Newspaper Page Text
J. J. Hickson, Murdoch T. Richard.
This swift and elegant boat makes 1IOURI
t'RIPS DAILY between Donaldsonville and
Burnside, connecting with passenger trains
,f the Y. & hM. V. Railroad as follows:
Pass,]rocrs roing noth take boat at 9:13
o'clock a. tm. and 4 o'clock p. m.
Passengers going south take boat at 6:30
o'clock a. ro. and 2:30 1p. m.
Passengers taking 6 :30 a. ni. boat arrive
at New Orleans at t:15 a. m.
Passengers taking 2:30 boat arrvne at
New Orleans at 1620 ip. m.
Iassengers frurom Baton Rouge are ad
vised to take 6:03 a. in. train, arriving at
Donaldsonville at 7:43 a. m
Tickets :o all points sold on the boat
TEXAS AND PACIFIC
EAST BOUND TRIAIN
No. 22 ............... 4 :27 a.mn.
No. 30 . .... ... ' :37 a.m .
No. 24 0:.... ..
1,2O.24 .. 2:24 p.m.
WES'T IOUIND TII' ? NS'
14o. 2. 1. . am.
No. 40---Arriv.... ..... :30 a m.
NIo. 6,4t1 D .tlart ....
No;. 340 -Atrrlv,: . . :10 1.r
No. .41 Deat i ........ 11:1:, a.n.
.Local freight trains each way daily Sur,
5 .oy exceptedMAT"INGLY. I,.al Agtn
ATTORNEYS AND NOTARIES.
B J. VEGA, Attorney at Law and
* Notary lub)lie. Otlice in Rail
road avenue, opposite Donaldsonville
High School. Telephone 31.
SIDNEY A. MARCHAND, Attorney
at Law and Notary Public. Office,
311 Railroad avenute. Phones 99 and
R J. CHAUVIN, Lawyer and Notary
Public. Offices: 311 Railroad
avenue and at the Chief office. Tele
phones 157, 99 and 84.
DR. BERNARD M. PREJEAN, Den
tist. Office: 309 Railroad ave
nue. Office hours: 8:30 to 12 m. and
1 to 5 p. m.
PLUMBING AND 'TINNING.
H. SCHAFF & SON, Copper, Tin
and Sheet-Iron Workers, 217
Railroad avenue. Roofing, guttering,
stovepiping, and repairing. Plumb.
ing work a specialty. Phone 1074.
Cash Premiums Offered by South
La. Fair for the Best Exhibited.
During the spring and early sum
mer when eggs are abundant and
comparatively cheap, attention should
be given to preserving them for win
ter use. Fresh eggs properly pre
served may be kept for 8 to 12
months in excellent condition and
used with good results. Eggs laid
during April, May and early June
have been 'found t9 keep better than
those laid later 1h the season.
Ia oa oe uro g this feature
liberal 'cash premiums for the best
and second best two dozen eggs
shown at the fair, provided they shall
have been preserved in solution at
least four months previous to Oct. 2.
Two simple and inexpensive meth
ods for preserving eggs, one in wa
ter-glass solution and the other in
limewater, are fully explained in a
bulletin pubhshed by the federal
government, which will be sent free
to any one mailing a postal card re
quest to the State Home Demon
strator, Baton Rouge, La.
66e has proven it will cure Malaria,
Chills and Fever, Bilious Fever, Colds
and LaGrippe. It kills the germs
that cause the fever. Fine Tonic.
LAOIES AND GENTLEMEN,
Have your old PANAMA HATS
cleaned and blocked to look like
new. There is no need of going
to the expense of purchasing a
new hat when you can have your
old Panama renovated at a small
cost. We have a well equipped
hat-making and blocking plant,
and the class of work we do al
ways pleases. Give us a trial. ...
TAILOR.MADE INS SUITS.
Let us take your meassIe for a TAILOR
MADE SUIT. Fit guaranteed. Nice
line of samples to select from. Prices
from $13 to $55.
206 Railroad Avenue
There is more Catarrh In this section
of the country than all other diseases
put together, and for years it was sup
sed to be incurable. Doctors precrlbed
remedies, and by constantly falling
to cure with local treatment, pronounced
it incurable. Catarrh Is a local dsease
a greatly influenced by constitutional con
ditions and therefore requires conStltu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Medl
cine, manufactured by F. J. Cheney -
Co., Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional
remedy, is taken internally and acts
thru the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces
of the System. One Hundred Dollars re
ward is offered for any case that Hall's
Catarrh Medicine fails' to cure. Send for
circulars and testimonials
F. J. CHIENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio,
Sold by Druggists, lic.
Uall's Family Plli for oolatlptiooll.
One of the distinctive qualities of food
baked with Royal Baking Powder is
This is health insurance of such vital
importance that millions of women
bake at home just to be sure that
Royal Baking Powder is used.
t&member the adage-"Bake it with
Royal and be sure."
Made from Cream of Tartar derived from grapes
Royal Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
The Chief is not responsible for
views expressed by correspondents.
Stafford Exposes Dock Board.
New Orleans, La., May 29, 1919.
Accepting the challenge of W. B.
Thompson president of the Board of
Commissioners of the Port of New
Orleans, fo.r an investigation of the
affairs of the Dock Board Senator E.
M. Stafford has issued a statement
calling for a public hearing.
Senator Stafford's stand follows
publication of an open letter in the
Times-Picayune by Mr. Thompson, in
which he indulges in criticism and
abuse of Stafford for daring to
publicly probe Dock Board activities.
Extravagance, waste of the pub
lie's money and general mal-admin
istration of the Dock Board are
amoig charges made. The senator
states that Mayor Martin Behrman
and the Dock Board procured the con
seazt of the public, for the .building of
an little more than the preliminary
scratehing has begun.
Behrman and the Dock Board pic
tured a glittering crowd of indus
tries on both banks of the canal.
After a year and a half there are
only two, Doullut and Williams and
the Foundation Company, both in
dustries fostered by war and losing
their importance with peace.
The Dock Board is vested with un
limited power to issue bonds, the sen
ator further asserts, even up to a
billion dollars. There is a question
among lawyers whether these are
state obligations. The attorney-gen
eral of the United States has render
ed a decision that they are state ob
ligations. The ordinary bonded debt
administered by the legislature is
only $11,000,000-a great deal less
than half the Dock Board's spending
list. And these bonds can be sold by
the Dock Board in unlimited quanti
ties, without advertisement, without
competition and at such a discount
as it sees fit.
Senator Stafford says he will ac
cept any tribunal for trial of these
charges--providing only that it is
public-but from whatever tribunal
Mr. Thompson chooses he will appeal
to the highest tribunal and try the
Dock Board before the people of Lou
isiana who, as taxpayers, are inter
ested in this question because they
are going to be called upon to settle
for the visions of Thompson and
Behrman. He points out that al
ready the taxpayers are contributing
to the Industrial Canal through the
levee board's donation of $550,000
yearly and that this money is taken
from the levee board when it may be
needed for caving levees to stop what
may be more than a vision.
"What I charge and want to have
stopped, if I can," said Senator
Stafford in his statement to the
press, "is the arbitrary and pompuus
authority to issue bonds at will and
to suit political conditions."
Mayor Behrman declined to make
any statement in answer to the',e
charges against the Dock Board a:,i
ministration, saying that he "would
answer at the proper time and place."
Suggestion for a Campi Trip.
Buy a bottle 6f ChamberTain's Colic
and Diarrhoea Remedy before leaving
home. As a rule it cannot be obtained
when on a hunting, fishing or pro
specting trip. Neither can it be ob
tained while on board the cars or
steamships and at such times and
places it is most likely to be needed.
The safe way is to have it with you.
The fastest fish is said to be the dol
phin, which can swim sb.rt dis
tances at the rate of 25 miles an hour.
The store that Is dlfferent alwaya
does better than the store that is ln
dlfferent.-Kansas City Journals
: One flag, one land, one heart, ar
band, one nation evermore.-Ohltver
Wendell Xa lmes.- -
HOW THE WORK WAS DONE.
Greater Effort Required to Put
Through the Victory Loan.
The work of putting over the fifth
Liberty loan, the Victory loan, is
finished and it proved the most dif
ficult undertaking of any of the five
big drives for "selling the United
States to its people." a
In the first loan, the banks took t
most of the bonds, for the American
public knew nothing of such securi
ties. This was largely true of the
second loan. But by the third loan
campaign, a great system of showing
the public the advantages of buying
stock in the nation was under way,
and in that and the fourthr loans the
"man on the street" put his money
into the war chest. '
But in the former loans, the peo
ple' had the inspiration of the war to
stir them' to investments. In the
1ourth loan campaign the HIuns were
hammering almost at the gates of
Paris. Things looked gloomy for the
Allies. America was aroused as she
had never .been aroused before, ant. ,l
her people " t ugh loyly
different. The victory .had b.een won,;
the boys were coming home, the
peace terms were being debated in
long-drawn out sessions, the country
was torn -with street-corner debates
over the wisdom or unwisdom of the
Wilson policies. The public knew
the war bills must be paid, but the
general attitude was to "let George
Ino it." All the arguments in the
world did not fill the place of the
In the face of this situation, the
Liberty loan organization set to
work, undaunted. It called upon the
capt'ains who had led their teams to
victory in former campaigns, and
most of them responded. It called
out a great deal of new blood, too.
There were thousands of men who
had never done public work before
wio L'olkid up their sleeves and went
out to sell bonds, and sold them.
These workers never gave up. The
result was that nearly every unit in
the sixth federal reserge district met
its quota, though most of them did
not "come througl ' until the last
day. - .
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS.
Opportunities to Qualify for Federal
Cover nt Positions.
The United S".es Civil Service
Commin'sion announces that examina
tions will be held in New Orleans on
June 1, July 23, and August 20 for
filling the positions of domestic
science teacher, Indian service, and
telegraph operator, male and female,
$90(0-$1200, Bureau of Markets and
For the following positions no
written examination is required and
applications will be accepted until the
date stated: June 24, assistant su
perintendent of foundry in charge of
castings division, $3000, Ordnance
Department; patent investigator, ex
pert patent investigator, patent spec
tication writer and prosecutor, techni
cal patent expert, and patent drafts
man, $1200-$3600, War Department.
July 1, assistant in charge of soil
chenical investigations; assistant in
cotton tcting, Bureau, of Markets,
$1200-$2400 ; assistant petroleum
chemist; associate enameled metal
technologist; production engineer,
$9.28 per diem, Naval Ordnance
Plant, Charleston, West Virginia;
superintendent of heat treatment,
$500 a year, same plant.
The next stenographer and type
writer examination for local employ
ment in New Orleans will be held
Application blanks and necessary
information concerning any of these
places to be filled may be secured from
the Civil Service Commission, Wash
ington, D. C., or from the Secretary,
Tenth Civil Service District, Custom
house, New Orleans, La. Circulars
may he seen at the office of the Chief.
People are learning that it is only
a waste of time and money to take
medicine internally for chronic and
muscular rheumatism, and about
ninety-nine out of a hundred cases are
one or the other of these varieties. All
that is really necessary to afford re
lief is to 'apply Chamberlain's Lini
ment freely. Try it. It costs but 35
FEEDING COTTON SEED
MEAL TO HOGS
1. Cottonseed meal cannot be sur
passed for giving the firmness of flesh
and lard demanded by the packers.
2. Cottonseed meal should not con
stitute more than one-fourth of the
ration of hogs.
3. Cottonseed: meal should got be
fed more than four or five weeks at
any one period; but after a rest of
three to five weeks the cottonseed
meal can again be fed for another pe
riod of four or five weeks.
4. By all means -get a good grade
of cottonseed meal, for interior meal
may have a poisonous effect.
5. When fed to hogs on grazing
crops, cottonseed meal may be fed in
larger quantities and fore longer pe
riods tin. when on dry feed only.
6. Cottonseed meal suliplies pro
tein heaply. and is available at all
tt all places.
. dsee neat;rmi g one
s went e for` hogs for thei
last fi u-weeks before slaughtering.
This I :qspecially true or nogs grazed
or fed on peanuts, soy beans, or other
soft pork-producing feeds.
8. Cottonseed meal is a splendid
supplement to corn and rice polish.
9. If cottonseed meal is fed Judi
ciously, its efficiency as a feeding
value will become more and more ap
parent.--J B. Francioni, Agent in
Swine Husbandry, Extension Divit;:.n,
i.ouisiena State Uni cersity.
Well Bred Animals for
Sale at Right Prices
l TAKE this means of announcing
.to planters, overseers and others
interested that I have engaged in
the horse business, and will have
on sale at the Dexter Stables, in
Railroad avenue, the handsomest
Saddlers, Combination and. Draft
Horses ever brought to this city.
All animals are highly bred, sound
and well-broken and will be sold
,at lowest market prices. The sup
port of the public is solicited....
JOS. T. CAFIERO
And Manufacturer of
Steam and Horsepower
Sugar House Machinery Repaired
Smoke Stack Rigging.
WVire Rope, Turn Buckles and
Sugar House Supplies
Full Line of Paints and Varnishes
'PROHIBITION TO BRING
Hazel MacKaye Advises Using Build
s ings as Centers for Drama, Com
munity Sings and Enter
Why not turn the corner saloon into
:a community playhouse when the law
effects the closing of these gathering
places, asks Miss Hazel MacKaye, di
rector of the Department of Pageantry
and Drama of the rational Young Wo
nmeai's Christian Association?
"I went over on the West Side of
New York one night recently to attend
-a community drama meeting," Miss
MacKaye says in explaining her theo
ry, "and as I was tiding along I noticed
how many saloons there were--one otn
every corner and another in the mid
dle of the block, it seemed, all just
blazing with lights. Those lights ought
not to go out with prohibition. They
ought to shine for somethi, vortl
whiil to all of the people, and what
better thanu community drama and
Miss MacKaye feels that, the war
has given a great impetus to popular
inte :'":t in drama and that throu;,h
,t,,a :mtry and dram: a great deal ifs
the v.ay of Americanization can be ef
Th'rough the community center, if It
be in a district populated largely of
one foreign nationality, these people
could present pageants of the life i/'
their mother countries, translating
them into English, so that Americana
and a!so the younger English'speaking
m.iphers of their household could im
de;-'and and appreciate their tradi
tio:.s. American art would be greatly
enriched thus through the drama of
all of the nations whose peoples have
settied in this country. On the other
hnltot American ideals, American his
tory and American festivals, even l~'s
as child labor and minimum wage.
col d be interpreted to these people
by nieans.of pageantry.
"People have been learning not only
to work together, buit to play togeth
er," Miss MacKaye sags, "particularly
since the war, when the people stood
together in drives and large patriotic
community entertainments. The op
portunity to build up a great commu
nity organization is now at hand, and
the time is ripe for it. Why-not utilize
the corner saloon?"
-DEPARTMENT ADVISES ON
PLUMBING AND CURTAINS
New Bureau Opens in Y. W. C.
A. Overseas Office.
A new department of finance has
been organized by the Y. W. O. A. for
its work in France. Miss. Constance
Clark of Pasadena, Cal., is the execu
tive. Miss Clark before her recent
coming to France was director of the
big Y. W. C. A. Hostess House at Camp
All contracts, leases and rentals for
new buildings will be handled .by
Miss Edith Austin of New York City,
an <xpe lenced archltect- and builder,
who will worw frtiugh hii. newly ere.
ingrooms club and hesouseq ,
taken over by the Y. W. _0. A. will be
in the hands of Miss Mary Buchanan,
an interior decorator, who comes orig
inally from Scotland, but who has been
working in France for the American
Y. W. C. A. since the beginning of its
war work there.
In addition, the department is com
piling lists, suggestions and general
shopping guides for all the buying of
the Association in France, including
all kinds of building equipment from,
cret':nne curtains to plumbing sup
A cafeteria expert will have a place
in the department to act as general ad
visor on restaurant and cafeteria proj
ects of the Association throughout
In short, the department- is to be
more than finance alone. It is to be a
kind of general, advisory department
and clearing houge for all' other de
partments in the Fr'ench association
a department where dollars will be
mucasured up against deeds and needs.
If you suffer backache, sleepless
nights, tired, dull days and distress
ing urinary disorders, don't experi
ment. Read this twice-told testi
m . It's convincing evidence from
ocality doubly proven.
Jules O. Ayraud, postmaster, Bar
ton, La., gave the following state
ment May 12, 1908: "I suffered
from kidney trouble for a number of
years. The complaint gradually kept
getting worse and finally I suffered
ternibly with it. The kidney secre
tions were dark and burned in pass
age. The pains through my back
were so severe I couldn't bend or
stoop. I couldn't sleep at night on
this account and my heart became
affected. I grew thin and run down.
Nothing I took helped me and I was
given up. Hearing so much of Doan's
Kidneyd~ills, I gave them a trial and
they helped me from the start. Four
boxes entirely rid me of this trouble.
I cannot say too much in praise of
this remedy, and it has also cured
others I know."
On February 28, 1918, Mr. Ayraud
said: "The cure Doan's Kidney Pills
made for me some time ago has been
permanent. I wish to confirm the
statement I made at that t' "
Price 60c., at all dealers. Foster
Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
Let.us do your job work.
Be Sure to Get
upon it is a guar
- , antee of quality.
The largest chewing-..
sum factories in the
world - the largest i
selling u gum In the
world: that is wh
The Flavor Lasts!i
.METAL WORKERS AND
We wish to announce that we have
opened a shop at 607 ,Lessard street,.
and solicit a share of your patronige.:
Higi-ebclass work at reasonable prices.
STATE TAX SALES OF IMMOVABLE
State of Louisiana Versus Delinquent Tax
Debtors, Parish of Ascension. -
BY VIRTUE OF the authority vested in
me by the constitution and laws of the
state of Louisiana, I will sell at the
principal front door of the courthouse in
which the district court of said parish is
held, within the legal hours for judicial sales,
beginning at 11-o'clock a. m., on
SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1919,
and continuing on Monday and each sue
ceeding day until said sales are completed,
all immovable property on which taxes are
now due to the'- stte of Louisiana and parish
of Ascension, to enforce collection of the
taxes assessed in the year 1918, together with
interest thereon from the 31st day of De
cember, 1918, at the rate of ten per cent
per annum, until paid, .and all costs. The
names of said -delinquent taxpayers, the
amount of taxes due by each on the assess
ment of said year, and the immovable prop
erty assessed to each to be offered for sale,
are as follows, to-wit:
Ward One, Atchafalaya Basin Levee District.
Mills, Mrs. Lizzie, 50-100 acres impd, r
b M r, ab by Joseph, bel by Keller. Assess
ment, $109. Taxes, $2.07.
Rising Star Hall, F. B. C., 1 acre impd,
r b M r; ab by Brown, bel by Brown; 10-100
acre impd, r h M r, ab by Brown, bel by
Jones. Assessment, $261). Taxes, $5.75.
Ward Three, Lafourche Basin Levee District.
Baker, Herbert, L., impd 1-3 of lot 20, sq
43. Assessment, $306. Taxes, $5.43.
Doran, M. R., impd lot 44, sq 12. Assess
ment, $1000. Taxes, $18.10.
Hiram Lodge 12, vac 1 lot 6, sq 1. Assess
ment, $100. Taxes, 1.81.
Hite, Mrs. Lizzie, impd lots 27 and 38.
sq 8, Churchville. Assessment, $620. Taxes,
King, Richard, vac lot 139, sq 140, Church
ville. Assessment, $100. Taxes, $2.81.
Romano, Jos., vac lot 12, sq 5, Church
ville. Assessment, $100. Taxes, $2.81.
Ward Five, Pontchartrain Basin Levre Dist.
Catlin, Mrs. Caroline. impd 1/2 of lots 90.
91, 92 and 93, sq 11, Darrow. Assessment,
$460. Taxes, $9.64.
Baptiste, Jos., impd lot 24, sq 135, St.
Elmo. Assessment, $100. Taxes, $2.11.
Bringier, Chas., impd lots 4 and 5, sq 167.
St. Elmo. Assessment, $200. Taxes, $5.22.
Green, Mrs. Martha, 1 acre impd, I b M
r, Farm C, Sub Div; Farms 137, 138 and
139. Assessment, $160. Taxes, $3.61.
Ward Seven Pontchartrain Basin Levee Die.
Bell, Jos. Jr., 40 and 2-1.00 acres, lots 3
and 4, sec 20-10-3. Assessment, $600.
Brdud, Henry C., 40 and 2-100 acres
impd, a 1,4 of n w 1/4, sec 20-10-3. Assess
ment, $640. Taxes, $21.54.
Gautreau Alcide, 23 and 40-100 abres
impd, middle por e % of n e 1/, sec 29-9-3L
Assessment, $380. Taxes, $10.21.
Gonzales Silver Cornet Band, vac lot 10,
sq 10. Gonzale,. town. Assessment, $100.
Graham, Mr,;. L. D., 1 acre impd, fret por
n w 1/. lot 4, sec 29-9-4. Assessment,
$100, Taxes, $2.04.
Roundtree, W. J., 16 acres vac, fret n w
,4 lot 6. sec 29-9'-4. Assessment, $150.
Triche. J. A. and Norbert, 41 and 48-100
acres impd, s e u4 of s w A%, sec 36-9-2.
Assessment, $620. Taxes, $16.92.
Wilson, Mrs. Evelina, 7 and 50-100 acres
impd, n w '/ of s ,w 14; eec 1-10-2. Assess
ment, $160. Taxes, $3.99.
Ward Eighth, Pontchartrain Basin Levee Dis.
Branud. Mrs. O. C., 18 acres impd, fret n
%4 of lot 5, see 12-9-2. Assessment, $384:.
Braud, Emile, 1 and 41-100 acres impd,
lot 6 fret Chaisson Tract, sec 60-9-2.
Assessment, $90. Taxes, $1.68.
James. Hugh W., 40 acres impd, fret a w
' . see 29-8-3. Assessment, $680. Taxes.
- Landry, Levoda, 3 and 20-100 acres impd,
fret n e port of Hebert Tract, see 33-9-2.
Assessment, $60. Taxes, $1.11.
Lass, J.os A,, 1..asre impd, n e cor lots 4
and 5 and w 14 of a; w sec 1-9-3. Assess
ment, $20. Taxeý 7.
Nickens, Seabl ,; , 80 acres impd, fret
see 15-8-4; 47 d, fret n end see 14
8-3. Assesm o . Taxes, $26.05.
White, Tios. . es impd, fret see
37-9-2., Assessment, $590. Taxes,
White, J. P.,62 acres impd, fret,
a w %, see 1-9-2. Assepsi
Ward Three, Lafourche Basin Le
Bernard, Miss C., impd int
sq 1. Assessment, $800. Taxes,
Jumonville, Edgar, impd ? Jit
Assessment, $400. Taxes, $7,24,
Jumonville, Alex., impd 4 lot
Assessment, $400. Taxes. $724..
Ward Four, Lafourche Basit Le
Thomas, V. P.s 2 acres imp0.
b.ud, b vay Melotanefln
St. Assessment, $100.
Beattle, Si H., vac. lot . 1, -
St. Elmo. Assessment, $200.
Brown, Paul, vac. Ibts 19.202
St. Elmo. Assessment, $140. T
Buras, J., vaa, lots 11 and 12,
Elmo. Assessment. $100. Taxe, -
Cantrell, Felix, vac. lot 13, s5
Elmo. Assessment, $40. Taxes, $0
Carrero, Mrs. Rosa, vac. lots 13 a
16, St. Elmo. Assessment, $100. T
Chastant, Albert, Sr., vac. lots 1$
sq. 23, and 18 and 19, sq. 42, S
Assessment, $200. Taxes; $4.36.
Charpentier, Pierre, var. lots 4 a
119, St. Elmo. Assessment, $100;
Cooper, Lewis, vac. lots 13-141
6, St. Elmo. Assessment, $200.
Carnelius, Thomas, vac. lots 4 a`
168, St. Elmo. Assessment, $100.
Cosceno, Rosario, vac. lots 11-12
to 23 inc., sq. 83, St. Elmo.Ass
$600. Taxes, $13.05.
Coscino, M., var. lots 1-2-3-4-64,
St. Elmo. Assessment, $300. Tax
Coulon, Ernest M., vac. lots 6a7
St. Elmo. Assessment, $100. Tax
Cox, W. D., vac. lot 13, sq. 66,
sq. 28, and lot 10, sq. 25, St. El
sessment. $140. Taxes, $2.98.
Craig, Mrs. Catherine 0., var. lot;
8, va. lots 1-2, sq. 23, vac. lots 1
145, vace. lots 1-2-3-4-7-8-9-10, sq
Elmo. Assessment, $700. Taxes,
Dantin. Harris P., vac. lot 10, a.
Elmo. Assessment, $40. Taxes, $0
Dantin, P. 0., vac. lots 20 and t1
St. Elmo. Assessment, $100. Taiea
Fendell, Chas., var lot 1. sq 1l56
ment. $40. Taxes, $0.380.
Johnson, Henry, vac. lots t -4
St. Elmo. Assessment, $10
Keiffer, Mrs. Mattie 1.., 24 s
E. part s. w. 1/4 of- s. o. %,
Assessment, $240. Taxes, $10.14,
Lantier, Miss Teresa, vac. lot ,
St. Elmo. Assessment, $40. Taxes,
Lantier, Amanda V., vac. lot 4. A,
Elmo. Assessment, $40. Taxes, $0
Maurin, Henry C., vae. lot 2, s
Elmo. Assessment, $40. Taxes, #
Melancon, Chas., vac lot 2 , sq 176
sq 182; lots 8 and G9, sq 170 lots
and 13, sq 178, St. Elmo. Ass
$400. Taxes, $8.70.
Newchurch, Jos., var. lot 2, sq5
Elmo. Assessment, $40. Taxes, .
Norheim, Iver, vac. lots 19-20
140, St. Elmo. Assessment,. $200.
Ordayne, Jules, var. lots 11-1,
Elmo. Assessment, $100. Tax
Riley, IF. E., vac lot 20, sq 16-0,
Assessment, $40. Taxes. $0.80.
Rizzata, Mrs. Gutta, vac. lots
inc., sq. 81, St. Elmo. Assessm
Ruttley, .Leon, vae. lots 9-10,
Elmo. Assessment, $100. Taxes,
Scarborough, Oliver, var lots 3
81, St. E. Assessment, $100. Ta
St. Amant, Mrs. Alice S., 37 re
of n % of a w /., see 22-10-3.
$180. Taxes, $13.17
Stanley. F. M., vac lot 4. so5.
,Assessment, $40. Taxes, $0.80.
Stanley, F. M., vac. lot 4, 9is
sImo. Assessment, $40. Taxes,
Stanley, C. (G., vac. lot 5,
Elmo. Assessment, $40. Taxes. $
Thompson, Lawrence r, var -lot
-t. Elmo. Assessment, $40, T
Tuttle, J. It., vac. lot 13. sq. 22"
Assessment, $40. Taxes, $0.80.
Victor. Arrs. M. tildi, 'ar lot . 1
Assessment, $40. Taxes, $0.80.
White, Ida, vac. lots 3-4, so.
\ssessment, $100. Taxes, $2.17
Ward Seven, Pontchartrain Basin
Barney, Johns & Co., 40
acres, frrt lot 4, sec 27-9-2.
$400. Taxes, $14.15.
Ward Eight, Pontchartrain Basin
Solassi, Jno. R., 6 and 70-100
fret w t' of-n e 4, see ~9.9
ment, $260. Taxes, $5.83.
And on said day of sale I wl
portions of said property as each
shall point out, and in case thelb
will not point out sufficient pro
at once and without further d
least quantity of said property
debtor which- any bidder will
amount of taxes, interest and e
said debtor, the sale to be with
ment, for cash, in legal tendor
United States, and the properttY
be redeemable at any time for
one year, by paying the price g
ing costs and twenty per cent
E.'C. HANSON. Sheriff and
Donaldsonville, La., May 17, 1