Newspaper Page Text
Money he earned
eoL.. C y and saved while a vil
!age youth he spent on
an education. Asa bank
clerk, later, h; was studious and thrifty. At middle age
a great fit iaeýr Knox lectured and wrote about bank
ing topics and ;, Comptroller of the Currency he helped
refinance the government after the Civil war.
Are you prepaying for future prosperity and
comfort by saving regularly a part of your earnings?
Will you be able to take advantage of opportunity
for profitable investment when it comes? Could you
weather a sick spell without going heavily in debt?
Be able to say YES to these questions a few
months hence by starting a savings account with us with
a part of your pay this week. Watching that account
grow will stimulate your energies.
Multiply your money in our care.
BANK OF ASCENSION
ýtanalt oubttile (111 tt t
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1922.
Dr. L. E. Duffel, 517 Opelousas
street, Donaldsonville, La.
Jos. Gonzales of Gonzales, was in
Donaldsonville Thursday on business.
Mrs. Harold F. Marchand and Miss
Pauline Bertin, spent the week-end
in New Orleans.
Handsome and largest line of
Christmas cards in town at lowest
prices. Call and see them. Duffel's
store, 120 Railroad avenue.
Miss Olga Youngs spent several
days in Gonzales as the guest of
Prof. and Mrs. W. S. Edwards and
Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Smith this week.
Come to us for your Christmas
candies. We sell the famous Gelpi's
candies in packages. All kinds of
cigarettes and tobacco. Dulffel' store,
120 Railroad avenue.
Tlý legion of friends of Miss Lulie
Israel, sister of David Israel, Jr.,
prominent Railroad avenue merchant,
are glad to know that she returned
home last Wednesday fully recovered
from her recent spell of illness.
Special services will be held at the
local Jewish synagogue on Friday,
December 15, at 7 o'clock p. in., cele
brating the feast of Channukkah of
B'nai B'rith. The public is cordially
H. Bowdon, principal of the Istrou
ma High School of Baton Rouge;
Miss Mazie Le1lanc of Broussard,
La., and Miss Bertha Michel of Baton
Rouge, were the week-end guests of
Miss Edna Michel and sisters.
Miss Edna Forest, daughter of
George Forest, roadmaster on the
Texas and Pacific railroad, returned
home last Saturday after spending a
week in New Orleans where she visit
ed Miss Roberta Scott.
There will be a special meeting of
the Catholic Daughters of America at
the Knights of Columbus hall on
Wednesday night at 7 o'clock, to
consider applications for membership.
Members are, requested to attend.
There will be morning services and
holy communion at. the local Episco
pal church tomorrow forenoon at 11
o'clock, the Rev. Dr. A. A. Macken
zie officiating. Sunday school at the
is a Prescription for Colds,
Fever and LaGrippe. It's the
most speedy remedy we
kno w, preventing Pneu
Mrs. Joseph ('asso, who, with her
husband, conducts tihi boardingc house
at Evan Hall in uppe 0 Ascensoon pmr
aph, is cnvalescent from a severe ill
bess, having been confined to her
home for three weeks. Her many
friends are glad to hear that she is
able to be out and around again.
William Leslie Pike, aged 72 years,
died at his home on Attakapas canal
after a long illness on Saturday, Nov
"ber 11. The funeral services were
old at Christ. Episcopal church in
Poleonville by the Rev. Quincy Ew
" Internment was in the local
tenetery at Napoleonville. He is
urvived by three sisters.
Mrs. Manuel Ruiz of Bruly Maurin,
e victim of a painful accident
Wednesday of last week. While
king her Ford car she lost grip of
tank and recoiling hit her arm
ilag it. She was attended by
"'. Haon hod while coinvalese
Alet ying winji her' sister', M
artinez in this city.
~~ey Truxillo, of the Reynaud
alo Motor's Company, local
* Ot.for Ford ears, tractors and
. mLfloln car, is again pn the
tWith his happy smile, which a
Mr rxlowas confined to his
exfor over a week and suffered
of the most persistent cases of
reported during the recent visi
of the disease.
Mrs. Cointment Dies.
Mrs. Roman rointment, age r75
years, died Wednesday afternoon at
4 o'clock, at her home in Thibodaux.
She had virtually spent all her life t
in that city. The funeral services -
were held in the St. Joseph Catholic t
church. She is survived by her hus
band, three sons, Lewis Cointment of l
Norfolk, Rudolph Cointment of De
voll, Okla., and Theoplle Cointment t
of Albany, N. Y., and four daughaers,
Misses Ella, Virginia and Ophelia
and Mrs. George Lambert; a sister,
Miss Mary Fabre;ten grandchildren 1
Max Cointment of Donaldsonville,
sales agent for the Times-Picayune,
is a brother-in-law of deceased. The
sincere sympathy of The Chief is
extended to the family and relatives
of the deceased.
Catholic Daughters Elect.
The Catholic Daughters of Ameri
ca held its regular annual election
meeting at the Knights of Columbus
hall last Wednesday night, at which
the following officers were selected 1
to serve for the year 1923: Mrs. H.
[P. Broussard, grq~j, egent, Mrs. L
Miss ~sa Lee I. y phophetess;
Miss Enola Richard, monitor; Miss
Lois Mattingly, organist; Miss Ed
ward Schaff, sentinel; Miss Olga
Youngs, historian; Miss Marie Michel,
financial secretary; Miss Maud Lan
dry, treasurer, and Mrs. Gus. Guin
chard, Miss Rita Comeaux and Mrs.
A. J. Chapman, trustees.
Charles G. Moreau of Bay St.
Louis, Miss., and T. Ray Cary of New
Orleans, were pleasant visitors at The
Chief's office last Monday. Mr. Mo
reau is editor of the Sea Coast Echo
of Bay St. Louis, and with his wife
was making a pleasure trip through
the country, stopping off in Donald
sonville over Sunday and Monday
with his old friend Capt. W. S. Cary
of the ferryboat Ruth. He left for
his home on Monday evening. T. Ray
Cary, son of Captain Cary, formerly
a resident of this city, is now located
in New Orleans, representing the
Go-Ro automatic gas and water heat
The sum of $24.15 was added to
the carnival fund last Tuesday night
from the sale of candy at the Grand
theatre by Misses Roy Casso and
Rosa Lee Landry. These two popular
young ladies made fudge and placed
a stand in the entrance of the theatre
and (lid a lively business all during 1
the performances on Tuesday. The
two energetic maidens hustled about
and got donations of sugar and other
ingredients for the candy and then
made the confection themselves. Both
are big boosters for the carnival.
Children Drink More Milk.
There is a marked increase in the
sales of milk at the public schools
in New Orleans since the follow-up
work of the milk-for-health campaign
has been under way under the di
rect ion of Mrs. Anna Clayton. Class
es in nutrition are held by Mr';. Ciay
ton in the schools and :llrealT the
records show teat the hdldrea are
raining in weight as a resulz of a
wider consumption of mi!k. Mr,.
Clayton says she is very muci encour
a'ged over the results so far.
First Calendar Received.
The very first calendar for the
year 1923 reached the office of The
Chief on Friday. It was sent with
the compliments of the B. Lemarmn &
Bro., big department store. The cal
endar is a beautiful piece of work,
showing a harvest maiden, brown
eyes and titian hair, wearing a big
straw hat, with a bac cgrund of a
wheatfield, and in the distance a
modern McCormick harvester, all in
beautiful colors and tints.
Nine Clubs in St. John.
With a total enrollment of 352
club members in nine organized clubs,
St. John parish is making a record
in the enrollment campaign, accord
ing to W. C. Abbott, state club lead
er of the extension department, Lou
;siana State University. E. P. Bar
tios, farm agent, with the assistance
of Lubin Laurent, parish superinten
lent, organizedl a club in ev'ery school
Miss Vivian LaRiche and Nobbie
Victros of Klotzville, were week-end
guests of Mrs. Robert Boudreaux.
Pay your poll tax before January
Boost. don't knock.
IS IN AUTO CRASH
NEAR SMOKE BEND
Thirty-fiveChildren Have Miraculous
Escape From Death When Truck
and Transfer Collide.
An accident which very nearly cost
the lives of several of the children
who attend the Donaldsnville High
School occurred yesterday afternoon,
about 4:3( o'clock, on the public road
near the Smoke Bend Catholic
church. At the time the Donaldson
ville High School transfer bus, driven
by A. Newchurch, in which thirty
five children were being taken to
their homes, was going west on the
road, at the regular moderate rate of
speed and was on the right hand side
of the road Coming east was a
truck, driven by Sam Gamibrone, aged
about 18, and a Chevrolet sedan car,
driven by Atal Sarradet, young son
of A. A. Sarradet of Faubourg la
Pipe, in which were three young com
panions. It is said that the Chevro
let was endeavoring to pass the truck
and both were running at a high rate
of speed. At the place is a bend in
the road and just as this point was
reached the vehicles met. The truck
and the transfer bus crashed into a
head on collision, while the Chevro
let, slightly behind, smashed into the
rear end of the truck. The compact
completely demolished the front end
of the transfer jamming its engine
back into the body of the vehicle.
The truck was also considerably dam
aged, while the Chevrolet was ditch
ed and also badly broken up.
Through some remarkable circum
stance none of the children was se
riously injured, but several sustained
slight injuries. Mr. Newchurch, who
stuck to his post, was thrown back
into the bus and was the victim of
the most severe injuries. Dr. Dawson
T. Martin who attended him reports
he suffered internal injuries but not
of a serious character. The driver
of the truck and the boys in the
Chevrolet escaped without injury.
This accident calls attention, forci
ably, to the fact that there are laws
against speeding on the public high
ways and that these laws are being
disregarded by many automobile
drivers. It is part of the duty of
the authorities to enforce these laws.
In yesterday's affair, the `lives of
thirty-five innocent little children
were put in jeopardy, through the
utter carelessness of speed drivers,
who were reported as disregarding
the traffic ordinances.
SITS ON SUPREME BENCH.
Local Judge Honored by Being Called
to Help Out High Court.
Owing to the crowded condition of
the docket of the Louisiana supreme
court, three separate divisions of the
body will be formed to speed up the
work of clearing the cases now be
fore the tribunal. In order to do this
the assistance of two more judges
is needed, so that each division will
have three judges to review the cases.
In conformity with this decision
the supreme court has called Judge
Paul Leche. of Donaldsonville and
Judge' David N. Thompson of Har-:
raQburg`ts-ait~ u ges o the high
court. Both Judges Leche and
Thompson sat in the supreme court
the latter part of last session when
three separate divisions of the court
were formed, as is contemplated by
the order issued this week.
This will make the third time Judge
Leche has been called to sit on the
supreme bench. He was first called
June 12, 1917, to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of Judge Alfred
D. Land, and at that time sat con
tinually with the high court until
June 7, 0918. He was again called
on December 13, 1921, sitting with
the court until its adjournment in
the summer of 1922.
Annual Christmas Sale.
The annual Christmas sale of
fancy work for the benefit of the
Catholic church debt fund, will take
place on Sunday, December 17, at
the Quality Shop. Cakes and con
fections will also be sold. The
commnitttee having the affair in
charge ask all contributors to kindly
send their donations aa soon as pos
sible to Miss Amelie Cire or Miss
STRAYED OR STOLEN.
F ROM THE PREMISES of the Ascension
Lumber Yard in Donaldsonville, on
Friday night, December 1, 1922, ONE
LARGE WHITE MARE MULE AND ONE
MEDIUM SIZED BLACK MARE MULE. A
suitable reward will be paid for the return
of the animals or for any information
leading to their recovery.
ASCENSION LUMBER YARD,
JOS. WILBERT, Manager.
CARD OF THANKS.
I wish to xtend my most heartfelt and
sincere thanks to relatives, friends and
neighbors for the sympathy and kindnesses
shown us on the occassion of the last ill
ness and death of my father, A. F. LeBlanc.
Special thanks to Rev. C. M. Chan-rAn and
Drs. E. K. Sims and L. E. Duffel for'spiirtual
consoiation and kind attention during his ill
ness. All have my everlasting gratitude.
MRS. JOSEPH SOLAR.
FOURTEEN MULES. SOUND AND
IN GOOD CONDITION. CAN BE
SEEN NEAR DONALDSONVILLE.
E. E. BAUDUC
102 Orme Bldg. New Orleans, La.
THE ANNUAL MEETING of the stock
holders of the Bank of Ascension will
be held on WEDNESDAY, .JSNUARY
10, 1923, at 10:30 a. m., for the purpose
of electing a board of directors and amend
ing Article No. 4 of the charter of said bank.
CIIAREST THIBAUT, Cashier.
SEALED BIDS WANTED!
Sealed bids will be received by the Police Jury
of the parish of Ascension, at its regular
meeting on Wednesday, January 3, 1923, for
depositories of the funds of the Police Jury,
the various road districts and the other ac
counts of the parish. Said bids will be open
ed at 11 o'clock a. m.
W. B. STUART,
President of the Police Jury.
R. J. CHAUVIN, Parish Treasurer.
Donaldsonville, La., Dec. 7, 1922.
Special Program Carried Out Wed
nesday is Feature of Week.
In response to an invitation sent
out by circular letter from the school,
about sixty adults assembled with the
pupils in the auditorium last Wed
nesday afternoon to attend a literary
and musical program, participated in
by pupils of each grade. The meet
ing was presided over by the officers
of the high school literary society, as
a demonstration of pupil self-activity,
and the following interesting program
Song, "Dixie," school; composition,
"The Value of Education," Adina
Forrest; motion songs, pupils of first
and second grades; original story,
"The Hidden Room," Gerald Vul
liarmiy; dramatization, "Brother Fox's
Tar Baby," Annie Hanson, Myttle
Berot and Lucy Rome; dramatization,
"Somebody's Mother," Velma Rama
gos, Joseph Babin, and Rosetta Sam
uelson, assisted by several boys and
girl; drill and song, twenty-four girls
of fifth, sixth and seventh grades;
jokes, Claudia Bessonet; debate, re
solved: that a college graduate is of
more service to his state than is a
self-made man; affirmative, Hilda
Dill and Josie Lawless, negative,
Leonce Castagnos and Anna May
Allen, (the judges rendered a deci
sion in favor of the affirmative;)
song, "Father, We Thank You",
The committee which drafted the
program was composed of Miss
Jeanne Fortier, Miss Beulah Kelly
and Mrs. Broussard.
The Wednesday program was but
one of the features of American Edu
cation Week, as observed at the Don
aldsonville High School. On every
day of the week, each teacher gave
special attention to topics of interest
to her pupils.. On Monday, the du
ties of citizens to their state and
country were stressed. The meaning
of the flag and the duty to vote were
the topics of Tuesday, "Patriotism
Day." The necessity of schools was
taken up on Wednesday. The ways
of reducing illiteracy were brought to
the pupil's attention on Thursday.
The week ended with an appeal for
equality and opportunity, to make
education serve the rural district as
effectively as it does great urban cen
Frequent fire drills ha--- been held
at the school since the opening of the
session. On numerous occasions, the
six hundred seventy-five pupils in
actual attendance have vacated the
building in the time of one minute
fourteen seconds . A test of block
ing three of the six regular exits was
made recently, the fire, gong was
sounded without any appointed signals
and the time required to empty the
building, even with this handicap, was
but one minute fifty-two seconds. No
one but the sounder of the alarm is
ever aware that a drill is to take
place, untli the gong is sounded. Drills
are given about once in every ten
days. The results of the. drills have
made teachers and pupils realize the
effectiveness of fire drills as a safe
BY EVERY CRITIC
Musical Comedy With a Riot of Color
and a Gale of Laughter.
" 'The Greenwich Village Follies,'
which will be the bill at the Theatre
Wilbert in Plaquemine next Monday,
Decemer 14, has received the en
dorsement of all the leading critics
throughout the country. Loyd A.
Wilhoit, in the Atlanta Constitution
on November 24, reviewed the play
" 'The Greenwich Village Follis,'
offering an entertain, g revue pro
gram, made their seedhd annual bow
before a packed house at the Atlanta
theatre Thursday night and were ac
corded warmer applause than they
drew last year.
"The show very clearly points out
at the start that it makes no pre
tentions to "heavy suff." It's aim is
to produce laughter, to enliven an
evening with good music and to af
ford the audience a sight of pretty
girls and gorgeous costumes.
"It employs as wide variety of en
tertainment as does a high-class
vaudeville show, presenting its
scenes with greater effect and calling
upon a large and clever cast of per
formers to compose its big numbers.
"It moves with a zip and sparkle
that pleases, and very efficiently car
ries out its object in giving its au
dience an evening of diversion of the
light, frothy kind that constitutes an
other welcome break in the more
serious attractions served local thea
"The costumes are beautiful and
the dances are gracefully executed.
"To those who who love musical
nonsense with a riot of color and a
gale of laughter mixed in. "The
Greenwich Village Follies" will prove
a highly acceptable attraction."
Miss Theresa Daigre went to New
Orleans last Saturday to consult an
occulist about her eyes and returned
Wednesday. She was accompanied
on the trip by her sister, Miss Eliza
O Cures Malaria, Chills
[6 and Fever, Dengue or
Donors Wanted for Monumental Cross
and Arched Gate-Plans to
A meeting of the Ascension Ceme
tery Association, was held last Sun
day with a large attendance present.
Mrs. James P. Armitage was made
secretary and treasurer. The mem
bership, which is already large, is
growing evey day, and it is hoped
soon to have on the rools every family
who have tombs, or some loved one
Membership is not confined to ad
herents of any particular religious
creed, but is open to members of all
religious denominations. The annual
fee is $2, but contributions in any
amount will be cheerfully received
and acknowledged and devoted to the
purposes for which the association
The object of the society is to im
prove and beautify the grounds.
First of all the drainage will be per
fected and the driveways and lanes
will be graded so as to make them
practicable at all seasons and under
all weather conditions. The fences
will be repaired and ornamental trees
shrubbery and flowers will be plant
A large arched, ornamental gate
will be erected at the north, or main
entrance, and a marble, or concrete
monumental cross will be placed in
the center of the grounds, replacing
the present wooden cross.
It is the hope of the msmbors of
the association, that some well dis
posed, kind hearted and philantro
phic pe1son will donate the gate and
the cross, as memorials to deceased
members of their families, who are
laid to rest in, the cemetery. In the
event such' donations are made, tab
lets will be placed on each, bearing
the name of the donors. the name
of the person in whose memory it
is offered and an inscription of the
intention for which the donation was
made, and these will stand forever
as tributes to the generosity of the
donors. It is estimated that the cross
and gate such as are proposed will
cost between $400 and $500 each. Any
person, regardless of his or her re
ligious creed, who feels disposed to
donate one of these memorials should
communicate with Rev. C. M. Cham
bon, pastor of the local Catholic
All that is necessary to become a
member of the association is to send
your name and address with $2, to
cover one year's dues, to Father
Chambon, or Mrs. Jas. P. Armitage.
Persons residing away from Donald.
sonville and who have loved ones bur
ied here, are invited to join or send
contributions and thus help to beau
tify the city of the dead.
As soon as the revenues of the as
sociation become sufficient to justify
it, a sexton will be emplyed who will
give all of his time to the mainte
nance and upkeep of the cemetery
The cemeteries in some of the
neighboring towns and communities
are well kept, and are a source of
satis fiction to those interested- and
never fail to evoke comment on the
part of visitors. The local graveyard
has been neglected for several years,
until it has become almost an eyesore
to the home people as well as to
visitors. There is no reason why this
condition should be allowed to con
tinue and the association is determin
ed that it shall not continue any
Do not delay in sending in your
membership fee or contribution, do it
at once and thus give your mite to
this all important and necessary work.
Mrs. Edgar E. Morvant Dies.
News of the death of Mrs. Edgar
E. Morvant of Thibodaux, was re
ceived in this city last Monday with
much sorrow by her many friends
living here. Mrs. Morvant was 60
years of age at the time of her death
and had suffered a long illness before
sucumbing. She was loved by all
who knew her and was held in the
highest esteem by all. She was a
noble woman and a kind and affec
tionate wife. She is survived by her
husband, Edgar Morvant, and the
following sisiters and brothers: Sis
ter Mary Aloysia of the Immaculate
Conception, Lockport, La.; Mrs. Fe
lix Delate, and Mrs. A. E. Hoffman
of Thibodaux; Mrs. A. V. Pintado,
Mrs. L. L. Daigle, Mrs. N. J. McNeil
and Mrs. John L. Truxillo of New
Orleans; Ambroise and Eugene Folse
of Lauderdale, La.; Henry Folse of -
Bayou Goula and George Folse of
Donaldsonville, the latter being the
local manager of the Standard Oil
Co., in this city. The funeral was t
held in Thibodaux on Tuesday at St. '
Joseph's Catholic church, Rev. Father
A. M. Barbier officiating. The in- r
ternment was in the Catholic cerne- c
tety at that place. a
Fino Dancing Performance.
A most pleasing and fascinating 7
dancing entertainment was given t
Thursday at the Grand theatre, by t
the pupils of the dancing class of i
Miss Garnet Aucoin of this city. A e
large audience greeted the juvenile
terpsichorians and it was well payed t
for its attendance. The program in
cluded apache, oriental and classical
numbers and each was performed
with amazing skill and grace by the
youthful dancers. Most lavishing
praise was bestowed on Miss Aucoin
and her pupils by those who witness
ed the program. Alex. Bloomenstiei
of the Grand was so much impressed
with the wonderful performance,
that he has made arrangements to
bill the program at his theatre in I
Thibodaux, on next Friday, as an
added attraction. The affair Thurs
day night was given as a benefit I
for the debt fund of the Catholic
church of this city. The gross re- t
c(pits were $125 and after deducting
expenses for opera house, music, cos
tumes, etc., there remained the net
sum of $25 which was turned over to
Manager Joseph Wilbert of the As
cension Lumber Yard reports that
one large white mare mule and one
medium sized black mare mule
strayed, or were stolen from )the
lumber yard on Friday night of last
week, December 1. Mr. Wilbert is
offering a suitable reward for the re
turn of the animals, or for informa
tion leading to their recovery.. An
advertisement to this effect will be
found in another column of this issue
of The Chief.
New store, new goods and lowest
prices. Suitable presents for every
body at Duffel's Store in the Masonic
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12
RODOLPH- VA LENTI NO
"BLOOD AND SAND"
You haven't seen Valentino till you've seen
"Blood and Sand"
ADMISSION-10, 17 and 28 Cents.
MUSIC BY CLAIBORNE WILLIAMS' ORCHESTRA
Clothes of quality, style and fit. None better
made. We sell themF
NETTER'S DEPARTMENT STORE
Christmas Seal Sale.
The sale of Christmas seals for
the benefit of the Louiisana Anti
Tuberculosis Association began in
Donaldsonville yesterday. The seals
were received by Walter Lemann,
chairman of the local committee,
and distribution of literature and
seals was at once begun by Mr. Lem
ann and Mrs. Jas. P. Armitage, who
is secretary Donaldsonville committee
The seals will be oz. sale at all of
the leading stores in the city and can
be used for sealing Xmas packages,
and also for placing on the flap of
envelopes in correspondence. The
seals only cost a penny each, and
their's is a mission of mercy and
protection.. By buying these seals
you help the Louisiana Anti-Tuber
culosis League in its 1campaign for
raising $100,000 for its hospital fund. ]
Bradford Leases Wharf. h,
Announcement was made Thurs- to
day, that M. F. Bradford, Jr., had be-.
come lessee and manager of the Don- ti
aldsonville wharf, succeeding his
brother-in-law, Edward P. Ramirez,
whose death occurred last Monday.
Mr.Bradford has heretofore been em
ployed as clerk on the steamer John I
D. Grace, of the Bradford Transpor
tation Company. He has many t
friends in this " city and all up and
down the river, who wish him success
in his new undertaking. Mr. Brad- -
ford is a genial and courteous young
man and no doubt will give the pub
lic of this city most satisfactory ser- 4
Elks Hold Memorial Service. I
The local lodge of Elks cb. carved
the annual memorial service at the
Elks' Home in this city last Sunday
afternoon to honor members of the
order who have passed away during
the year. The ritualistic services
I were conducted by Hubert Richard,
3 exalted ruler, and officers of the lo
cal lodge. The event was largely
attended by the members of the local
;t If. L. Eby and L. H. DeHass of
r- Sorrento, and J. G. Nargassans of
ic St. Amant, motored to Donaldson
$1 Per Day Weekly Rates
433 St, Charles St, New
HOT AND COLD BATHS
Stop at this hotel while in
New Orleans. First-class ser
TRESPASSERS are warned to keel, oil the
" property of the Miles Planting Co., lo
cated at Burnside. This applies to
hunters especially during the open season
to hunt game of all kinds. Hunters will
be prosecuted if caught trespassing, Sur.
veillance of the property will prevail all the
WILLILAM PORCHEIt MILES. President.
Burnside, La., Nov. bb, 1922.
HUNTING, fishing and trespassing of any
kind is positively prohibited on the
McManor plantation. All trespassers
will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of
R. E. NOEL.
McCall, La., November 18, 1922,
For the Franchise of the City Wharf.
SEALED BIDS will be received by the city
of Donaldsonville up to FRIDAY, DE
CEMBER 29, 1922, for the franchise of
the city wharf for the year 1923. The
right is reserved to reject any and all bids.
Successful bidder must furnish $1009
bond and is required to pay first month cash
and give eleven (11) notes, payable on
first of each month for balance.
Donaldsonville, La., Dec. 9, 1922,
PLANTS FOR SALE,
FROST PROOF Cabbage Plants, Jersey
Wakefield, large Charleston, early flat
Dutch, Succession. 1000, $1: 5000, $3.50.
Chrystal Wax Onion Plants, 1000, $1.29..
if SCHROER PLANT FARMS. Valdosta, Ga.'
Advertise in The Chief,,