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The Donaldsonville chief. (Donaldsonville, La.) 1871-current, December 08, 1906, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034248/1906-12-08/ed-1/seq-8/

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III bimtdnvitll Chiell
A Wide-Awake Home Newspaper
Published Every yfatrday at
L. .BENTLEY, Editor and Proprietor.
One copy,one year...................12 00
Onub cpy, six months ..............I(0
One eopy, three months.................. 50
synu l moZ ,ooaf mos nos I year
One inch......S2 50$ 40 I5 00800512 00
Twolinches... 450' 6001 8 0012 00 18 00
Three .nches... 800 800 11 1 00 23 00
Four filches ...700 1000 1 i50 18 00 2800
~columnn.....800 1304j 16-0)0 21 00 33 00
'ýscoefu .... 5 ( 0000, 2500 35'00 601140
1 coliuinn.....25 0013500 145 00 8000 100 00
Craasient. official or legal advertisements. $1
per lish first insertion; each subsequent inser
tion, MI cents per Inch.
Reading notices, first insertion, 15 cents per
line; subsequently, 0senti per line.
Brief communications upon subjects of public
Interest solicited.
No attention paid to anonymous letters.
The editor isaot responasible for the views of
-rrespondents. -
Address: The Chief. Donaldsonville. La.
Lodge and Association
Donalisonville Lodge No. 26839
Knights of Honor.
MSETS first and third Tuesdays of each
month, at 8 p. in., in Masonic 'Temple,
Reairoad avenue. Life insurance-of $2000 at
actual cost. Lodge dues only $1 per quarter.
Dr. Panl T. Thibodaux, sitting past dtctator;
John M. Schaff, dictator; Wm. C. Haslip. as.
sietaiit dictator; Dr. T. H. Hanson, medical
examiner; Jacob Blum, treasurer; J. E. Blum,
fiuaneainteporter; Fred Landry, reporter. Ad.
dress, Donaldsonville, La.
Kenneth Lodge, No. 41,
Knights of Pythias.
CONVENES in Masonic Temple the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
.eonth at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially
Uelcaneo Sick benelts, funeral tax and all the
Jrateeeii features. Members have option of
loining endowment or Insurance rank. Chan
cellor lommnsoder. Dr. D. 4`. Brumfield: Vice
Cbsaeellor Commander. E. Langbecker; Master
ot Warn, Wm. A. Terrio; Prelate, Fred. Landry;
Keepertof Records and Seal, J. K. Blum; Mas
ter of-lnance, Win. Pforsheimer; Master of
Exeb~iteer, Jacob Blum.
Lee Lodge No. 6, Ancient Or
der of United Workmen.
MRETS second and fourth Tuesdays of each
month at 8 p. m., in Masonic Temple.Rail
red avenue. Largest beneiciary fraternal or
isr in the world. Life insurance of 82000 at
.owest possible cost. Entire expense of initia
ti.m, including pr.,psition fee, medical exam
in y'tion and beneficiary certitficate, only $5.
Past leaster workman. Walter Lemagn; Mlas
tar workman, E. D. Mealscon; Foremen, A. (4
Whidden; Overseer, Charles Langbedker: Re
oeiver. W. J. LeBlanc; Recorder, Jno. F. Terrio;
Fine E. Langbecker - Medical examiners,
Dre S. . Sims and P. 1. Thibodaux. Post*
office idress Box 119. Donaldsonville. La.
Mark Twain, the famous Americar
humorist, celebrated his seventy-first
birthday last Saturday.
Why do you scratch? Royaline Tetter Oint
meutwill stop that itching or your money back
5U cents.
It is rumored that the Anutraliar
government will prosecute the Stan.
dard Oil Company's representetive it
that country.
John W. Gates declared that iror
and steel could be produced at less
cost in the south than in any other
district in the world.
7 syndicate of British and Ameri
ca0 capitalists has been organized for
the purpose of reconstructing and ex.
tending the Philippine railway system.
Best and Cheapest.
Panol Liver Regulator keeps the liver, stom
ach and bowels workingjustright. That means
to be well and to keep wellI And it makes you,
money go the furthest. TizPbox 15cents. Money
back ifyou want. For saleby i. L. Trepagnier
J. J7. Leia and .Edmond Richard.
The Inteutstate Commerce Commis
sion will institute proceedings to as
certain why railroads which pay in
creased dividends do not reduce
freight charges.
The American National Red Cross
Soclet held its annual convention at
Washington, I). C., Secretary of War
W. [. 'faft being elected president
for the eqsalng year.
The United States circuit court of
appeals at Cincinnati, 0., declared
the Continental Wall Paper Company
to be one of the most complete and
ingeniously organized trusts in the
The monthly statement of the public
debt shows that at the close of busi
ness Nov. 36, 1906, the total debt, less
cash in the treasury, amounted to
$944.329,429, a decrease for the month
of =7,841,935.
Cloudisess of Vision.
Do you know the reaspn why? It is
because the lens of your eyes fails to
focus perfectly on a certain spot. The
lease being imperfect, all the rays of
light do not uieet properly. Conse
quently, partial blindness, headaches
and other ills sure to increase if not
relieved. I measure these defects care
fully andt scientifically. My glasses
will fools alithe light on the spot, re
lieve -you of your troubles and give
you perfect vision. FRED. LINDE,
Graduate Optician, Railroad avenue,
A Delightful
That's what it is
when you driveone of
our teams.
You'll think so, too,
after you'vetried one.
Our horses g .
They look well, too.
Our traps, buggies
and surreys are new
and look swell Just
as nice as any private
Get a team from us
next time you go out.
:You won't be ashamed
of it--or sorry either.
The Dexter Stable
gag0usk TRuxULOo
Gen. A. B. Nettleton, Citizen of Illinois,
Anti-Slavery Advocate and Consist
ent Republican, Endorses Pree
ident's Action in Dismniss
ing Negro Troops.
Because of the apparent . misunder
standing of the facts which called forth
the order for the discharge of the three
companies of colored troops recently
stationed at Brownsville, Texas, and
in view of the resulting criticism of
the president's course in the matter,
the citizens' committee of Brownsville
requested General A. B. Nettleton of
Chicago, former assistant secretary of
the treasury, who visited Brownsville
recently oa business, to make in his
own way a thorough and disinterested
investigation of the Brownsville
tragedy of Aug. 13 and report his con
General Nettleton has embodied his
findings in a letter to the secretary of
war, from which the following extracts
are made:
"As a citizen of Illinois, as an anti
slavery advocate when that phrase
had a meaning and as a life-lone Re
publican who served in the Union
army throughout. the civil war, I shall
at least not be suspected of prejudice
against men of color as such.
"I feel sure that only carefully dis
seminated misinformation as to the
facts can account for the present gross
misapprehension on the part of many
persons and journals.
"Without rehearsing details, I wish
to assure you that this absolutely un
prejudiced investigation, made after
local excitement has subsided, con
firms in every particular the conclu-'
sions reached by the two army officers
sent here by the war department on
the strength of which the president
took his action, as well as the very
clear and temperate statement pub
lished immediately after the tragedy
r by Chairman Early of the Brownsville
citizens' committee. That statement
probably constitutes the most con
clusive and damning indictment ever
found against soldiers of any race
wearing the uniform and wielding the
weapons of a civilized governraent."
After summarizing the facts hitherto
published as to the killing of one citi
zen, the killing of the chief of police,
the firing of volleys into hotels, sa
loons and many private residences,
and the terrorizing of the entire town,
the letter continues:
"The well attested evidence, contro
verted by none, is that the colored
troops were treated here with the same
consideration with which colored sol
diers of like bearing are treated in
most garrison towns of the northern
states. That on the other hand the
street conduet of some of them was
I often aggressively and causelessly in
solent toward white men and women;
that there was no provocation for the
murderous raid by the soldiers, unless
It can be called a provocation that
the drinkers among them were pro
vided with separate bars in certain
saloons, and that on two occasions in
dividual insolence was resented by in
- dividual citizens, both of whom hap
pened to be Republican federal of
ficials. There was no 'riot' and no
street 'rows,' as many newspapers per
sist in calling the occurrence. It was
simply a most cowardly conspiracy to
terrify, wound and kill unoffending.
men, women and children at the hour
of midnight, when defense or resistance
was impossible, and was not even at
tempted. Evidently not an opposing
shot was fired."
Gen. Nettleton sharply raises the
question as to what were the white of
ficers of the garrison doing on the
night of the raid, and closes his letter
"In view of the facts as I find them
here, the present attempt on the part
of some to make martyrs of any por
tion of the discharged men would be
appalling, if it were not grotesque.
The conspiracy of silence on the part1
of all members of the battalion pre
vents the government from punishing
the previous conspiracy of violence
and murder, and the separation of all
alike from the service which they have
Sdisgraced becomes inevitable. I be.
lieve no course other than the one
which the president has pursued was
or is open to him, unless all substance
of a decent discipline in our army is
to be ended and unless every Ameri
can community, north and south alike,
is to be given cause to dread the
proximity of the negro garrison as it
would that of an encampment of armed
and uniformed assassins. I sympa
thize deeply with the colored people
in their upward struggle in America
against fearful odds, but I believe the
most damaging service that can be
rendered them as a race in their
perilod of test and transition is that ol
championing or sexcusing the criminal
element in their ranks."
Remaining in the Postoffice at Donaldsonvil e,
iLa., Saturday, iecember 8, 1906.
Beary, Torgena (2) Lyst, Paul
Barron, Roy Miller, Mary
Blouin, Osibin Murray, Maria
Broman, Frances McKnighton, Louise
Barras, Emile Murray, Sallie
Burleigh, W W Mansfield, Katherine
eonuett. Daisy E Miller, 1) J
Blonin, Sylvister Morgan, Charity
Cleson, Joseph Mannutr,:James
Clark. Bernie Lee Mears, Paul
Craige, (Cnstance Melancon, Mrs J
Davis, John Murray, Matilda
Disray, Elizabeth Nelson, Susan
Ford, James Olin, iris
Farrell, Ainie Sassonsby, E
France, Lizzie Spool. Emma
Gaten, i S Saving, Dan
Grunowa-d, Mary Sanford, Ielestine
Hewes, C & J s ayor. Malvina
Hall, Ezes Walker, Columbus B
Hill, Olivia Whiteside. Hit
Hal , Clara 'l i. ding, E&izabeth
Johnson. Partner t atrd, Amy
Jackson, Phil p Wiles. Mary
Kennedy. John Washington, Alfred
Kling, Pauline Williams, Malvina
Landry. Mrs Ida Ni iiaius, Josephine
Lellanc, Martin
When calling for these letters sayadvertised.
If not called for in two weeks they will ts sent
to the Dead Letter office at Washington, D. t'.
JOHN F. TRRtIO. Postmaster.
Silverware, sugar bowls, butter
disbes, water pitchers, knives, forks,
spoons And oiher articles at less than
cost at Linde's.
Continued from First Page.
It is not intended to take in all plants
in the state promiscuously, but by ju
dicious selection to at first form a
nucleus of plants representing an an
nual sugar product or capacity of
250,000,000 pounds.
The plants invited to be part of this
consolidation should be , among
the best in the state, advantageously
located geographically and with refer
ence to each other, distributed through
out the sugar belt, and should also be
of large mill capacity, and either own
ing the necessary acreage to supply
the mill or having it available under
lease, contract or otherwise.
It is intended to invite into consoli
dation an acreage sufficient to repre
sent at least 40 per cent of the state
production and as much milling ca
pacity therewith as may be deemed
The values upon properties entering
into and becoming a part of the organ
ization shall be determined by a board
of appraisers to be appointed, consist
ing of, first, one well conversant with
the value of sugar lands; second, one
practical planter; third, one practical
constructing engineer, who, with the
assistance of a constructing sugar
house engineer, an architect, an agri
cultural expert, a railway expert, ac
countants, etc., shall fix the values of
properties acquired in accordance
with the following plans:
Sugarhon'e and machinery build
ings-Valu'- ' be estimated upon the
basis of eh it it would cost to repro
duce them, less proper wear and tear,
efficiency to be considered as an ele
ment of value.
Lands-All lands to be valued by
the appraisers at not exceeding $100
per acre for the very best lands, to
which will be added $20 per acre for
all plant-cane land; $10 per acre for
first-year stubble land; $5 per acre
for second-year stubble land, and $15
per acre for all seed not yet planted.
Mules-All mules owned on Jan 1,
1907, to be valued by appraisal by a
competent committee of three.
Equipments-All wagons, carts, har
ness and agricultural implements to
be valued by appraisers using as a
basis of values a statement of costs,
less wear and tear.
S, Buildings-Residences, outhouses,
n' stables, quarters, storehouses and
other buildings to be valued by ap
o- praisers.
d Railroads and equipments-These to
ie be taken at values to be ascertained
i by appraisers on basis of cost cf re
producing the same, including the
3e cost of rights of way.
e Material-All material not included
as in the plant and not otherwise valued
n- as herein set forth, including stocks of
n, merchandise on hand, molassesf sugar,
1e fuel, fertilizers, feed, cooperage, mill
at supplies and other material to be ap
at praised at values based on inventory
in and other data.
in To these aggregate values, when as
n- certained, shall be superadded any
n- other values not here listed which
may be recognized by appraisers that
may be omitted or in any way un
'o dervalued either by owners, experts
or appraisers; and the gross amount
so ascertained shall be considered
to the values of properties acquired.
'^ Residences-Residences with a plot
t of ground about the same usually re
e garded as pertaining thereto and
t- known as the yard, gardens, etc., not
to exceed ten acres (not including any
part of the land, roads and houses
ie necessary to the operation of sugar
lands, manufactories, but including
all outhouses, etc., properly pertain
uig thereto) may be leased back to the
owners at a rental of 10 per cent of
m the valuation or may be omitted in
rt this plan of purchase, the company
reserving all rights of way and the
right to terminate leases should the
e. interest of the company so demand.
rt Obligations-The company will as.
sume business contracts with eniploy
ig ees for cane, merchandise or supplies
.made prior to the date of transfer and
enumerated in the agreement of trans
Sfer. Where there are mortgages or
liens or other obligations resting on
e the properties to be acquired, they
a may be taken over subject to such
obligations, suitable reservation of
the stock issued in payment for such
properties being made.
Crop cash-The company will pay
t over to owners in cash all moneys ac
d tually expended on the preparatiod
and cultivation of the 1907 crop, such
accounts of expenditures not to include
e moneys expended for material other- I
a wise appraised, nor any sums covered
e by obligations assumed by the comu
r pany.
1I Refinery-Immediately upon organi
.1 zation it is intended to begin the con- r
struction of a refinery of 3000 barrels'
'. Approval-Upon receiving the in
formal approval of this plan as a gen
eral basis of consolidation of owners
of properties aggregating a sufficient
annual output or capacity, the plan
will be put into effect by beginning the t
work of appraisal of values; but it is
not intended that such approval shall t
in any wise commit any owner to the
transfer or sale of his property. t
Management-It is uroposed that a
the company shall be managed by all
board of directors with headquarters
in the city of New Orleans, where the
general (,ice will bA located, said c
board to consist of fifteen planterd 2
selected from all sections of the sugar
belt. They will appoint their presi- P
dent, two vice presidents and secre- is
tJ tary, and shall divide themselves into i
committees, as follows: On finance, ti
on refinery, on purchase, on cultiva- Z
tion, on manufacture, and they shall
have the right to select such employees q
as they may see fit; all selected heads a
Most people know that if they have
been sick they need Scolffr Emal
aion to bring back health and strength.
But the strongest point about Scoffs
Emulion is that you don't have to be
sick to get results from it.
It keeps up the athlete's strength, puts fat
on thin people, makes a fretful baby happy, ,
brings color to a pale girl's cheeks, and pre
vents coughs, colds and consumption.
Food in concentrated form for sick and
well, young and old, rich and poor.
And it contains no drugs and no alcohoL "
ALL DRUGGISTS; 50c. AND $1.00.
of departments to have the approval
of the board.
Finaboing-The only financing nec
essary will be the finding of working
capital, which has been estimated at
follows: Two hundred and fifty million
pounds of sugar cost to date of grind
ing, 2 cents, $5,000,000; cost of 3000
barrel refinery, ,$1,500,000; refinery
working capital, $1,500,000; a total of
A copy of the following circular let
ter, signed by Messrs. Henry McCall,
B. A. Oxnard, Reuben G. Bush and
John T. Moore, Jr., who constitute the
committee on arrangements, accom
panied each prospectus:
"My Dear Sirs-Last spring a num
ber of sugar planters met and dis
cussed the advisability of consoli
dating into one company some of the
most desirable sugar properties of the
state., As an important result of such
a consolidation it is intended that the
company should construct and operate
a sugar refinery in New Orleans
which would have in the beginning a
daily capacity of 3000 barrels, and
which' would be planned with a view
of largely increasing its capacity,
should such increase be decided on in
the future.
"Apart from the very considerable
profits which would be derived from
the refinery, the advantages and econ
omies which this project would pre
sent in the management of our planta
tions are many and obvious. The
purchase of all kinds of supplies
would be on such a scale as to be al
ways bought at the lowest possible
price. The best features at each place
would be studied and adopted in all.
In years of short crops it would not
be necessary to start all the houses,
I but just a sufficient number to grind
the cane on hand. The great risk of
loss that every sugar` planter runs of
having his sugarhouse burn shortly
before or at the beginning of grinding,
and which cannot be covered by in
surance, would not exist when there
are a number of houses in one com
"It is not intended in this brier cir
cular to attempt to present the many
good reasons why we should come to
gether, as they are well known. With
the admission of Cuban sugar into
this country free, which is only too
probable within a very few years, it is
necessary for us as a body to work
under the best possible conditions.
The advantages of commercial union
are beyond question accepted and
recognized by the successful men of
the country, and we should avail our
selves of them.
"We inclose you plan we propose
to follow in the formation of the com
pany, and would like to know from
you, as soon as you have given this
important matter sufficient considera
tion, whether you will signify your
conditional approval to the project
and allow an appraisal of your prop
erty to be made, it being well under
stood that this approval does not
bind jiou to go into the consolidation
should you at any time desire to with
Opportunities Offered for Obtaining Em
ployment Under the Federal
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces the following
exam4pations to take place at the New
Orleans customhouse on the dates
given below, and circulars containing
detailed information relative thereto
may be seen at the office of this paper:
December 12, 1906-Veterinary in
spector at $1200 per annum in the bu
reau bf animal industry, department
of agriculture. Age limit, 20 years or
First-class (or chief) steam engineer
in the courthouse and postotlice build
ing at Louisville Ity., at $1400 per
annum. Age limit, 18 to 55 years.
Spanish interpreter in the immigra
tion service at Nogales~ Naco and
Douglas, Arizona, at $1200 per an
num. Age limit, 20 years or over.
December 12-13, 1906-Computer in
the United States Naval Observatory,
at from $800 to $1000 per annum. Age
limit, 20 years or over, preference
being givqn to those under 35 years.
Forest assistant, department of agri
culture, at $900 per annum. Age limit,
20 years or over.
December 26, 1906-Engineer and
plumber, at $600 per annum and ration,
in the quartermaster's department at
large, Fort Terry, N. Y. No educa
tional. test will be given. Age limit,
20 years or over.,
Saddler, at $720 per annum, in the
quartermaster's department at large,
at Fort Riley, Kansas, and twenty
vacancies at $540 per annum, at Jefter
sonville, Indiana.
Shoe and harness maker, at $660 per
annum, in the Indian service at Chil
occo, Oklahoma. No educational test
will be given. Age limit, 20 years or
Oiler, at $70 per month, in the immi
gration service, Ellis [sland, N. Y.
No educational test will be given. Age
limit, 20 years or over.
January 3 4, 1907-Aid, coast and
geodetic survey, at $720 per annum.
Age limit, 18 to 25 years. This exami
nation has been postponed from De
cember 5-6, 1906.
January 4, 1907-Interpreter (Syrian
and Spanish) at $1200 per annum, in
the immigration service at Laredo,
Applications and further informa
tion to Se had at the office of the dis
trict secretary, room 18, customhouse,
New Orleans, Louisiana.
Continued from First Page.
Mayor Behrman left for Washing
ton, D. C., Monday evening to attend
the rivers and harbors congress.
The board of administrators of the.
Charity Hospital have about decided
to establish an isolation hospital in
the building now occupied by the ma
chinery and laundry department, and
more ground will be purchased for
the new buildings.
A number of the most prominent
physicians of New Orleans have ex
pressed themselves as openly opposed
to the establishment of the Louisiana
State University Medical College here,
contending that a new medical college
would create a disruption of the pres
ent harmonious zelations existing be
tween the local practitioners of medi
The Consolidated Cigar and To
bacco Company of New Orleans was
organized here with a capital of $350,
000. The officers are S. M. Heaslip,
president; Henry Mordecai, first vice
president and mgnager, and Eugene
Bolbs, second vice president.
At the next general membership
meeting of the Progressive Union,
which will be held at Brooke's Winter
Garden December 10, the Picayune
loving cup for the year 1905 will be
presented to Hon. Charles Janvier,
whose untiring work during the yellow
fever campaign in 1905 has won for
him the trophy which is awarded an
nually to the citizen who performs the
greatest service for his city during the
The handsome new home of the
Louisiana Grand Consistory, Scottish
Rite Masons of Louisiana, was offici
ally dedicated Thursday afternoon of
last week. The new cathedral is lo
cated in Carondelet street. The cere
monies were conducted by Inspector
General Charles F. Buck, and many
distinguished members of the order
were present.
Thanksgiving Day dawned upon
New Orleans in a glory of sunshine
and spring-like weather, and was ob
served in the usual manner through
out the city. Dinners were provided
for the poor and the inmates of chari
table institutions, and the city wore
its holiday air in every respect.
Tuesday night the city council
passed the ordinance recently re
ported by the budget committee, rais
ing the minimum license on the retail
sale of liquor from $100 to $250. Dur
ing the past several weeks the saloon
license, question has been made a
matter of most earnest discussion by
the clergy of the city, who combined
with fair-minded~citizens, the press and
the women of New Orleans to support a
measure so clearly in ,the cause of
public interest. * E. B.
Cough Remedy
The Children's Favorite
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Whooping Cough.
This remedy is famous for its carsr over
a agat of the civilised world.' It can
alway be depetsnpjg contains no
opium or otherSraudrag and may be
given as oonfdently to a baby as to anadult
Price 25 ct.; Largoe eSe, 60 ots.
The Cool Weather
of the Past Week
is a forcible reminder
that winter is fast
Therefore, prepare
by providing yourself
with one of our
See our line of
handsome, efficient and
economical heating
The Texas Fuel Oil Co., Ltd.
Otuce--ll07 lilbernia sank Building
Telephone--Main, No. t393
New Orleans, Louisiana
s) Special Facilities for Buopying Fuel Oil iu Lny
Desired Quantity oy sail or Water.,
Oorrespoaence SolicitoL
4 Inquiries as to "ae CS Oil, Cost of Installation,
Etc., Answcred with Pleasure.
Corner Magazine and Giroe Streets, jNEW ORLANSILA
Engineers and Contraotors
e Builders of Complete ana Reliable Machinery for Cane
and Beet Sugar Factories.
SELLING AGENTS FOR LOUISIANA: Gen. F. Blake MannfacturingCompany'sSteam
Pumps for all purposes. Largest stock p a pumps carried in the south. Eclipse Filtart Presses
Kilby Filter Presses. Kilby (iravity Presses, Mason Steam Traps, Mason Regulators, Mc~onnell
Asbestos Pipe Covering.
New Orleans Boiler Manufaoturing Company, Ltd.
Manufacturerts of All Types of Boilers
3 A large stock of Wrought Iron Pines, Fittings, Valves, Gauges, Packing, Mill and Sugar
house Supplies on band. Will mage plans and contract for the erection of complete plants of
modern design, Address. JOHN H. MURPHY.
Why Use Muddy River Water
When you can have it
Clear, Clean and Pure for
Drinking, Cooking and Bathing
By putting in a
Over 1200 in use in Louisiana.
Positively the best on the market.
C. C. Hlartwell Company, Ltd.
213 Baronne St., New Orleans
Jung Sons Coal Company
325 Carondelet St., New Orleans.
Tugs Whitewater and Emily Jung
COAL FLEET at Philadelphia Point, near Donaldsonville, (apt. H. C. Whiteman, Mna,
ear. Special attention to incar and Rice Plannera' Trade.
861 Tehoupitonlas St., New Orleans.
Sole Manufacturers of th& MARSHALL CANE CRUSHER
Manufacturing of SUGAR MACHINERY a Specialty......
Most approved FILTER PRESSES of All SBIes for Can Juice and Skimmnings. WIl1 Fur
Gish latin' tas and Contract for the Conastruetion of All Kinds of Rachinery and Iron Wsy

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