Newspaper Page Text
Thu hlidanviffle NOblu
A Wide-Awake Home Newspaper
Publishod NYery Saturday at
DONALDSOIVILLE, ASOENBION PARISH, LA.
L. N. BENTLEY, Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One copy, one year ..........................2 00
One copy, vix months ...................... 1 00
One copy. three months .................... 50
sPca I mo 2 mo S mos 6 moe 1 year
One Inch. 62 SOS 400$500580081200
Two inches... 4 $0 600 800 1200 180Ot
Three inchese. S00 800 11 00 1500 2300
Four inches ... 7l0 1000 16 50 1800 2800
4 column...... 001200 16 00 21 00 33 00
'A colinua... 15 00'2000 2500 3500 60(0D
1 colmn ....... 2500 350045 00 60 00 10000
Trasient, official or legal advertisements. $1
per nch first insertion; each subsequent inser.
tion, 50 cents per inch,
Reading noises, first insertion, 15 cents per
line; subsequently, 10 cents per line.
Brief oommuaieations upon subjects of public
No attention paid to anonymous letters.
The editor is not responsible for the views of
Address: The Chief. Donaldsonville. La.
Lodge and Association
Donaldsonville Lodge No. 26839
Knights of Honor.
UBKETS frst and third Tuesdays of each
1LU soth, at S p. in., in Masonic Temple,
Railroad avenue. Life insurance of $2000 at
actual e*st. Lodge dues only $1 per quarter.
Dr. PealT. Thibodaux, sitting past dictator;
Johbaj. 4haf, dictator; Wmn. L. Haslip. as
alstant dictator; Dr. T. H. Hanson, medical
examiner; Jacob Blum, treasurer; J. Z. Blum,
Anamelbi reporter; Fred Landry, reporter. Ad
dress, Deasidsouville, La.
Kenneth Lodge, No. 41,
Knights of Pythias.
ONViES in Masonic Temple the second
ad fourth Thursday eveniags of each
month d $ o'clock. Visiting brtthre8 eodially
welcom ick beneits, funeraltax atlte
frateran features. Members have ootion of
itin edowmesot or insurance ru, han*
Cellor Commander. Dr. D. C. &odufiel ie
CbaaaoljCommander, B. La gbecker-Mattr
of Werk, res. A. Terrio; Prelate Fred Landr ;
Btleeeet Records and Seal, J. I. Blum; Ma.
tsr cd Pinance, Wn. Pforshainer; Master, of
Exchequer. Jacob Blum.
Lee ;~edge No. 6, Ancient Or
dr of United Workmen.
M BEETS ucond and fourth Tuesdays of each
Amath at 8 p. m., in Masonic Temple,Rail.
reed avsnue. Largest beneficiary fraternal or*
der in ibo world, Life insurance of ,9000 at
Lowest peslble cost. Esatire expense of ititia.
tieso. iaaedla proposition fee, medical exam
imation sand beneficiary certificate, only 85.
Fast mes er workman. Walter Lemann; Mas.
ter werktaan, R. D. Melancon; Foreman, A. G.
Whiddesn; Oveseer, Charles Langbecker; Re
ceiver, W. J. LeBlane; Recorder, Jno. F. Terrio;
fiasncler S. Langbecker * Medical examiners,
Rims sad P. 1 . Thibodaux. Post*
o~oaiesBox 155. Donaldsonville, La.
Immigration officials estimate that
over a million emigrants will enter
this country in 1907.
Even if you don't wish to buy, call
at Linde's and mingle with the crowd
that is buying.
Snow fell at Homer, Arcadia and
other places in north Louisiana on
Wednesday of last week.
Why do you scratch? Royaline Tetter Oint
mast will stop that itching or your money back.
The school board of Avoyelles par.
iah will issue bonds to the amount of
*17,509 for the purpose of building
schoolhouses at various points
throughout the parish.
Wines and liquors are holiday ne
cessities. If you want the best, have
a talk with Fred. Rogge of the Nich
William E. Gray, of Crowley, tiled
a volintaty petition in bankruptcy in
the United States district court at
Shrevbport, giving his liabilities as
621,979, with assets aggregating$21,049.
2few curse for Epuepay.
J. B. Wataw. of Watertown, be, rural free
delivery wries "My daughter, afflicted for
years with epilepyt, was cured by Dr. King'.
New ~ife1 Pills. She has not had an attack for
over two years." Best body cleansers and life
sitralo pills on earth, 25c at J. J.
A complete new map of Louisiana,
showing the various soils and minerals
to be found throughout the state, and
presenting historical and statistical
data of great interest, w'11i shortly be
issued by the state board of agricul
ture and immigration.
Beat and Cheapest.
Peaol Liver Regulator keeps the liver, atom.
ash and bowels working just right. That means
to be~w illand, o I ee1w . Andit makesayour
mops #6theEarhs`Tinbox It cents. Money
hac iffos wnt. Fr sleby 1. LkTrepaguler,
J. .7. LeOe csard admocd Richard.
On its hrst run out of the shops, V.,
S. and P. engine No. 300, with Engi
nesr C. W. Kennedy at the throttle,
ran down and killed B. W. Richard
son, avsll-known citizen of Dubberly.
A peopiiarity of the accident was that
Riobandson was sti'uck by the fender
and thiown into the air, falling on his
head and breaking his neck. His
body was not at all mangled.
On the Sate Side.
Neglected coughs and colds put one on the
unsafe side. There Is no nlesd to take these
chances. Royaline Cough Cure. taken in time,
will quickly put you on the safe side. You will
find nothing better for coughs, colde, croup and
whdoping sough. Contains no opium. Pleas.
ant. safe, sure. Keep it on hand. 25 cents.
Mosnes back If yjou want it. (et a bottle today.
For sale 1* F. 1*. Trepagaier, J7. 'J. Leche and
LIST OF LUTTERS
Esemanias In the Poatoffice at Donaldaonville,
La., Saturday, December 29, 1901.
Blm Jessie Mandoline e
Bread, jalls. Morgan. Marshall
Brouks. Kate Morris, Efile
Brown, John MoClam, Margaret
Dorel ge Macon. Minnie
Uah k4a iehno, dao
ClartPr lar iette Mege L'L
tiorkerti S'd Mortie, Stella
Daniel, kailada Mertines, A
Davis, a Mare, Ella
Dare, Rihard Manning, Frank J7
Des Saese Eareaus, No"e
Dn ,AJ Nicholas, Lorenao
Do I ueElahs*a [ ute
_r_ "Pt, Ra' ti emnl
0 ,A W i i) h 8Richa n, RoberD
Josep . ,
as W the
A FATHER'S PRAYER.
For The Times-Democrat.
He slumbers in the circle of my arm,
My little, little son-my baby boy;
And just the simple touch of his small form
Exalts my soul with love's supremest joy.
Beside me, with her sweet face turned to mine,
The mother of my child is wrapt in prayer,
While far and wide the bells of Christmas chime
Their sacred tidings on the midnight air.
Peace shadows me!-my life is more than blest....
A little sock hangs from my mantel-shelf,
And close against my proud, enraptured breast
I hold a tiny image of myself.
Who calls me poor when I. have hope and health
And strength to labor for this helpless one,
And, crowning all, love's .greatest gift of wealth
In one who is the mother of my son?
Nay, only poor is he who is alone
And joy akin to mine in vain may crave,
Or one whose hoarded wealth can not atone
For hopes that lie within a little grave;
And poor are they who bear without surcease
The poverty of love that fate decrees:
So pity most and send Thy Christmas peace
To such as these, 0 God! to such as these.
TOYS FOR TEN THOUSAND.
Continued from First Page.
year, as usual, her gift consisted of a
beautiful doll, handsomely attired in
bridal finery, with trousseau complete.
It was her wish to make the beneficiary
of this gift the most deserving child,
if possible, of all the thousands who
called for presents, and one of the
gentlemen of the committee went in
search of some especially worthy.little
girl. He found her, a little cripple,
seated with her mother on the curbing
outside the ball. The poor mother of
four children, one a baby in arms,
had been unable to secure any tickets
to the distribution, but had gone to
the hall early in the morning, hoping
to be able to get something for her
little ones. Their case was one that
readily appealed to the committeeman.
"Come with me,"said the gentleman,
and a helping hand was extended the
little cripple. Through the aisle
flanked by thousands of presents and
by the throne of Santa Claus the little
girl was led right up to the spot where
Miss Baker sat. What greeted her
eyes was an object calculated to bring
gladness to the heart of any child.
Could it be a vision? No, for the
lady that held it stepped over and laid
in her little arms ' great, big, beauti
ful doll, and told her that dolly and
all its finery were for her. Overcome
with emotion, she clasped it to her
heart, and her eyes filled with tears.
She was speechless, but her manner
spoke volumes and showed that Christ
mas had certainly brought with it
gladness to at least one little heart.
When the little girl had received
her gift, the other members of the
family were brought in, and each of
the children was given something to
make them rejoice.
While this tender scene was being
enacted in one corner of the hall, the
hardier children of the streets were
grappling with the problems of choice.
between wagons, horns, dolls, tops,
dinner sets, beds, bedroom sets, and,
in fact, every conceivable present to
be found on the list which good old
St. Nicholas carries around with him'
when he visits the homes of children
on Christmas eve.
To a line of dangling toys their at
tention was called soon after they
passed the Christmas tree by which
good Santa sat in his red cloak fringed
with white fur. He was the same genial
old man they had been told about.
Now he appeared to them a real live
saint of flesh and blood. They saw
his white beard and felt the caress of
his hand. They looked into his blue
eyes and met his smile, and they
heard his kind words. Some were
afraid at first, and hesitated to ap
proach, but when he held out his hand
to them with a tiny doll, they grew
bolder and went near.
It is not often that old Kris deigns
to show himself in broad daylight,
but for the occasion of the annual dis
tribution of toys and dolls by the
Times-Democrat be kindly agrees to
depart somewhat from his usual cus
tom of visiting children in the night
time and shows himself for a few
hour* in the daytime. A merry old
man be is, too, in the sunshine. Though
the light might strain his eyes a little,
he smiles through it all, and when the
distribution is over takes his flight
over the house-tops to prepare his
sleigh and reindeer for a visit to the
homes of children in the night. By 3
o'clock Monday afternoon he was
gone; where, no' one knew, but he
came again in the night to reward
good children while they slumbered.
Thpugh his stay iu the hail was
shorty not one child went away without
a present. In fact the boys ,and girls
depatted with as many toys as they
eould conveniently carry. Some had
their armse furlL of dolls, others had
wagons, others tops and horns and I
jumpingjacks. kot the kind that run
tap and down a string, ,but ig, stuffed
lumpngpt jaks thM i bl1% pd their I
bhands when you pressed them. There I
was a genera1 demand for this toy.
No obilld who saw one but wanted
It, anid when it was hansded. out the
iqiteesing and the jumping began..
At 549 (pplter end of the hawas ar
ranged4 a pmos taablet over wh Alipre
mided two good genii, who distributed (
piokels.' They were bright, new nickels, a
ho whictithald withip thair circeamfer- [
ia4u4etysi3oher goo4thilet1, silshougb
intended for car fare. As far as the
candy was concerned, there was a
liberal supply of it, and nearly every
- child carried away several sticks.
a As happy as might have been the
4 recipients of the gifts, there was none
" the less a great satisfaction for those
f who served on the committees during
the day. For them the occasion held
a something of an obligation to their
e own childhood. Men as they were,
a and many of them fathers, they had
e not forgotten the days when they, too,
, looked upon Christmas eve as the
greatest of the year. They served
I in every capacity in which they were
, called with a willingness which left no
s doubt of their sincerity in the good
The immediate vicinity of the hall
r was crowded for the greater part of
the day with spectators who lingered to
see the children come out with their
newly acquired possessions. Who
could not but feel something of the
e exultation of childhood at the moment
e of its triumph? Who would not al
low his thoughts to flow back to the
days of wild abandon, when every
e body was a friend, and the whole
e world a playground? Fleeting as the
r moment might have been, it neverthe
less was a recompense to pause a min
u ate or two, if only to catch a fleeting
breath of the simple thought which
8 came from over the fields of long ago.
I Cold though the day, there was warmth
enough in the spirits of the children to
fire the heart of the most melancholy.
I The little ones, however, did not
a feel the cold. Hatless and coatless in
r many instances, personal comfort for
the time being did not count. The
glare of tinsel on the great tree, the
r bright toys gaping at them from the
o other side of the parapet, the music,
the hustle and laughter, made up for
everything else. It was their day and
they had it. The time was theirs and
I they took advantage of it.
It was a tired, yet satisfied, com
mittee which wound up its labors in
the afternoon. While greater and
more pretentious preparations were
going on in other places in the city
for the celebration of Christmas, there
was one spot in New Orleans on which
was focused the happiness of ten thou
sand happy poor, and that spot was
at the Washington Artillery Hall.
Happy in their simplicity, grateful
for the pleasure which had been af
forded them, they rested last night in
their trundle beds with the conscious
I ness that they had not been forgotten
1, by the big world on the eve of the
greatest day in the year, and their
prayer must have blessed those who
gave in the name jf Him of Israel.
What numbers of women drag their way in
pain through the endless duties that crowd
brain and band and heart. But life's work
musk stil go on. Panol is a priceless boon and
blessing to suffering women. It gives strength
and quiet to the tired nerves, tones the diges
tion, improves the appetite, brings restful, re
freshing sleep, regulates every function, rids
the system of malaria, puts rosee on the cheeks
and j".y it. the heart. And it doeas it in a way
so different from that of ordinary medicines
that it calls forth the loudest praises, Pleasant
to take as lemonade. Try it now. 50 cents, six
for $150. For sale by F. L. Trapagnier, J. J.
Leckhe and Edmoad Richard.
Gen. ree's Birthday.
Followingis-the proclamation issued
by Gov. Blanchard tvid herence to
the celebration of the -eea 1 tni.
versary of the birth of,
"To the People of Louisiahy.
"As the greatest Iaane', next to that
of Washington, and 6qial to his, in
the history of the south, 3 that of
Robert E. Lee, who believedrtht dduty
was the sublimest word in the English
language, and so lived as to impress
that thought upon all, it is meet and
proper that the people of the south
should observe the anniversary of his
birth, and that the youth of the south
should be taught to revere his name.
The one-hundredth anniversary of his
birth will occur Jan. 19, 1907.
"In order that the people of Louisi
ana, in common with the people of
other southern states, may celebrate
the day, I recommend:
"First-That, while the birthday of
Gen. Lee has not been made a legal
holiday in Louisiana, yes, as the date
above mentioned is a Saturday..which
is a half holiday in many portions of
the state, business, as fat- as possible,
be suspended on that day, so that the
people may join in such appropriate I
cetremonies as may be arranged for
"Second--That the schools of the
state take such action, either alone or
in conjunction with the different Con.
federate organisations, as will make
the day one long to be remembered by
the children, and that there be placedI
before them, in some appropriate
manner, the character and life of Gen.
"Third-That the military orgeanl.
:aaiona o~f the *tate je A Mtftttioni.
federate organitatl &eesjSpasn
of V eterean *nd tlau ters of thle
Confederacy, and ladies' meaorial
associations, An a proper obsearance
of the day, by paradeS, Mrkve or 1
other ceremonies, thre de#eijs *t whfch
are left SG the o*Ileawia somamd of (
AIteaevera1 orgsealsatkema," ,
Don't neglect your cough.
Statistics show that in New York City "
Alone over 200 people die every week from
And most of these consumptives might
be living now if they had not neglected the 4'
You know how quickly Sco11's
Emulsion enables you to throw off a
cough br cold.
AIL DRUGGISTS; 50c. AND $1.00.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS.
Opportunities Offered for Obtaining Em
ployment Under the Federal
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces the following
examinations 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:
January 16, 1907-Rodman, at $900
per annumn, in the quartermaster's de
partment at large, Boise, Idaho. No
educational test will be given.
January 16-17, 1907-Clerk-transla
tor-typewriter, (male), qualified in
French, German and Dutch, in the
bureau of plant industry, department
of agriculture, at $1400 per annum.
Age limit, 20 years or over.
January 23,1907-Vignette engraver,
at $2200 per annum, bureau of engrav
ing and printing. Age limit, 20 years
Tariff clerk, (male), at $900 per an
nunm, interstate commerce commission.
Age limit, 20 years or over.
Messenger, qualified as packer, at
$720 per annum, bureau of standards,
department of commerce and labor.
Age limit, 18 years or over.
Cook, (female), in the Indian serv
ice, at from $480 to $600 per annum;
several vacancies exist and qualified
persons are urged to enter this ex
amination. No educational test will
January 23-24, 1907-Kindergarten
teacher in the Indian service, at $600
per annum, at Fort Apache, Arizona.
Age limit, 20 years or over.
Teacher, (male), in the Indian serv
ice, at from $540 to $600 per annum.
Age limit, 20 years or over.
January 28, 1907-Stenographer and
typewriter, departmental, Philippine
and Panama Canal services; one va
cancy exists at Leadville, Colo., at
$1200 per annum; two at $3.28 per diem
in the bureau of equipment, Mare
Island, Cal.; and one in the office of
the postofflce inspector, New Orleans,
La. Age limits-For departmental
service, 18 years or over; for the
Philippine service, 18 to 40 years; for
the Isthmian Canal service, 20 to 45
Applications and further informa
tion to be had at the office of the dis
trict secretary, room 18, customhouse,
New Orleans, Louisiana.
The National Magazine for January
is a "snappy" number. "Affairs at
Washington," by the editor, Joe Mit
chell Chapple, is exceptionally strong
in character, and several additional
pages are added to this department,
giving to the reader an insight into
affairs at the national capital such
as can be obtained from no other
publication. "Cuba's Malady" is the
title of one of the most timely articles
of the month, written by John Vava
sour Noel, who has been in Cuba for
some time and has made a study of
the conditions that led up to the inter.
vention by the United States. Kate
Restieaux contributes an interesting
article upon John'Greenleaf Whittier,
the great American poet. Charles
Warren Stodidard furnishes one of the
best stories he has written for many
months, under the title of "Caprice."
"The Bright Side of Packingtown,"
by Mary Humphrey, gives the reader
an intelligible idea of conditions, and
is so widely different from the sensa
tional material that all good people,
except those who are looking for
"yellow literature," will appreciate
the article. The "Home Department"
is, as usual, full of those helpful hints
that we all want to know. The editor
adds to the "Happy Habit" articles
a set of "Resolutions," which are
good for all living beings. The num
ber is filled with the very best of
fiction, among which might be es
pecially noted "Reversing an Engi
neer," by C. C. Johnson; "The Poor
Man's Cow," by Miriam Sheffy; "A
Comedy in the Air," by Charles Mc
Ilvaine; "His Client," by F. Binney
de Forest, as well as other fascinating
stories. The National's recent cover
designs are excelled this month by one
of Manning's typical American girls,
which is the best thing this well-known
artist has yet done.
Cloudiness of Vision.
Do you know the reason why? It is
because the lens of your eyes fails to
focus perfectly on a certain spot. The
lense being imperfect, all the rays of
light do not meet properly. Conse.
qpeotly, partial blindness, headaches
and other ills sure to increase if not
relieved. I measure these defects care- 6
fully and scientifically. My glasses
will focus ll the light on the spot, re
lieve you of your troubles and, give a
you perfet viaSoI. 1i'R]D. LIND, a
Graduate Opttelan, Railroad avenue, It
DE RAILWAY )
he Is fast becoming the
m. and cotton country of
the Southwest. It
r= will pay you to in
> vestigate right now
AN IDEAL CLIMATE
n" HOMESEEEERS' TICKETS
at ON SALE DAILY
Is, E. P. TURNER, G. P. A.
)r. DALLAS, TEXAS
an There is only one typewriter
00 of which this has ever been
a. said: The
of Great and enduring is the
s, merit on which such a repu
al tation is built.
le The new Remington Models
)r have a brand new escape
m nent, a new variable line
spacer and other newfeatures
B Typewriter Supplies
Remington Type Writer Co.
732 Common Street
New Orleans, La.
h Axle Grease, Lye. Soaps.
r B keus, B rooms,
e lank Books, utter Dishes,
a locks Cheese Safes,
Cages, Enameled Steelware,
u" rry Combs,
r FreeErae, Fruit JarsGoblets
If ehing tackle, urnaces, alvanizedware,
Hammocks, Ice Chests,
Lamps, I anterns,
e Lamp Chimneys, Lantern Globes,
amp Burners, adders,
Matches, Oars, p~aper,
= easures, ii Cans, enci,,
i Padlocks, Rope, Refrigerators,
awe, ieves, hot,
awps, Slates, Stoneware,
V sels, ponges, tove Polish
t asyringer hiiyips,
h iachinee, w hjki'ng'
ater Coolers, oodenware,
J. C. Morris Co., Ltd.,
824-330 Tchoupitoula street,
NEW ORLEANAS, LA.
Old Scrap Iron I
Highest Prices paid for Brass,
Copper, Lead, Old Rope
and Old Sacks
~FOR SALE .4.
12 ums, llsizes; Evapora I
tors, Clarifiers, Boilers, Tanks, 1
Copper Boils, Etc. .x x
Rooms with First-class Board
641 Caroudelet Street, corner Gired, Nsw Orleans
Hot and cold filtered bath,. Telephone and
other conveniences. Excellent accommodations
at reasonable rates. One block from N.O0. San
itariam and Soul@ College. Five minnte.' walk
from Canal street and the thseatrea. Vountry
Bargains in Town Lots
At Gonzales, Louisiana
The Coming Town of East Ascension
00 Choice Town Lots situated in the heart
of New River, a thickly populated sec
tion of Ascension Parish. Lots are situated on
both sides of Louisiana Railway and Naviga
tion Company and Belle Helene Railroad
Company's Line; on both sides of the stream
of Neiv River, and adjacent to the site of the
Louisiana Railway and Navigation Company's
depot. Prospective purchasers are invited to
visit Gonzales and select lots which will be
sold at auction in the near future. "ý Iy
Call on or address
F Gonzales Bros., - - Gonzales, La.
MURPHY'S IRON WORKS
ConrPostoffice Box 17425, Sre, TýT o T1 ATcI ( T~ A.
Corner Mgain ead zGin Street,, tNEW0 OREAS LA
Engineeis and Contractors
Builders of Complete anu Reliable Machinery for Cane
and Beet Sugar Factories.
SELLING AGENTS FOR LOUISIANA: Geo. F. Blake IianufacturingCompany eSteam
Pumps for all purposes. Largest stock us pumps carried in the south. Eclipse Filter Presses
trilby Filter Presses. Kilby Gravity Presses, Mason Steam Traps, Mason Regulators, McConnell
Asbestos Pipe Covering.
Now Orleans Boiler Manufacturing Company, Ltd.
Manufacturers of All Types of Boilers
A large stock of Wrought Iron Fines, Fittings, Valves, Gauges, Packing, Mill and Sugar
house Supplies on hand. Will make plans and contract for the erection of complete plants of
modern design. Address, JOHN H. MURPHY.
The Texas Fuel Oil Co., Ltd. I
Otnce-ll07 Hlibernia wank Building
Telephone-.Main, No. 1393
- New Orleans, Louisiana
Special Facilities for Supplying Fuel Oil in Any
Desired Quantity oy Rail or Water.
Inquiries as to Ise o: Oil, Cost of Installation,
Eto., hnswered with Pleasure.
S. GOETTE, PRESIDENT-MANAGEK. JAS. FORTIER, SECRRTART-TREA5UNKZ.
DONALDSONVILLE ICE COMPANY, LIMITED.
ICE, BEER, COLD STORAGE. .wow
%..CAPACITY, 30 TONS DAILY.
Mxsalsssri STREET, OPPosrrE MARKET. TELEPHONI No. 73.
Purest And Best Quality ICEi At Lowest Market Rates,
-SUPPLIED IN ANT QUANTITY AT FACTORY Oa SaIsPPBD WazERVz OzDmuaD.
Local agency for the mammoth ANIIEtJER-BUJSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION'S celebrated
KEG and BOTTLE BEERS, (FAUST, ANIJEESEE, BOCK AND PALE IN KEGs, ExQurarru, BUD.
wElsEE, ANHExUax AND BAVARIAN IN BOTTLES), which can be furnished in nuantitieg to suit.
Orders left at the factory or addressed through the lDoualdssouville pontof ee, will receive
prompt ard careful attention. Satiafas'tinn always fully guaranteed.
H-orses and Mule~s
4 .0 Blue Grass Stables .'.
I 4 Ed. C. Wathen, Proprietor
CIIMBERLANO TELEPHONE &, TELEGRAPH CO.
Long distance lines and telephones of
this Company enable you to talk almost
anywhere in Southern Indiana, Southern
4 Illinois, Kentuoc~y, Tennessee, MississippilA
and Louisiana. We can put you in quick
and satisfactory communication with the
people of this great section of the country.
We solicit your patronage. Rates reason
able. Equipments and facil~ties unsur
dAMES E. CALDWELL, 4.ELAND HUME, T. D. WEgg
President * Gen'i Manage,. Sec'y a Aee't Gesa' Xgr. Teee
E. L. POWELL, SUPERINTENDENT. W. B. MOORE, LOCAL MANAGER
WHITNEY 86 RON WORKS MP
81Tehoupltoulas St., New Orleans.
Sole Hanufacturers of the MARSHALL CAINE CRUSHER
and CRYSTALLIZERS :: : 3: ::
Manufacturing of SUGAR MACHINERY a Specialty.....,,,,
Most approved FIITUE P8285KB of All Blases for Caa Jute. and Uklmsasag.~ eWGI
nub h Mtlathee and Cogtreagt or the Voastruedati of Al Kinds of Maekbtarquatnie [We