Newspaper Page Text
lhe onaldsonville Chief
& Pacioc Railway
PASSENGER TRAINS EOING EAST.
No '2 Cannon hall ...... . 6:13 A.
SNew Orleans mail . ...... . 3:L p. M.
No, 56. Accommodation.............8:51A. M.
PASSENGER TRAINS GOING .WEST.
No. 51, Texas fast mail............9:7 P. M.
No. 53: Texas express .............. 1:5 P. N.
N. 55, Accommodation....... .....6:14 . .
No 63, Leaves forThibodaux..... : . .
No., Arrives from Thibodaux....... 8:4 AA M.
No. 65, Leaves for T'hibodaux........ 1. :3 A. H.
0o. 66, Arrives from Thibodaux .......5 :30 P. .I,
NAPOLEON iLLE BRANCH.
No: 94 Arrives from Napoleonville.... :40 A. M.
No. , Leaves for Napoteonville.....11:0 A. M.
No. 93, Leaves for Napoleonville.......6:25 P. n.
I.'e^ai freight trains eacn way daily, Sunday
exceppted. L. B. MATTIrGLY, Local Agent.
MISSISSIPPI VALLEY ROUTE,
J. G. DAVIDSON, Captain P. T. BABIN, Clerk
This swift and elegant boat makes
FOt7 . TRI:.S IID - -
between Donaldsonville and Burnside, con
necting with passenger trains, as follows:
Passengers going north take boat at 9:00 o'clock
a. m. and 4:45 o'clock p. m.
Passengers going south take boat at 8:15 o'clock
a. m. and 2:15 o'clock p. m.
A horse-car at Burnside will consey passengers
to and from the boat FREE OF CHARGE.
Through tickets to all points sold on the boat.
Trunks and Baggage Handled.
L. A. COLOMB J. N. COLOMB
L. A. Colomb
and Son e,
Mississippi Street, near Nicholls Hotel
and Western Unio~ Telegraph Office
Only the Best
Policies Written at Lowest
2 "The Cutest
That's w t a young
lady sai hen she
saw our Line
o0 Misses' and Ladies'
She bought one.
You will, too, as soon
as you see them.
They're the last out.
We almost forgot to
mention dress goods,
we were so interested
in the bats. They are
"The Cutest Things."
Bun about the
We have the latest
styles in Fall and
Winter Dress Goods,
They'll set hats off fine.
3 J A. Dalferes
thI "One Price Store"
-.. . . ..-.-.
SATURDAY. SEPT. 17, 1904
The Boston Ideal Opera Company
in 'Girofle-Girofla" at the Phoenix
Swell stationery at Comstock's store.
Miss Maud Harding returned Sun
day from a pleasa~tl visit to New Or
U. B. Dugas, a prominent Assump
tion planter, was a visitor to Donald
The latest sheet music at New Or
leans prices it Comstock's store.
Publisher James Von Lotten, of the
Times, was confined to bed Tuesday
Sby a slight attack of illness.
Miss Marie Gilbert, of Napoleon
ville, was the guest this week of Misses
I, Lucille and Marie St. Martin.
District Attorney and Mrs. G. A.
Gondran left last Saturday on a two
weeks' visit to the world's fair.
Parties having eating pears for sale
can dispose of them in any quantity
Sto the Donaldson Canning Company.
Samuel Dooley, an insurance man
of Baton Rouge, was among the visi
tors to Donaldsonville during the
i Chas. A. Maurin, the well-known
proprietor of the Famous Blue Store
in Mississippi street, left Sunday on a
trip to St. Louis.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Lemann returned
Tuesday from New Orleans, where
they went to spend the feast of Rosh
Hashonah with relatives.
Capt. and Mrs. Victor Maurin and
rtheir daughter, Mrs. Jos. V. St. Mar
,tin, left Sunday for St. Louis, where
tthey will spend two weeks viewing the
Feet Swollen to Immense Size.
"I bad kidney trouble so bad that I could not
work," says J. J. Cox, of Valley View, Ky.. "'my
Ifeet were swollen to immense size and I was
.0n.Knedto my bed and physicians were unable
"Folbed' s m udne. "K re, which made a
} j a of ole." Sold by Richard A St. Martin.a
Mrs. L. BI Davidson will leave for
New Orleans this afternoon to spend a
week or so with her son, Chas. Don
Irving J. Fowler, of Whitecastle,
was a business visitor to Donaldson
ville Thursday and favored The Chief
with an apreciated call.
During the absence of her husband.
who left last week on a trip east, Mrs.
John S. Thibaut is the guest of her
sister-in law, Mrs. Aug. Thibaut, in
Regular weekly services were held at
the Jewish synagogue at 7 o'clock last
evening, Rabbi M. Klein oiciatino.
Other services will take place at 10 a.
Chas. Maurin has the exclusive local
agency for the famous Jewel stoves
and ranges. They are celebrated as
fuel-savers. You are invited to call
and look them over.
C. D. Gondran, of Belle Helene, ac
companied by his wife and daughter,
were among the party who went with
Gov. Blanchard to St. Louis. Mr.
Gondran is a colonel on the staff of
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.
C. Lambert, the contractor and
builder of Faubourg la Pipe, has been
placed in charge of the construction of
a number of dwelling houses for the
Burton-Schwarta Lumber Company, at
Evelyn Vessier, the orphan daugh
ter of Leon Vessier and Rose Ella
Cire, left yesterday morning for Baton
Rouge, where she will enter St. Joseph's
Academy, an institute conducted by
An attempt was made to burglarize
the residence of Wm. Blumenthal, in
Lessard street, Wednesday night, but
the intruder was frightened away be
fore he succeeded in effecting an en
- Pretty Miss Lillian Davis, of Souve
nir plantation, left Thursday evening
for Smithfield, West Baton Rouge par
ish, where she will spend several days
as the guest of her relatives, the Nor
Doctors Could Not Relp Her.
"I had kidney trouble for years." writes Mrs.
Raymond Conner, of Shelton, Wash.. "and the
doctors could not hel, me. I tried Foley's
Kidney ('ure, and the very first dtose gave me
relief and k am now cured. I cannot say too
much for Foley's Kidney ture." Sold by Rich.
Otrd & St. Martin.
Misses Lydia and Edith Aucoin,
daughters of K. A. Aucoin, the well
known manager of St. Emma planta
tion, have returned to St. James to
resume their studies at the Sacred
Mayor Geo. H. Richard, mayor
pro tem. J. E. Blum and Miss Ida
Pforzheimer left Sunday for St. Louis.
Alderman James Von Lotten is acting
mayor during the absence of Messrs.
Richard and Blum.
The roof of J. F. Melancon's black
smith shop in Railroad avenue, adjoin
ing the Ascension Lumber Yard,
caught fire about 3:15 o'clock Monday
afternoon, but the blaze was seen and
extinguished before any damage was
done and without an alarm being
Mrs. Francis Bernard, Misses Jose
phine Bernard and Nita DeQuede and
Gus. Turner, of New Orleans, and
Mines. L. P. Von Hofe and Frank
Reiger, and Miss Pauline Rose, of
Donaldsonville, constituted a party
that left here last Saturday for the
There's Dysentery-('olic too.
And Cramps; but this remember do ;
'though enemies all babes must meet.
"TEETHINA" will them all defeat.
"TEETHINA" overcomes and counteracts
the etf(,cts of the summer's heat. Aids diges
tion, regulates the bowels and makes teething
easy. Costs only 25 cents.
Dr. John S. Thibaut, accompanied
by his young son, Charet, left last
week for New Hampshire, where
Charet will enter Philip Exeter
Academy to prepare for Harvard.
Before returning home Dr. Thibaut
will visit a number of the principal
cities in the east.
J. M. Keating, manager of the As
cension Lumber Yard, accompanied
by his daughters, Misses Carrie and
Addie Keating, left Wednesday morn
ing for New Orleans, where Miss
Addie was enrolled as a student in one
of the leading Catholic convents. Mr.
Keating and Miss Carrie returned
home Wednesday night.
J. J. Leche and his talented young
daughter, Miss Maud Leche, left Sun
day for Fayette, Ark., where they will
visit Mr. Leche's daughter, Mrs. WV.
S. Johnson, wife of the professor of
psychology in the University of Ar
kansas. Miss Leche will remain in
Fayette and take up a course of studies
at the university.
v The Death Penalty.
A little this g sometimes results in death.
X Thus a mere scratch, insignificant cuts or puny
boils have naid the death penalty. It is wise to
have Bucklen's Arnica Salve ever handy. Its
. the best salve on earth and will prevent fatal
ity, when burns, sores. ulcers and tiles
threaten. Only 25c., at J. .. Leche's and W. J.
Rhodes' drug stores.
The Chief wants a corps of live,
intelligent correspondents throughout
the parish who will report the happen
ings in their various localities during
the week. We can make the right
people a proposition that is sure to
interest them. Write for further in
St. Vincent's Institute commenced
the work of another session Monday
morning of last week with an enroll
s ment of 115 pupils, and the good
Sisters of Charity, who have con
ducted the school for so many years,
are confident that the current session
will be a most successful one. The
faculty is the same as last year.
e Biss Virginia Robertson, a charm
ing young lady of Baton Rouge, ar
rived Wednesday afternoon on a visit
n to her relative, Miss Elma Cary, and
will return home today. Miss Robert
e son was the guest of Miss Cary two
summers ago and made numerous
friends at that time who are delighted
n to welcome her back to Donaldson
Paul LeBlanc, who formerly con
ducted the Donaldsonville Lumber
d Yard, but who has been a resident
e of St. Louis for several months past,
b is in town on a visit to relatives and
friends. Mr. LeBlanc is connected
with the St. Louis office of the Mis
d souri Pacific Railway and reports that
he and his family are faring well in
e the Missouri metropolis. He expects
e to return to his home today.
Cured Hemorrhages of the Longs.
"Several years since my lungs were so badly
St affected that 1 had many hemorrhages." writes
Ay . M. Ake, of Wood, Ind. "I took treatment
Ls with several physicians without any benefit. I
L then started to take Foley's Honey and Tar and
8- my lungs are now as sound as a bullet. I rec
a ommnend it in advanced stagen of long troun
a. le." Soid by Richard & St. Marti.
r Geo. Pochbe, the well-known young
a mechanical engineer of this place, wil
a- leave about Oct. 1 for Puenta de Ixtla
state of Morales, Mexico, where he
has been offered the position of chiei
engineer in the big sugar refinery oi
ef Emanuel Amour. For several seasons
past Mr. Poche has been the efficient
chief engineer at T. Scott Burbank's
1, Avon factory, in Assumption parish.
' Adolphe Netter returned Monday
n night from New York and other north
ern cities, where he went to purchase
the stock of fall and winter goods for
it the big Netter store in Mississippi
it street. As a result of his trip the staff
of clerks at Netter's have been
L kept busy for a week unpacking the
shipments which arrive in carload lots
almost every day.
s A new and complete line of the cele
s brated IR. & G. corsets has just been
ii received at Cheap Tony's. The ladies
are invited to call and examine the
A. J. Motley and Miss Louisiana
s Smith were quietly married at the
Catholic church at 5 O'clock Monday
f afternoon, Rev. Father Massardier
officiating. Mr. Motley is a mechani
cal engineer and resides in Port Bar
b row, and his bride is the daughter of
the late J. Dodd Smith. The young
couple have our best wishes for a
happy married life.
Elsewhere in today's Chief will be
found the ad of H. Abraham & Co.,
commission merchants of New Orleans,
t whose offices are at 216-218 Baronne
street. The firm handles cotton, sugar
and rice, and makes liberal advances
on consignments. Planters who ship
their products to Abraham & Co. are
assured of the best possible returns and
perfect satisfaction in every way.
The baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ferdinand HElohensee, of Port Barrow,
was christened at 4 o'clock last Sun
day afternoon by W. \W. Buford at
the home of the parents, the sponsors
being Edwin Rodrigue and Miss Lillie
Hohensee. The name of Thelma Eliza
beth was bestowed on the little lady,
and The Chief hopes she will grow up
to wear it with honor and happiness for
a long number of years.
What is Life ?
In the last analysis nobody knows. but we do
know that it is under strict law. Abuse that law
even slightly, pain results. Irregular living
means derangement of the organs, resulting in
constipation, headache or liver trouble. Dr.
King's New Life Pills quickly re-adjusts this,
It's gentle, yet thorough. Only 25c. at J. J.
Leche's and W. J. Rhodes' drug store.
Calls have been issued by Secretary
R. N. Slator, of the Alpha-Omega
German Club, and Secretary Walter
Lemann, of the Donaldsonville Co
tillion Club, for meetings of those or
ganizations to be held tomorrow at
Mr. Slator's office in Railroad avenue
and at the rooms of the Ascension
Club, respectively. Both clubs will
elect officers for the ensuing season
and make preparations for inaugurat
ting the winter's gayeties.
Judge and Mrs. Edmund Maurin
left Saturday evening for St. Louis.
On their way home they will stop over
at Vossburg, Miss., to visit Judge
Maurin's brother, Jos. Maurin, and
his family, who have been spending
the summer at Stafford Mineral
Springs in the hope of benefiting Mr.
Maurin's health. In the absence of
Judge Maurin, the functions of both
sections of the fourth ward justice
court are being looked after by Judge
Bouligny ` New Quarters.
C. Bouligny has removed his studio
into the commodious building ad
joining Leche's drug store in Rail
road avenue, where he is prepared to
do high-class photographic work of
all kinds and also to furnish picture
frames of every description and at
any price. He has opened a confec
tionery in the same building and
carries on hand a fine stock of candies
and other good things. Give him a
WaV wish to nall the at.tention of an,,
We wish to call the attention of our
readers to the ad of Harris & Eustis,
cotton factors and general commission
merchants, which appears in another
column of this paper. The firm is dom
iciled at 832 Common street, New
Orleans, and is one of the most relia
ble in the Crescent City. Prompt at
tention will be given to consignments
of cotton, sugar, molasses and rice
and all other products salable on the
New Orleans market. Harris & Eustis
may be depended upon to look after
the best interests of their consignors.
The State University football team
will be coached during the approach
ing season by D. H. Killian, of Alle
gany, Mich., a graduate of the Uni
versity of Michigan and for the past
three years a student of the athletic
school at Chautauqua, N. Y. Mr. Kil
lian's abitity as a coach is spoken of
very highly by \V. S. Borland, who
coached the teams of L. S. U. in such
a successful manner for the past three
seasons, and he will no doubt put out
an eleven this year that will hold its
own against all comers.
A Boy's Wild Ride For Life.
With family around expecting him to die,
and a son riding for life, 1S miles, to get Dr.
King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs
and colds, W. H. Brown, of Lessville, Ind., en
dured death's agonies from asthma; but this
wonderful medicine gave instant relief and
soon cured him. He writes: "I now sleep
soundly every night." Like marvelous cures
of consumption, pneumonia, bronchiris, coughs,
colds and grip prove its matchless merit for all
throat and long tr ubles. Guaranteed bottles
rOc. and $1. Trial bottles free at J. J. Leche's
and W. J. Rhodes' drug stores.
Alumni Association in Prospect.
Miss Katie Bigley, the talented and
pretty president of the class of '04, is
sending out letters to the graduates of
Ascension Academy requesting them
to meet in the rooms of the Academy
building at 3 o'clock tomorrow after
noon, for the purpose of organizing
an alumni association. The move
ment is a commendable one, and The
Chief-whose managing and associate
editors, by the way, are graduates of
the Academy-trusts that Miss Big
ley's efforts will be crowned with suc
cess and that a live, earnest alumni
association will soon be formed to
assist Ascension Academy along the
road to fame.
The engagement is announced of
Miss Daisy M. Himel, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W'm. F. Himel, of White
castle, to Irving J. Fowler, also of
Whitecastle, the marriage to take place
at 8 o'clock in the evening of Tuesday,
Oct. 4, at the home of the bride, Rev.
Father De Morrizzi, of the Catholic
church, officiating. After the cere
mony the young couple will leave on
a trip to St. Louis, Chicago and the
groom's home at Kalamazoo, Mich.,
returning about Oct. 15 to take up
their residence in Whitecastle. No
cards will be issued to the ceremony,
which will be of the most quiet nature.
To Mr. Fowler and his prospective
bride The Chief wishes a long and
happy married life.
Women find quick reliefin Dr.Thacher's
Liver and Blood Syrup.
AN ATROCIOUS CRIME.
firs. W. C. Hazlip .Brutally Assaultei
While She Slept-Notorious Negro
Arrested on Suspicion.
Mrs. W. C. Hazlip, wife of W. C.
Hazlip, a local contractor and builder,
was the victim of a dastardly assault
at an early hour Thursday morning,
and Jules Valentine, a notorious
negro, has been arrested on suspicion
of having committed the crime. Mr.
Hazlip, who is doing some work at
Valenzuela, in Assumption parish,
returned home Wednesday night be
cause the following day would mark
the seventh anniversary of his mar
riage, and he wished to be with his
wife on that occasion. It was late
when he reached home, and finding that
his wife was sleeping with her mother,
Mrs. Augustin Bercegeay, he retired
to another room in the house. About
4 o'clock Thursday morning Mrs.
Bercegeay arose and went into the
kitchen to prepare coffee, leaving open
the door which gives egress from the
house to the kitchen. Shortly after
Mrs. Bercegeay had left the room
Mrs. Hazlip was heard to scream,
whereupon her husband and mother
rushed in to find her bleeding pro
fusely from a severe wound over the
left eye. When the unfortunate lady
recovered sufficiently to tell what had
happened she stated that she was
awakened by someone lifting the mos
quito bar, and thinking that her
mother had come to bring her some
coffee she half arose and stretched out
her arms, when she was dealt a terrific
blow over the eye with some blunt
instrument. Mrs. Hazlip could not
recognize her assailant and, indeed,
did not know that the blow had been
inflicted by human hands, thinking
that something had fallen and struck
her. As soon as possible Mr. Hazlip
made an investigation of the premisas
and found where the nocturnal ma
rauder had entered the yard by jump
ing over the fence, the print of his
bare feet being outlined plainly in the
dust. A laborer at Bradford &
Wild's brickyard, which is adjacent
to the Hazlip residence, stated that
he heard screams about 4 o'clock and
saw a man wearing a blue jumper,
dark trousers and a black hat, run
ning towards the levee. Acting on
this clue and on other information,
Sheriff S. H. St. Martin and Chief
Deputy E. C. Hanson proceeded to
A Bend, a negro settlement on the
river about three miles below Donald
sonville, and searched the house of
Jules Valentine, a notorious black.
It was learned that Valentine had
reached his home at 5 o'clock, just
one hour after the assault was com
mitted, and at the time the officers
arrived he was found in bed, sound
asleep. The negro was placed under
arrest and gave a very unsatisfactory
account of his whereabouts at the time
Mrs. Hazlip was attacked. He swore
that he had not worn a blue jumper
and that he had met a colored woman
on the levee as he was coming home
who would corroborate his statement.
The woman was found and instead of
bearing Valentine out in his assertion
she declared that he had on a blue
jumper when she saw him. The suspect
was taken to the Hazlip residence and
made to place his feet in the footprints
left by the nocturnal prowler aad they
corresponded iv size and shape. Sher
iff St. Martin is confident that be has
the right man, but in order to secure
further evidence against him he has
offered a reward of $100 for imforma
tion that will result in bringing to jus
tice the brute who committed the foul
attack. Jules Landry, the brickyard
negro, was brought to the parish jail
yesterday morning and had no dif
ficulty in identifying Valentine as the
man he saw running from the Hazlip
If Valentine should happen to go
free on the charge for which he was
arrested he will be held and prosecuted
on another charge. Abouttwomonths
ago a burglary was committed at the
home of Capt. Jos. Constantin, in
Faubourg la Pipe. Capt. Constantin
has always suspected an A Bend negro
of being the guilty party, and yester
day when he learned that the officers
intended to search Valentine's house
Le requested permission to accompany
bhem. The request was granted and
as a result of the search Capt. Con-l
stantin came across several articles
chat had been stolen from his resi
kence two months ago. Valentine
G Get It?
,"The Maid and Her Suitces"
B. Lemann and
H. ABRAHAM M. LEMAI..
. . .A..,.m .A CO.
Liberal Advances Made on Consignments
218 and 218 Baronne Street, New Orleans, L.oisiana
___ __ ~e~e~rc ~ ;~
served a term of two years in the state
penitentiary for larceny and was also
sent up for another offense. He is a
notorious and worthless negro, and ii
the crime of assulting Mrs. Hazlip is
fastened upon him he should be given
the extreme penalty of the law.
Mrs. Hazlip is doing as well as
could be expected, but will lose the
sight of her left eye as the result of
the dastardly assault.
Has Sold a Pile of Chamberlain's Cou.l.
I have sold Chamberlain:s Cough Remedy for
more than twenty years and it has given entire
satisfaction. I have sold a pile of it andtcan
recommend it highly.-JOsEPH McELHeNEY,
Linton, Iowa. You will find thisremedy a good
friend when troubled with a cough or cold. it
always affords quick relief and is pleasant to
take. For sale by X Hay Drug Store.
A Persistent Thief.
Albert Mason, a dusky son of toil,
is a believer in the maxim that perse
verance accomplishes wonders. Some
two or three weeks ago he stole from
the Lafourche Mercantile Company, in
whose employ he was at the time, a
quantity of cigars, cigarettes, matches
and other goods. In attempting to
dispose of the booty he was detected
and placed under arrest, and almost
all of the stolen articles were recov
ered. In view of this fact, and because
Mason had always been a hard-work
ing negro, A. Blumenstiel, one of the
members of the Lafourche Mercantile
Company, refused to press the charge
against him and had him released
from custody. Wednesday night about
9 o'clock Mason was seen coming from
the direction of the Merantile Com
pany's warehouse with a sack over
his shoulder. Officer Schaff's atten
tion was directed to the man and he
placed him under arrest, when it was
found that the sack contained twenty
two boxes of cigars, including some of
the finest brands handled by the Mer
cantile Company. Mason was incar
cerated in the parish jail and will
come up for trial at the next term of
MRS. WALLACE PREJEAN,
NEE LODOISKA CECILE TRUXILLO,
Died Sept. 3, 1901.
"This lovely bud, so young, so fair,
Called hence by early doom,
Just came to show how sweet a flower,
In Paradise would bloom."
At the regular meeting of the Valenzuela Pro
tective and Benevolent Society, held Sunday,
September 11, 1904, the following preamble and
resolutions were unanimously adopted:
Whereas, It has pleased the great architect of
the universe to remove from our midst our
late member, Mrs. Wallace Prejean; and
Whereas, It is but just that a fitting reeogni
tiean of her many virtues be had; therefore be it
Resolved, By the Valenzuela Protective and
Benevolent Society, that while we bow with
humble submission to the will of the most high,
we do not the less mourn for our member who
has been taken from us.
Resolved, That in the death of Mrs. Wallace
Prejean, this society laments the loss of a mem
ber who was ever ready to preffer the hand of
aid and the voice of sympathy to the needy and
:,istressed; an active member of this society
whose utmost endeavors were exerted for its
welfare and prosperity; a friend and compan
ion who was dear to us all; a woman whose
upright and noble life was a standard for emu
lation by her fellows.
Resolved, That the heartfelt sympathy of
this society be extended to her family in their
Resolved, That these resolutions be spread
upon the records of the society and a copy
thereof be transmitted to the family of our de
ceased member and to the Assumption Pioneer
and Donaldsonville Chief.
S. PREJEAN, President,
ANT. RUIZ. Rec. Secretary,
II. T. AYRAUD, Treasurer.
That's what it is
Wben you drive ine of
You'll think so, too,
lfter you'vetried one.
Our horses go.
They look well, too.
Our traps, buggies
*nd surreys are new
and look swell. Just
as nice as any private
Get a team frot us
next time you go out.
You won't be ashamed
ot it-or sorry either,
The Dexter Stable
IODRIGUEZ ft TRUXILLO
@ W - @@@ @ *0I
HARRIS & EUSTIS
SGENERAL COMMISSION MERHANTS)
832 Common Street, New Orleans
New Orleans Cotton Exchange New Orleans Board of Trade
New Orleans Sugar aid Rice Exchange
Prompt Attention to Consignments of Cotton, Sugar,
Molasses and Rice and All Other Products
Salable on New Orleans Market.
SJULiUS WEIS & CO.
Cotton Factors .... and
817 Gravier Street, New Orleans, La.
We make a Specialty of Bender and Staple Cottons.
Highest market prices obtainable at all times.
Liberal advances made on consignments.
j DOING BUSINESS...
THE ' PEOPLE'S
[ LUMBER YARD
A. B. SMITH, PROPRIETOR
WITH A COMPLETE STOCK OP
RAILROAD AVENUE, ONE BLOCK
FROM PASSENGER DEPOT DONALDSONVILLE
Two High-Grade Colleges for Young Ladies
Under One Management, Chartered, Non-4ectarian. Select
boarding Departments Completely FilledsLast Year
11th session opeus Sept. 28. Select
school. Chartered 1894. Full corps of llth sessionl&?8students, 16teachers.
experienced, successful instructors ound instruction, refined asso
health record unsurpassed. Ten-acre ciate. Bo tiful fare guaranteed,
campus. Steam heat and all modern References to well-known patrons.
appointments. All departments open Sept, 21.
J. R. PRESTON, A. Md., President.
.or catalog address
QQD J. K. MO1RRISON, B. Ph., Vice Pres. J. R. PRESTON, A. Xd, President.
X \° . ©.. ..
Louisiana Female College
#01MiE SCHOOL FOR GIRLS AND
Superior Advantages at Moderate Cost.
Music Department Unexcelled. An Entire Equip
ment of New, High-grade Pianos.
Next Session Opens September 20, 1904. -
$'or Catalogue and Other Information, Address
G. W. THIGPEN, President
St. Joseph's Commercial Institute
D onaldaonville, .ea.
RESUMES STUDIES MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1904
A well-graded school, conducted by Brothers of the Sacred Heart, a body of men who
make teaching a life profession. The course of teaching is systematic and thorough, em
bracing every branch of a commercial and useful education, including Shorthand and
Typewriting. Special attention is paid to English, Arithmetic, Bookkeeping, Penmanship,
Elocution and Moral Training. Home work for pupilC, oecnpying from one to two hboe,
in proportion to grade, is strictly enforced. All of pupila' written work is carefully gone
over by the teacher after class hours. Weekly reports are sent to parents. The hors of
school are from 8:30 a. m. to 2:15 p. m. For further particulars appl toor address the
PRINCIPAL, Donald ville, La
WHITNEY ION WORK OPAY
861 Tchoupitoulas St., New Orleans.
Sole Maniifacturers of the MARSHALL CANEE CRUSHER
and CRYSTALLIZERS :: :: :: :: ::
Manufacturing of SUGAR MACHINERY a Specialty.......
Most approved FILTER PRESSES of All Sizes for Can Juice and Skimmings, Will Fur
nish Estimates and Contract for the Construction of All Kinds of Machinery and Iron Work
Donaldsonville Boiler, Sheet
Iron and Copper Works
A. J. SCHROEDER, Proprietor
Mannfacturers of Messecuite Tanks, Smokestacks, Breechings
Steam Exhaust and Blow Pipe, Syphons., Juice Pans, Clalifles
Steam Trains, Evaporators, CopperCoils. Etc. Special attention
given to Building of Oil Tanks. Estimates furnished on applica
tion. Boiler Repairing Promptly Dci(e. Satisfactionguaranteed
ear T. and P. Passenger Depot Donaldsonville, La.
Telephone No. 184
BANK of WHITECASTLE,
T. J. CLAY, President; A. DAIGLE, Vice Presidentt; S. A. TONSMEJEE, Cashier.
3l S0 NIAT. GEO. R. MURRELL, A. DAIGLE. L L. BaLKN
W. J ALEXANDER S. LEVY, T. J. CLAY.
OFFERS TO DEPOSITORS EVERY FACILITY CONSISTENT WITH LWiiIMAT AND
AFE BANKIN. ISSUES DOMESTIC EXCHANGE AVAILABLE AUNYWN ER .l. T
UNITED STATES AND DRAWS DRAFTS ON PRINCIPAL IUROP3AN