws c
of the State of Louisiana upon corpora- t,
tions organised under the provisions of
the General Corporation Act. d
To do all and everything necessary, tl
suitable. and proper for the accomplish
s ment of any of the purposes or the at
D tainment of any of the objects or the
furtherance of any of the powers herein
Sbefore set forth, either alone or assoclated
r with other corporations, firms or individ
uils. and to do any other act or acts. t
I thing or things incidental or pertaining
to. or growing out of or connected with
the aforesaid business, or powers, or any
part or parts thereof, provided the same
I be not inconsistent with the laws under
which this corporation is organised.
ARTICLE III-The domicile of this cor
I poration shall be in the City of New Or
leans, Parish of Orleans, State of Louls- g,
iana. and all citations and other legal pro- .l
csas shall be served upon the president of ti
I this corporation, or. in case of his ab- ti
senta,. upon the vice-president, or. in case w
of the absence of both of these officers, up- it
t on the secretary-treasurer.
ARTICLE IV-The capital stock of this
corporation Is hereby declared to be twen
ty-four thousand ($24.000.00) dollars, which
i may be increased to two hundred fifty at
thousand dollars ($250,00.00). SI
Said capital stock of twenty-four thous- be
and ($24,000) dollars is divided into two n0
hundred forty (240) shares of one hundred
($100.00) dollars each, of which one hun
dred (100) shares, or an aggregate of ten
thousand ($10.000.00) dollars, are to be 84
preferred stock and one hundred forty -
(140) shares., or an aggregate of fourteen
thousand ($14,000.00) dollars, are to be A
common stock. Said capital stock is to be
taid for as the law provides in cash. or
the same may be issuned at not less than
par in payment or exchange for property Ia
rights actually received or purchased by let
said corporation in accordance with law. dA
The holders of the preferred stock shall '
be entitled to receive dividends at the rate dr
of seven per cent (7%) per annum, pay- di
able semi-annually on such dates as may th
be determined by the board of directors, m
out of any and all surplus or net profits
before any dividends shall be declared, set
apart for or paid upon the common stock. th
Said dividends on the preferred stock th
shall be cumulative, so that if the corpora- de
tion shall fall in any fiscal year to pay W
such dividends aon all oft the issued and th
outstanding preferred stock, such dedl- th
ency in the dividends shall be tflly paid, th
hut without laterest. before any dividend d
shall be declarend, set apart for or paid R
ontn the common stock. Sabject to the I
_nrerotng ovnatona, tl preferred stea k
other or additiona earn... .r pro,.t of
the corporation. Ju
In the event of the dissolution or liqul
dation of the corporation, or the hsale of
all its assets. whether voluntary or ivol- ee
untary. or in event of its insolveney or
any distribntlon of its capital, there shall d
be paid to the holders of the preferred
sta- the par value thereof, to-wit: one ,
hundred dollars ($100.00) per share, and the
the amount of all unpaid aecreed dividends of
thereon. before any sum shall be paid or tip5
any assets distributed among the holders e
Sf the common stock: and after the pay-.
meat to the holder of the preferred stock
of its par value and the unpaid accrued
dividends thereon, the reumniang assets 50'
and funds of the corporatieo shall he di- mi
vided among and paid to the holders of bha
the common stock accordingt to their fre
spective shares. o
The borard of directors may in thair di- i
cretion declare and pay dividends on the the
common stock concrrenutly with dividends wh
on the preferred stock for any dividend an
period of any secal year, when such sto
Ilvidenda are applicable to the commoa sat
stock. provided that anl eenumulated dlvi- to
Ikds on the preferred stock tor all pre- p
vous fscal years and all dividends on the of
preferred stock for previous dividend of
periods of that Ilscal year shall have been t
paid in fulL to
The prefwrrd stock of said corponertionC m
and the common stock shall have the same o
voting power, to-wit: on (1) vote for each
share of stock, which vote may be cast
by the stockhoider in plrn or. by p roxy t
at all general electiona or mettnig oft-id'
the stoakloldes, and the aioresaid proxy 8th
e not be a stoclkholduer of the eorpora- to
ARTICILE V-The powers of this cor- of
noratlon shall be vested in sad exeresed Cx
by a hoard of three diretors, two of whom pe
ahall coostitute a quorum. The following tha
peons sal coutltute the fIrst board ot es
diretors: C. D. Orenaleaf, lkhart. In- da
dlans: IHary Meyes, 1217 tiplanade ave tni
nue, New Orleans. La.: BRene Salomon, 410 oil
Audubona Boulevard, New Orleas, Lan. with vli
C. D. Greenieaf as president. Rene Salko- be
monna vice-preident all Harry Meyerse
as ,ecretaury.trenanr, the
Maid berd of dimreors and dltcers add
shall contsne in ofe uantll the secnd pA
Tuesday is the month ofanuary, A. D. mot
1•fe, on which das, and etnaUf tl"ter- t
.aft, their succesorr shlU he eetem us.
lesaid date e hn holday in which e'got
the elction shall hen e t next Iegai sha
da thermter. --- s
Fa'iure to hold an electin g the day
.nt the directors sl hold their reneme
tie offi untll un eisetion all bIeb hld A
afte thirty daya' notle et the time ad tor
pIee therof meed t such t teekhoer sh5
of record at his at known addrs ofi
ARTICLE VI--T' Anme ul
tic of inerertis oand astatment o1 coni
the num, e r . r, ah ,re f stc k w hich ee t as
lmree _" _ take in the e re . mr , l"
ann. s r "frlred t h -at t
InsY . ... sha . -- I 'en 3m mie ---
bdbsmssu ner
(LC (I r~ll~ila~rL es
and AltTICILE VII-When,.ver thi .
orm tion is dlssolved, either by lii:r.,.,t:. ,:.
and for any other cause. Its affair ; .
nd lilquidated by the board of .1 ir-'.r
rter are herelby vested with full p:,.r .
any or all assets of the corl,,ratl,. . ,r!,L.
his separately or in a rnuasa, iand t... r, a
un and complete title thereto. andl h
be full power to do and t ,.rtr.ra ., .
m ecssary and proper to fu.y :::.
pletely liquidate the aftRirs aiif li
the L0roc'eeds, if any. anr ,og t.. ,
sea holders of this rorporatiton t, t,.
are of stock held by eaach.
-lse tion r asy be amr niided, ilt r l :....
snd tied, or this ulrporutloh dl--iult
of manner provided by law
up1 Thus doue and pass.-ed. In roy a,,::
sle offh'e. in the City of .re.v Iarl - , . :,
'es day mouth and ) .ar hrst at .J 1". ..
la the presence of Andr. w i. 1 r". .
ac- and l.ouis G(. Leraule. collrtn.let ,t,
P) who h-r,.uuto sign their haiouii , to- ' r
re. witlh the parties herr-to anli n .
or after a reading of the whle
its, \ itner se.s.: Andrew It. M..rti,.. . r
its. . Lerule.
of C Ii. t;ltE:NL.E.I-', T'Ii i'..
.il HlAltRtY .ME l'
)ii- .E I. 1 1.1. 1.
y A true and corre-t c" 'Y ,t" t,. ,,,.
ra e ow on filLe and of r,'-tria in Ii ) , nt,
ll IM I 1 . ' I .,
rl -corded in the l'ari- h ofi ,rl...;4 ,
Hlook 124't. folio 44. Augu.t P1`. I:.-'
mr Sept. 1-- Ot. G.
Pal .%MENI)IIENT TO C('IitTIE:R o!t' " ill
eart C'OM3.1ItCIAL T.TATrlON.lt1 (1 SI
ar 5P.SN Y, IN.C
e State of Louisiaan,. Parish .f ra "r .Jn-.
id I'ursua t t uthu ority graitilit-d I. : In
. resolution of the ato,'khld,. rs of til, eS',,C.
d rnleraial Statianery titlhtmp ay, liMt', ; tilii~i.,l
at a Ieetia g of the MiockhldIl ,rs ,It tr.e
collampany held at lthe ofll, of ithe ,mau sI'-i.
alI 414 t'aroudelet street, at 1) o rcb,, k a. rui ,
dt on May 27th, 1921.
'Id Personally (ctiae and apl.sar,.d , l.f, r,.
Ii te. the undersigred authority, and th.ia un
ar dersigned witnr.sse., S. J. 1:as- it. who
rt- declared that Arti, le V, of tile icharthr of
me- the Colmmercial Stationery C'oltialr . lilt.
ad being an Act Iassed before ta;ll. J. lI-i au
le notary pulabllc, on June 24th. 10, a;
at amended and adopted by aflirtuatira vote
it of mnore than two-thirds i2 :1 of th..e stInk
t hioldar., so as to read as folluwa.
"The business and aflairs of thf , our
y; poration shall bae conductt.d by, ani.! all the
s- corporate powers vested in. and xeria.is.
te. by a board of directors comrulosa.d of eleven
as. I11) stockholders to be elected by the
of stockholdars annually by ballot. on th,
ut second Monday of the month of November
e- rach year. beginning in the year 19'J or
n any subsequent date announcead by the
or board of directors in case no election shall
take place on said date. after fifteenl dtays'
r. notice, which shall be given to -each stock
hj bolder by written notice mailed to each I
he stockhold'er at his last known post oftic'e ad
of dress; and said election shall be, held at 6
n the office of the corporation undelr the
l" supervision of two commissioners, appoint- U
I. ed by the board of directors; at said ele- c
tr ion each stockholder shall be entitlad to
t cast his vote as specified in Section 11 of
i Act 267 of the General .Assnembly of the
. State of Louisiana for the year of 1914. 1
s. or amendments thereto. The stockholders
receiving a majority of the votes cast shall
Be declared elected. The board of direc
tors so elected shall immediately there
after proceed to elect one of its memlllbers
P- after proceed t leoe,erscghsallb ocnt
d to be president, one to be vice-president., ti
one to be secretary and treasurer of the 0
r corporation, and they shall serve until a
their successors are elected and qualified."
Appearer further declared that he now
deposits herewith a duly certified copy of i
' the minutes of said meeting of said cor- it
t- poration to be annexed to said amendment, u
eand he now makes the present drclaration h
for the purpose of promuolgating and au
thenticating the said amendment, the c
whole as more fully appears by r,.ference 1
to said minutes herewith attached. h
Thus done and signed at my office in o
h New Orleans. La.. on the 2nd day of Sep. a1
tember, 1921. M
y Witnesses: II. C. Cage. J. P. Baldwin. r1
Notary Public. le
I. the undersigned. Recorder of Mort. ot
gages. In and for the Parish of Orleans. t
State of Louisiana. do hereby certify that al
f the above and foregoing Act of Incorpora- ''
Stlon of Commercial Stationery Co., Inc..
e was this day duly recorded in my office, o
in Book 1263. folio 86. a
New Orleans. La., September 2nd. 1921. rig
(Signed): ROBT. SCOTT. T
Deputy Recorder. Pa
i I certify that the foregoing copy of the in
y amendment to the charter of Commercial a5
Stationery Company, Inc., dated Septem- Er
ber 2nd. 1921. Is a true copy of the origi. to
a nal on file in my notarial records. In
S New Orleans, La., September 7th. 1921. P9
a Notary Public. at
r er
a United States of America, State of Louis- be
Iana. Parish of Orleans,. City of New Or- an
r leans. Be It known, that on this seventh on
day of the month of September. In the oI
Speer of our Lord one thousand, nine hun- ap
I dred and twenty-one, and of the Indepen. ha
dence of the United States of America, af
Sthe one hundred and forty-sixth: before co
me. Samuel Wolf, a notary public. duly
coramissioned and sworn, in and for the m
t Parish of Orleans, State of Louisiana. do
thereln reasiding, and in the presence of "I
the witnesses hereinafter named and on
dersigned, personally came and aPlwared: dr
W. S. Beader. and P. J. Sterne. both of 5
I the full age of majority and residing in no
the (ity of New Orleans, herein actilg in I
their rmespective capaeltles of vice-preel
dent and secretary-treasurer of White an
I Brothers Company. a corporation domi- do
eilled in the City of New Orleans. duly or- t
nlsod nder the laws of the State of a
Loullana per aet passed before Joseph As
Sinal. notary public eof this city, dated '
July 29th. 1914. and recorded in the officeVo
of the Recorder of Mortgages for the re
Pariah of Orleans. in Book 1127. folio 352. co
and iled and reeorded In the office of the t(o
Secretary of State, in Record of Charters
number 82. on September 18th, 1914; and d
amended by act passed before the under- wi
sigted notary public of this city. on ol
March th. 19290. recorded In the office of i
the Recorder of Moitgagea for the Parish fliv
of Orleans. in Book 1238. folio t, and of
4led and recorded in the office of the Sec- m
retary of State, In Record of Charters, de
number 97. on March 22, 1920:
The said appearers declared that In pur- he
snuance to a resolution at a special meet
lug of the stockholders of said corporation
hld at Its office in the City of New Or- t
leans, on the twenty-seventh day of An
gnst. 1921, after due notice in accordance
with the charter of said corporation, and
the laws of the State of Louisilana. ath
which meeting a total of twelve hundred e
and usevarenty-one (1271) shares of common f
stock, out of a total of sixteen hundred
and seventy-one (1671) shares of common 1
stork outstanding on the books of the cor
poration, was present or represented, all e19
of which appears from the certified copy
of the minutea of said meeting containing h
the resolution authorlaing said appearers .
to have cast ainto notarial ftrm the amend
meat to the charter of said White Brothers
Company, unanimnoaoly adopted at the said
meeting: of
Appeareras, accordingly, declare that at 3
the said meeting it was unanimously de- Bai
tided that Article V, as amended on March Tre
8th. 190. be amended and re-enacted, so as A
to ead as follows:
"ARTICLE V-All the corporate powers Dir
of said corporation shal be vested in and
exercised by a board of directors com- t
posed of not less than five (5) nor more to
thean nine (09) common stockholders, to be any
leted annually on the third (3rd) Tm's- sI.
day In July of erach year. All such else- a
(tlonsn shall be by ballet. conducted at the note
office of said corporation under the super- hav
vIsIon of one or more commissioners to ferr
be appointed by the board of directors. A
Notice of asc elketion shall be given by rsl
the aeretary of the coarporation to each no
common stockholder. sent by mall to the altf
addres shown on the books of the cor- orls
poration, which noeteice shall be maliled not st"
more than ten (10) days or less than five TI
(5) days prior to such election. thIs
ICEvery barehoider of the common stock
shall be entltd to one (1) vote for each POO
share of como stok standing in th e idr her
name on the books of the corporation, to
he cast in persn, or by written proxy. and
a majority of the votes cast shall elect.
Any vacancy occurring among the dire'c
tors by death, resination or otherwie.
shall be filled by election for the remainder
oft the trm bythe remainilng directors.
A failure at day time to elect directors
as abore provided shall not dissolve thea
ofice until thetr successors are elected sad
uateiofmeetingo the bearcdaol of dll
deno her  er a pesidet, a SepO
t" .. j' 0 nyd Jay .,iq 'ý r
l. n.;,t fo
1"rat altl -
, 7, . :,++ Id board "R
fo. tte
,r ,
"t 4bphlt
,I , tard.
.s nw there
. l, tiat
' rt M-la
Sof dia
Lr s.y. . th
tI ' '' .ae4he
trt. " t, o -.; y il .i
' per r0,tý^ It ehaa
r: A" ,, r ti.lt ,"" R
t t I t Oti a
H '":;'". fitt,'st tip u
the n h nl,%RTE
". -is -a iad Ia fo
to r, t *er,, po~' º
at [r, an they of -h
un- subscried whost
of i pot
h and ti ual nd o t
ot4l iana, fand i
;-ra i-5e,- heatsa ill
.*trlbe wthe dt
,a-r. les of the
-ta e of LnouI1r
Ht ion oort aorti
he Inrt 267 of r 11
ad agreed feoy
p and Wit rhem t
oselt  lt tae
tn- law fo thIes
a- ARTICLE -3!
corporation sl
e In Sorportates,, of
id- ^n thir er~legal a
have andrden ae
of nlinety-, a n1ot o
:he and It halle lb L
meat of all the
rs lawa of thi s
poration ha b"i
stleans. olall iof
Sthe p tr t,
t "ny onobs of the
t, lion of orporatlo l
r. pair work; 2el7ao
e lug; to maasfmthl
tl and leathers; to
1. ersal maclae sad
,r for the for the
inery of all lefi
. patterT. I
and anorpplaaen a
Shave any anda
I ron ; to
- erect mall hade
be made of all t e
and other me" .
laws df thi
h on a turailng pi
t otherwise dhlll e
. apparatus a
at andled of aa
afereaald plsta @ln
a corporatIol.
f corporatie shaM he
andollars (n e to
1. reprd on by It
dred dollarsl
sr.hall be
a goiag caeme t
eThe apchial
and amppoiwast
a. I aa ra ($
' stockheldss
Sa vote oflll
a Any Inreaon
a made by a a voe
cordanse with-I
paNo stockbded
w reon-tre withlas
of this corptlls
be exercleod by I
which shall
two of whem
to do belals.
Each membee
at least one (1)
hered. In is
the compay.
elected ann
of the stoek
pliance with
1914. The fIt
serveo until the
122. or an til
been duly s I
shill rconlsist f:
448 Baronlse
C. Allen. et 1.
Orleans . L a ;
of those . L l
3. C. AlIE.
Direetrtns shallh
Director for ri
Board of Distee'
authority in the
to parellcase. 1
any property, LI
ame to m
notes and ether
have all slch
ferred auld
srlhed to the
posite their
original s5
stock of thie
Thus doall 55
this city. the
above writtsa. I
Pool and Ethl
nearers l
n of the 1
shares: 3Joh
C. Iap
Recorded Il
rare Office t
I, the U
tlfv the fo
ret copy ad the
my office.
In Faitbh
signed my
UepL S-

xml | txt