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ThI UealdsonvilIS Cliii
A Wide-Awake Home Newspaper
Published Every Saturday at
DONALJDSONVILLE, ASCENSION PARISH, LA.
L.E. BENTLEY, Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS OF SUPSCBIPTION:
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Transient, official or legal advertisements. $1
per inch first insertion; each subsequent inser
tion, 50 cents per inch.
Reading notices, first insertion, 15 cents per
line; subsequently, 10cents per line.
Brief communications 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.2839
Knights of Honor.
MBETS Sist and third Tuesdays of each
month. at 8 . m. In Masonic Temple,
Railroad avenue. Life insurance of $2000 at
actual cost. Lodge dues only $1 per quarter.
Dr. Paul T. Thibodaux, sitting peast dictator;
John H. Sioaf. dictator: James Fortier, vice
dictator- F. L. Trepanler, assistant dictator:
Drs. T. lH. Hanson -an P. T. Thibodaux, medi
cal examiners; Jacob Blum, treasurer; J. E.
Blum, financial reporter; Fred Landry, re
porter. Address, Donaldsonville, La.
Kenneth Lodge, No. 41,
Knights of Pythias.
CONVENES in Masonic Temple the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock. Vlsting brethren cordially
welcomed Sick benefits, funeral tax and all the
fraternal features. Members have option of
Joining endowment or inasurance rank. Chan
cellor Commander, E. Langbecker; Vice Chan
cellor Commander, Jules Lemmas; Master of
Work Dr. D. C. Brumfield; Prelate Fred. Lan
dry; Kepeer of Records and Seal, R. B. Blum;
Master of Finance, Wm. Pforshelmer; Master
of Exchequer, Jacob Blum.
Lee. Lodge No. 6, Ancient Or
der of United Workmen.
MKEETS second asd fourth Tuesdays of each
month a 8 p.m.. iaMasonic TempleRail
road avenue. rge eficiary fraternal or
der in the insurance of $2000 at
Lowest possible ecd Entire expense of initia
tion incl proposition fee, medical exam
batloao d neficiary certificate, only $5.
Past master workman. B. D. Melancon; Mas
ter worlkan, A. Q. Whidden; Foreman, Cbas.
angqbecker: Overseer, Dr. P. T. Thibodaux;
Receiver W. J. LeBlanc; Recorder, John F.
Terrie; Anancier E. Langbecker; Medical ax
snnars. Drs. E. iL Sims and P. T. Thibodaux.
Poatoffice address, Box 139, Donaldsonville,Ls.
More than one million divorces have
been granted in this country within
the past twenty years.
The United States bureau of chem
istry will investigate the "tonics"
sold at soda water fountains.
Fire destroyed the home of Mrs.
Nicholas Burke in St. Charles avenue,
entafling a loss of 3^,000, covered by
W. B. Turner was nominated for
mayor of Alexandria at the recent
Democratic primary, defeating J. P.
Turregano by a majority of 246 votes.
The Western Union Telegraph Com
pany announced an increase of 10 per
cent in the salaries of operators at
its principal offices throughout the
The several members of the alleged
turpentine trust were arraigned in the
federal court at Savannah, Ga., en
tered pleas of guilty and were fined
Charles W. Morse, one of America's
most noted millionaires, is reported
to have secured control of eighty-one
steamships and thirteen banks during
the past few months.
The annual convention of the Na
tional Association of Woman Suf
fragists was held at Chicago, Ill. Miss
Kate M. Gordon, of New Orleans, was
re-elected corresponding secretary.
Col. A. D. Vega, popularly known
as "Cheap Tony" because of the fact
that he is the originator of low prices
for high-class goods, announces that
he has just received a large stock of
spring and summer clothing, dry
goods, notions, and ladies', misses'
and children's shoes. Visitors to his
establishment are assured of a cordial
welcome and courteous treatment.
Although the formal report of the
American committee which recently
visited Germany for the purpose of
effecting a tariff agreement with that
country has not yet been filed with the
secretary of state, it has become evi
dent that the existing arrangement,
whereby American imports into Ger
many are given minimum tariff rates,
cannot be continued in it. present
shape beyond June 30, when the Ger
man act of extension expires.
JULIAN L SWOOP, PROPRIETOR
-913 (srhod Street
New Orleans, Louisiana
Pb... Main 5!1
To Sugar Planters!
We Nake a Speialty Ot
te. for al
A Creole Complaint.
I pray all de week fo' good wedder.
I burn holy candle at Mass,
I as' good Sain' Ant'ony whedder
He no mek dat time quick to pass,
So ma heart will be light laike one fedder,
W'en Sunday come roun' here at las'
An' me, I go walkin' togedder
Wit' putty Adella Dupas.
It look laike ma soul is on fire,
I fas' an' mek penance an' pray,
An' I git me a job down de bayou
An' I work on de levee all day.
I t'ink to myself, I desire
Sain' Roch an' Sain' Joseph will say:
"Mail, dat is one man we admire,
We'll sen' him one tree pairfect day."
I dream o' dat walk wit' Adella,
Ontil I am weak in do head,
I study on how I will tell her
I lauve her an' wan' her fo' wed;
I will say: "Yo' have me fo' yo' feller?"
An' den w'en her answer is said,
I will give her a dress dat is yeller
An' a little chapeau trim wit' red.
It's Sunday-ma heart is laike lead; ah,
It's dark laike de devil today;
Mais, who kin go walkin' togedder
W'en de rain it come down dat a-way?
Me, I'm mad wit' dem sain's altogedder,
I'm sorry I fas' an' I pray,
Fo', ain't dis a hell of a wedder
Hein, ain't dis a dam' kin' o' day?
MISS ELLA BENTLEY IN PUCK.
JANUARaY 23, 1907.
First Batch of Immigrants from Spain to
the Sugar Producing Sec
tion of Louisiana.
Our esteemed contemporary, the Lou
isiana Planter and Sugar Manufact
urer, prints in its issue of Februaryi6
the following description of what it
aptly calls "A Notable Event:"
"The arrival at New Orleans on
Tuesday last of some six or eight fam
ilies of Spanish working people from
the sugar-growing district of southern
Spain, all of whom secured employ
ment immediately after arrival on
some of the sugar plantations in this
state, was an event of great importance,
entirely apart from any consideration
of the number of persons in the ship
ment or their quality.
"These people were brought here by
the Louisiana State Department of
Agriculture and Immigration under
the provision of the United States
immigration laws which permits a
state or territory, through ets'proper
officers, to import, and, if gpeessary,
prepay the passage, of inmpigrants.
This has been done within %he past
few months by the state of South Car
olina and by the territory of Hawaii,
and the state immigration bureau of
Louisiana has exhibited commendable
celerity in so quickly embracing the
opportunity thus presented for reliev
ing the acute labor conditions preva
lent on the farms and plantations of
"The immigrants arriving last Tues
day were secured in Spain by a repre
sentative of our state government;
they were met on arrival by a second
representative of the state, and after
they had been allowed to land employ
ment was found for them and tendered
to them by a third representative of
the state immigration bureau, having
the title of state immigrant distribut
ing agent, and whose duties consist
solely of finding employment for the
persons brought here by the other
officials of the department to which he
"A special board of inquiry was
convened, when the vessel arrived,
consisting of several of the officers of
the United States immigration service,
and after an exhaustive and careful
consideration of the case the people
were admitted as being in full compli
ance with the law, and a precedent
thus established which will be of in
estimable value to our farmers and
planters; or, to be more accurate, the
precedent already established in the
cases of South Carolina and Hawaii
was confirmed locally.
"For some two years a persistent,
untiring effort has been made to get
immigrants here. Those having the
matter in hand have worked indefati
gably, and it would now appear that
the way has been opened for an entirely
successful prosecution of the work, as
Col. Charles Schuler, our state com
missioner of immigration, appears to
be disposed to place all the financial
resources and official machinery of his
department to work for the speedy al
leviation of our necessities. Reginald
Dykers, secretary and treasurer of the
Louisiana Immigration Association
and secretary of the Louisiana Immi
gration League, with headquarters in
New Orleans, is the man selected by
Col. Schuler for appointment as state
immigrant distributing agent, and he
has already been appointed to that
position, with the approval of the
governor. No one in the state knows
more completely what our require
ments are in the way of immigrants,
but in order that he may have in his
possession the moat complete data
possible, everyone who now wishes to
place on his plantation any of the im
migrants to be brought here by the
state immigration authorities, should
address him at once and indicate
clearly mwat his necessities and re
quiremelu are. The final solution of
a vexing, perplexing and extremely
serious problem seems at hand. Let us
all be prepared to take fall advmatage
Archbishop Bleak Issues Instructions to
Catholics in Accordance with Indult
Granted by Leo XIII on Aug. 3,
1887, and Renewed for Ten
Years May 25, 1897.
Archbishop J. H. Blenk has issued
the following regulations for the ghid
ance of Catholics during the holy sea
son of Lent, which began Wednesday,
Feb. 13, and will extend through a
period of forty days:
1. The obligation of fasting during
Lent is binding on all the faithful who
have completed their twenty-first year,
unless they are dispensed from it or
otherwise excused for some legitimate
2. Only one full meal a day is al
lowed, with the exception of Sundays.
3. It is permitted to take a little
luneli, commonly called collation, in
4., The church exempts the following
persons from fasting: those who
are not yet twenty-one years of age;
the sick, and those who are so weak
that they cannot fast without injury to
their health; women nursing children,
and all those who are engaged in hard
5. The church imposes upon her
children the obligation of fast and
abstinence during the holy season of
Lent, but would also remind them that
it is a time when they should, in an
especial manner, practice works of
piety and charity by penance for their
sins, abstaining from worldly amuse
ments, and by giving of alms.
6. By special dispensation, the use
of flesh-meat is allowed at all meals
on Sundays and at the principal meal
on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays, with the exception of
Ember Saturday, February 23, and
Holy Saturday. But it is not permitted
to use meat and fish at the same meal,
even on Sundays. Eggs, butter, cheese
and milk are allowed every day in
7. In the morning it is permitted to
take tea, coffee or thin chocolate, to
gether with a slice of bread.
8. When it is not convenient to
take dinner at noon, it is allowed to
invert the order, taking the collation
in the morning and dinner in the
9. The use of hog's lard or drip
pings is allowed in the preparation of
10. Persons who are dipensed from
fasting are free to eat meat more than
once a day, on days when the use of
meat is allowed.
11. By a special indult granted to
us by Leo XIII on March 15, 1895, and
renewed by Pius X on February 25,
1905, we permit all working men and
their families to eat meat at the prin
cipal meal on all days of fast and
abstinence, with the exception of Fri
days, Ash Wednesday, the Wednesday
and Saturday of Holy Week and
Christmas eve. Likewise, any mem
ber of the family on whom the house
hold depends for support-whether it
be the father, son, or daughter, it
matters not--if at liberty to use the
indult, carries the privilege for the
12. Persons who are legitimately
excused or dispensed from the obliga
tion of fast and abstinence are per
mitted to eat meat more than once on
the days before mentioned. However,
even to those who are free to use this
privilege, it is not allowed to eat flesh
meat and fish at the meal. But since
the Lenten season is essentially a
time of penance, we would earnestly
urge those who avail themselves of
this indult, to perform some other acts
of mortification, such as abstinence
from intoxicating drinks and staying
away from theatess and other profane
All Catholics who have attained the
proper age are bound to receive
worthily holy communion during the
Paschal time, which extends from the
irstSunday of Lent to Trinity Sunday.
Parents should see that their children
who have reaehed the age of seven
make their Brateom hsaen during this
meat fit~ inuma £*etY1
BAD BREAK MADE GOOD.
Account of a Fortunate Accident at the
Southwestern Louisiana In
As the advanced first year class of
the Southwestern Louisiana Industrial
Institute, at Lafayette, came marching
down the hall the morning of Thurs-.
day, Feb. 7, rejoicing in the exuber
ance of life's glowing springtime,
somebody "route-stepped" out of line
and overturned the pedestal on which
stood Venus of Milo, who, with
Winged Victory on the other side, had
been the graceful guardian of the In
stitute's main entrance. The glorious
goddess was smashed and there was
mourning on high Olympus. At first
it was thought Mars would take a
mighty vengeance upon the hapless
mortal that thus offended, but peace
ful counsels prevailed and it seemed
otherwise to the gods-for soon the
worst turned the best.
It was the gallant Blake and Lau
rents and Normand and Hine and
Stein that were in that part of the
column which had swerved by the
right flank and caused the disaster.
Never would. they wittingly have
harmed a hair of Aphrodite's head;
and with profoundest pain and peni
tence were they overcome when they
perceived what mishap had befallen.
But alas for the perishable plaster!
that fairest molded figure of human
form divine lies shattered, the ethereal
ichor flows from many a wound, and
quickly Ganymede, cup-bearer of
Jove, and Hermes, fleet-footed mes
senger of the gods, descend to bear
her quivering spirit to heavenly
abodes on high, there to dwell clothed
in celestial brightness, and to shine
as a morning star.
But the accidental destruction of a
valuable work of art adorning a
school building presents an issue and
an ppportunity; and it is the manner
in which the class of 1910 has in this
instance met the issue and seized the
opportunity, which transforms the in
cident from an apparent misfortune
into an actual blessing. It is a -rule
of the Institute that he who injures or
destroys school property, even ac
cidentally, must repair the damage
or bear the cost of its restoration.
But who broke this statue? It was,
in strictness, neither an individual
nor yet the class as a whole; nobody
could justly be assessed for the loss.
Either the school must replace it by
special appropriation from contingent
funds, or, since there are other needs
of more immediate importance than
this, just let it go. But then the pity
of it! So the principal simply asked
if the class that occasioned the acci
dent would volunteer to help -in re
storing the loss-to which they
promptly and heartily responded in
the affirmative. He then stated that
the amount required was $15, that he
would personally subscribe one dollar
to the fund, and that whatever amount
was lacking after their subscription
was made would be supplied by the
Sehool. Leaving the matter. then to
he class and its own officers, and re
turning to other duties, he was very
soon surprised, in fact almost im
mediately, by being recalled to their
room and informed that the class had
subscribed the entire amount and de
sired to become the donors of this gift
to their school!
Such an outcome is its own com
mentary. The feeling that the build
ing or the school property "belongs
to the state" or parish or city, some
cold impersonal entity with plenty of
money, is altogether the wrong im
pression for the pupil's mind. It
should be rather to this effect, that:
This Is our school; its 2ood condi
tion and fine appearance are our con
cern; and injuries done to-its walls,
furniture or other property are in
juries done to us-not to the principal,
the faculty, the town, or the state.
Therefore we will be more careful not
to do such injury ourselves, either by
accident or otherwise, and if we see
someone else about to do such injury,
we will ask him not to do it.
1. Improved discipline: (a) greater
care in marching hereafter, (b) new
sense of responsibility for school
2. Restored property-new cast to
replace broken one.
3. Closer bond of union between pu
pil and school: (a) pupils having done
good service and set example, (b)
school having permanent gift and re
4. A happy incident in the life of the
school: Et haec olim meminisse juv
abit.. E. L. S.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining in the Postoffice at Donaldsonville,
La.. Saturday, February 23. 1907.
Agosta, B July, Mr.
Anderson, Hannah Kauffman, J F
Baldwin, C E Kelley, Rose
Beer, Ben Landry, Joseph
Boykin. Charles McCray, Sallie
Bowman, Susie McCoy, Rosetta
Bonds, C Morton, Mrs Cissy
Brooks, Dilsey Martines, A
Brass, Celia Martin, J B
Burbridge, Pearl Merritt, Caroline
Carter, Lizzie Milton, Lizzie
Calbon, John Moliere, Joe
Cary, John Motton, CI aiey
CousinEiphege Morgan, Charity
Cox, Sally Murray, Joseph
Caddon, Alex Pearny, V
Delatte, Lucie Ran, Samuel
Davis; Stella Richard, Phineas
Dugas, O Ritson, Francis
Dupre, Lucinda Ricard, Walter
Fontana. Victoria Rynes, Thomas
Fay, James Richard, Junior
Frank, Ida Roberti, Mrs H D
Garrison, Alfred Rogillo. Julienette
Garden, Alice Saliba, N
Goaux, Joe Sanders, Adele
Gilbert, Baird Smith, Charlie
Givens Ida (S) Tardan, Saline
Guimn, 'onahana Thomas, Richard
Gummeris. A. Tillman. Alex
Barnes, Alice Torne, Hannah
Herbert, Virginia Turner, Mrs Emily
lone, George Turner, Emanuel
Jones, Harriet Wilson. Hasty
Johnson, Linade Webster, B
Johnson, Willie Williams, Alvinas
Johnson, Alice Williams, J A
Johnson, Sanday Woods. Louvinia
When calling for these letters say advertised.
If not called for in two weeks they will be sent
to the Dead Letter office at Washington, D. C.
JOHN F. TERRIO. Postmaster.
He Was in Trouble.
"I was in troable, but found a way out of
and Ir. a happy man again, sinc r ing'
NwLife Pills cured me of chronic conesta
,B, W. tioodios, l07 .St. Louis St.,
Dal a en. ar e+ md saJ~~tiafeefea"Pre
Continued from First Page.
health in conducting these experi
The secretary of agriculture agreed
that the syrups and molasses result
ing from the manufacture in Louisi
ana of the last crop, or the crop just
completed, would be allowed to enter
the trade without restraint, but no
rulings on the syrups and molasses of
the coming crop, or of the refined mo
lasses, have been fixed and no positive
date could be given when they will
promulgate their rulings.
The contention has been made that
sulphur as it exists in our syrup and
molasses is harmful to health; this
has been denied by our committee and
we want additional and positive data
from a medicinal and chemical stand
point as to the beneficial rather than
the injurious effects of these products
upon the human system, and these in
vestigations, which will be to our best
knowledge the first of this character
ever conducted on the products in con
tention, will greatly strengthen our
case and add materially to the force
of our arguments. With high esteem,
we are, Yours very truly,
1R. E. BLOUIN,
D. D. COLCOCK.
"After the report had been read by
the secretary it was received with.
thanks and President McCall stated that
in line with the suggestions contained
in their report, a conference had been
held with Dr. Irion, president of the
Louisiana State Board of Health, con
cerning the, possibility of conducting
experiments to test the wholesomeness
of Louisiana sugars and molasses
manufactured with sulphur under the
present processes. Dr. Stubba, who
was a party to the conference with
Dr. Irion, was asked by Mr. Mc
Call to outline the status of the matter,
and he said that the idea was to con
duct a thorough and practical experi
ment under proper control to demon
strate conclusively whether-or not our
sugar and molasses as at present man
ufactured are detrimental to health,
and Dr. Wiley had been communicated
with and requested to outline the plan
under which the experiment should be
carried on and asked to lend the serv
ices of one of his chemists in'connee
tion therewith. So far no word has
been received from Dr. Wiley in this
For Over Sixty Years.
Mas. WINsLow's SOOTHING Smur has been
used for over 60 years by millions of mothers
for their children while teething with perfect
success. It soothes the child, softens the gums.
allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhcea. It will relieve the poor
little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggists
in every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a
bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's
Qoothine Syrun." and take no other kind.
Guaranteed under the pure food and drugs act
of June 30, 1906, serial No. 1098.
Rodriguez & Truxillo
Feed and Sale
Fine Lot of
Horses and Mules
Always on Hand
Closed 'Bus Takes Passengers
Anywhere In City for 10c
Old Scrap Iron
, Highest Prices Paid for Brass, Copper
Lead, Old Rope and Sacks j
Four Clarifiers, 7'x5'
Copper Strike Pans, 7'
Pumps, Pulleys, Pipes
All Sizes and Good as New
Axle Grease, Lye, Soaps.
B askets, rooms,
ase Balls Brushes
lank Books, utter Dishes,
Clocks Cheese Safes,
ages, Enameled Steelware,
F reezers Fruit Jars, oblets
ishiug `ackid, urnaces, alvanisedwars,
Hammocks, Ice Chests,
Lamp Chimneys, Lantern lobes,
amp Burners, adders,
Matcbes, O?1rs, paper,
easures, O Cans, encisa,
Padlocks, Rope, Refrigerators,
S aws, `yieves, hot,
coops, lates, toneware,
tales, ponges, tove Polish
anUsringers ~ ~hips,
shin achines, icking,
ater Coolers, oodenware,
J. C. Morris Co., Ltd.,
824-330 Tchoupitoula8 street,
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
DEPARTMENT OF TuE INTERIOE,
New Orleans, La., Jan. 19, 1907.
NOTICE is hereby given that the following.
named settler has filed notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of his claim,
and that said proof will be made before James
8. Barman, clerk of court at Donaldsonville,
La., on March 23, viz: Benjamin F. Webb, who
has made homestead entry No. 18,305. for lots 7
and &, and el of aw and aw ofsel4.see
22. tp 10, a r Se, sode of river. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous
residenceespon and cultivation of said land.
via: Charles B. McManus. En~geuso U. Causey,
Wiliam B. Thibean, Addices Hodgasn, all of
fATrsa1 conms, assbe1
Is your baby thin, weak, fretful ?
M Make him a Scotfs Emulsion
Scoffs Emulsion is Cod Liver Oil
and Hypophosphites prepared so that it is
easily digested by little folks.
Consequently the baby that is fed on
Scoff's Emulsion is a sturdy, rosy
cheeked little fellow full of health and vigor.
ALL DRLGOISTS; 500. AND $1.00.
Don't Miss It!
It's betwixt and between seasons. ¶It's the
time when the progressive clothing house
cuts down prices in order to reduce stock.
¶When we cut prices, we do it radically-no
half-way measures here. We now offer the
heavy discount of
One=Third Off on Everything
Clothing of all sorts comes under the ban.
The regular price remains on every price
ticket. Take one-third off and pay us the
balance, and the goods are yours. ¶This is
better than putting your money in a savings
bank for a year at 4 per cent interest. INo
"make-believes" or "tricks"-just a plain
fair and square offer. ¶See what one-third
Regular price; $ 8.50; One-third off, $ 5.67
Regular price, 13.50; One-third off, 9.00
Regular price; 15.00; One-third off, 10.00
Regular price, 16.50; One-third o$f, 11.00
B. LEMANN & BRO. ... The Clothiers =
S. GOETTE, PEsENiENT-MANAaEE. JAS. FORTIER, SacoamAar-TuaArsnsu.
DONALDSONVILLE ICE COMPANY, LIMITED..
ICE, BEER, COLD STORAGE._
4.L CAPACITY, 30 TONS DAILY.
MzIsisIsPrI STREET, OrroSITE MARiET. TELEraPoE No. 73.
Purest And Best Qualaty At Lowest Market Rates,
SUPPLIED IN ANY QUANTITY AT FACTORY OR SHIPPED WREKEVUs OUDEUs,
Local agency for the mammoth ANHEUSER-BU8CH BREWING ASSOCIATION'S celebrated
KEG and BOTTLE BEERS, (FAUST, ANHEUSER, BOCK AND PALE IN KEEs, EXQUISITE, BUD.
WEISER, ANHEUSEE AND BAVARIAN IN BOTTLES), which can be furnished in quantities to suit.
Orders left at the factory or addressed through the Donaldsonville poatofice, will receive
prompt ard careful attention. Satisfartion always fully guaranteed.
I Horses and Mules
"." Blue Grass Stables..
Ed. C. Wathen, Proprietor
-v~~~ -v v - V V
H. ABRAhAM H. LEMANN
B. AB&AEAM & CO.
2Liberal Mvalmo Made on Coasgiaments
216 and 218 Saroane Street, New Orleans, LoZslana
WHITNEY jRON ORKS OMPANY
861 Tohoupitohlas St., New Orleans.
Sole Manufacturers of the MARSHALL CANE CRUSHER
and URYSTALLIZERS ::
Manufacturing of SUGAR MACHINERY a Specialty.......
Most approved FILTER PREESSE of All Bues for Can Juice and Skiminna. Will Fur
ltah Eatfr.+ tee and Conttaet for the Construetion of All Kinds of Machinery and Iron Work
BANK of WHITECASTLE,
T. J. CLAY, Pres.; A. DAIGzR, Vice Pres.; F. S. BROWN, Cashier
DrnxcTons: L. M. Soniat, Geo. B. Murrell, Dr. A. A. Allain,
Louis Hobert, A. Daigle, S. Levy and T. J. Clay.