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The St. Landry Clarion
LAWRENCE A. ANDREPONT............Editor YVES ANDREPONT........ Business Manager THE CLARION CO. LTD., Proprietors RATE 01< SUBSCRIPTION. One year................ ...... ........................ ..... 1.00O Six months ......... . . .50 INVARIABLY CASH IN ADVANCE Ail Postoffice. Express and Bank Money Orders, Checks, Drafts, Etc., for subscription and advertise ments must be made payable to the order of the St. Landry Clarion, or to the Business Manager. Officiai Journal of St. Landry Parish The St. Landry (La.) Clarion is without doubt one of the best edited and printed weeklies in the whole South.-AMERICAN NEWSPAPER UNION. Entered at the Postoffice at Opelousas, Louisiana, as second-class matter. 1 March '14 If the above appears on the address of your paper it means that your subscription S expires Mch 1, 1914. Sub scriptions are discontinued Spromptly on date of expira tion. Renew Now After ail this sloppy weather Opelousas has a few good streets, that's the beauty of property owoers being progressive and tax nug themselves for paved streets. -Shreveport is once more the scene of o»ther sensational trial. Some one here îatçd that the reason so many murders oc 4rted in the North Louisiana metropolis iW duo to the fact that Shreveport is Full-i Some world this is, sure enough. We r«d about kidnaps, murders, suicides and runaways daily; many other things happen whieh never reach the reporters ears, but ' they say it takes ail kinds of people to make Ithe world, so there you are. The farmers arourqd Opelousas will *bow farmers fromn other sections of the tatte how to do things if nothing happens during the coming season. They hope to make things hum around the quaint old town, like in the good old days gone by. To think how much room Louisiana has to offer homeseekers! 22.000,000 unculti vated acres! We judge, however, that it ,will not be so many years hence when every one of these acres will be yielding corn, ptatoes, rice, sugar cane and truck products. _____ the Western method of vaccination for umalipùx was introduced into Afghanistan about twelve years ago by Miss Lillian Hain flton, who up to 1902 held an appointment ait Kabul for three years as medical adviser to the amir's harem. Since vaccination was 4tbus introduced conditions as regards small Gox have not been nearly so bad as before. The political watchdogs of Mississippi eould not easily afford to allow Mexico greater newspaper notoriety than the Bay on State. If some account of graft or of crookedness existing among state or county ffi.ciaIs :ould not make their way to the nçewspaper offices it would not be long be lore the United States would forget that there ever existed a state by the name of Mississippi. ___________ The friends of Hon. Amos Kent Atmacker, of East Carroll parish, are urg iag him to announce as a candidate for Governor at the next election. Mr. Amack er is president pro tempore of the 6enate aid has a large following in the political world. Thus far however there has been ' so many prominent Louisianians mentioned ' for Governor that we are at a loss where to take a guess-unless it might be *the same old sixty-six-J. Y.* î THE LAWTELL ROAD. The Clarion understands that there will be a reprsentative body of prominent citi suns f6m the Prairie Ronde section at the jpxifeeting ofth 3 police jury to protest against the Lawtell road being built as it is at present proposed. In last week's issue! of the Clarion the editor made a grave mis take in estimating the cost of purchasing the right-of-ways; instead of taking into consideration the number of acres in four miles he flgured four miles as four acres. Therefore, înstead of adding and additional expense of four or five hundred dollars, as was stated in the Clarion, the Lawtell road, 4f built as proposed, will cost the parish an additional sum of at least four thousand llars. SWith four thousand dollars the road could be made longer, or if necessary could! He made more substantial. By building the 1rgl road on the Prairie Ronde road to a istanbte of four and a hailf miles of this city the police jury will be saving at least five thonsand dollars to the parish, besides giv ing a good road to a great majority of the people in that section of St. Landry. By following the Frisco tracks to Law tWl, after intersecting same about one m6 *rom the corporate linits, this-gravel road would pass in a thinly inhabited section of the parish. Whereas, as the Clarion ex pressed it last Saturday, hundreds of farm ers, more, would be given an opportunity to travel on a gravel road for four or five miles, if built as we proposed it. The Prairie Ronde people are anxious to have that road constructed in the manner suggested by the Clarion and it is consist ently reported that several of the progres sive farmers of that portion of old St. Lan dry will appear before the police jury on next Monday or Tuesday to ask that they be given a part of that road-all of which is but plain and unadulturated justice. It will certainly make no difference to the people of Lawtell where the road passes, so long as they get it. These progressive and enterprising citizens should not protest if the road is lengthened possibly a half a mile, in order that it may reach and serve many more farmers. The Mallet section would enjoy the road to a great advantage, and the residents of Plaquemine would not be more than a half, or even a mile, from the gravel road. Why not construct the road where it should be? There is no need of St. Landry purchasing four miles of right-of-was, in order to shorten the road possibly a half a mile. There is no need of the parish con structing a dirt road entirely new, especial ly when a more desirable route can be ob tained without any additional cost, where there never was a semblance of a highway -ail this will cost and the property owners will have to pay for it. But the majority of those in that section will not have much use of the gravel road if it is built where the committee proposes to construct it at pres ent. The Clarion is of the opinion that it is the duty of those in charge of the Lawtell road to construct it by way of the Prairie Ronde Road, so that ail those farmers living on that road as far as the Evangeline par ish line will have an opportunity to travel on a gravel road for a distance of at least four miles and a half. The strongest argument, thus far, heard in favor of building a gravel road parallel and following the Frisco railroad as far as Laitell is that the gravel will be unloaded all along the track between the Thompson plantation to the town of Lawtell. How ridiculous this is in the face of it. Who will believe that a railroad with the great traffic like the Frisco has will allow th e par ish to stop and dump its train loads of gravel any and everywhere along its tracks? This would inconvenience the Frisco and it can not be believed that the Frisco will do such an impossible generous act. It is true that, if the parish had a large sum of money and wpuld be going into the good roads business extensively and it were desired to build a modemrn highway from Opelousas to Eunice, then, it would prob ably justify the parish in so constructing a road. But by the time the parish will have enough money to build the Eunice-Opelou sas road, ail this time the people of Prairie Ronde, Mallet and the majority of the tax payers west of Opelousas as far as Lawtell, would not have any better road than they have at present. The Clarion earnestly hopes and trusts that the committee on the Lawtell road will reconsider their proposal and after due de liberation decide upon the best course to pursue, which we conscientiousiy believe <s the route suggested by us. "*WE WANT DRAINAGE"-- FARMERS. Wherever one will go no matter in what section of St. Landry parish, he will invariably hear the farmers and tax-payers say: "We want drainage!" Not only a few men say these words but many, and it is the opinion of the Clarion that if a tax were put to the property owners there would be no trouble of appropriating suf ficient money to drain the entire parish. What the people in the country want is drainage, and surely they should begiven it, as it would not only help them, but it would make every town in the parsih blos som with prosperty. If the entire parish would be made one drainage district and the tax voted then the formers.would be confident that the work would be properly done. But as it bas been the experience of many, when small drain age districts would be formed, very little was accomplished. There is no right thinking man in this parish who does not agree with us that St. Landry needs drainage. There is no one who will question thé fact that the planters and merchants, as well as men of every pro fession, would greatly be benefited if this parish would be drained. Unless the proposition of draining this country be placed before the farmers in such a manner that these men will readily understand how this work will be carried on, exactly what to expect of the tax, and how great the benefit derived therefrom will be, there is hardly a chance that the tax would be carried. Unless the property owners are assured that the work will be done exactly in the manner proposed by the adherents of the tax we can expect nothing but defeat. These people are already heav ily taxed, but they are willing to spend a little more money in the way of bettering their places-they are willing to tax them seives for drainage, prpvided hat the money will be spent for DRAINAGE and not for engineers, who do not know what they are about. Let the police jury call an election to be held throughout the length and breadth of St. Landry for a drainage tax, by wnich sufficient money can be raised to drain ail the bayous and important streams in the parish. Let these honorable gentlemen se cure the employment of one of St. Landry's competent engineers, or even two, just as long as the people will be assured that this work will be done as it should. We have engineers in this parish who are. not only comnpetent, but are thoroughly reliable and honest, in whose hands the property own ers will not hesitate to place this problem. We need good roads and drainage, but without the latter there is very little hope of St. Landry ever getting good highways, especially in the lowlands. With the money lost in last year's crop alone there would have been a sum large enough to pave every highway in this par ish, besides draining every gulley, stream and bayou. Drainage will put money in the pocket of every citizen of St. Landry and within a year there will be enough saved from the loss of crops to almost pay for the construction of the roads, besides defraying the expenses for the drainage. AN ALL-SOUTHERN IGH1WAY ASSOCIATION. The effort being niade by the Lake Charles Chamber of Commerce -for a con vention to be held in this city on April 7, 8 and 9, for the, purpose of organizing on All Southern Highway Association, is attracting much attention among good road advocates from El Paso to Atlanta, and early indica tions give promise of a successful ending of the movement, sayf the Daily Times. The proposition is briefly set forth by Secretary Kent as follows: "Road building, like every other public enterprise, can best be promoted by and through organized effort. This fact having been generally recognized, there are many good roads associations throughout the country, most of them having been organiz ed for the specific purpose of promoting some road of state or interstate importance. Practically every mile of the road under dis cussion has been promoted, and is still be ing looked after by some highway associa tion which was organized and is being main tained for that purpose, except that stretch from Atlanta to San Antonio. Between these two cities, which are more than a thousand miles apart, there are a number of good roads associations, but there is no organization in existence which has for its one object the p;omoting of this road as a whole. That there is need for such an organization no one who has given the mat ter careful thought will hardly deny. "It is for the purpose of supplying the need above indicated that it is proposed to organize the All-Southern Highway Asso ciation. It is desired and expected that this association will be broad enough in its scope and purpose to comprehend the project in its entirety and that it will bend its en, ergies to the building of a'road from ocean i to ocean through the south. "The proposition to organize the All Southern Highway Association has met the approval of and been endorsed by the gov ernors of several of the southern states, by commercial organizations, good roads as sociations and automobile clubs, and by prominent citizens along the entire line." - The Daily Times is pleased to state that the project is being given wide publicity in ail Southern papers, and is being favorably commnented upon bv leading citizens. PROHIBITION DOES NOT PRO HIBIT. Last week we had occasion to advert to the fact that prohibition did not prohibit in Evangeline parish. We Droduced as author ity for the statement, the editorial comment from the Evangeline Banner. This week we find the following from one of its correspondents from Chicot: "There is no doubt something with the Prohibition Parish of Evangeline, or else something else besides booze effects the minds of some of our good citizens." While this language is somewhat ob scure, theaverage reader will arrive at the conclusion that it is "booze" and "Blind tiger" and "Bootlegger" booze that is doing this work. Ail of which reminds us of the old adage, "You can lead a horse to water, but you can't make him drink." You can enact prohibition ordinances whenever and wherever you may, but man, perverse man, will drink "Red eye" as long as it is manufactured. The preacher may shout himself hoarse and the fanatic may yell himself to sleep, but prohibition is not going to prohibit in Louisiana,-any more than it did and does in Maine. By the way, what book is it that reads: "Drink no longer water, but use a lit tle wine for thy stomach's sake." It looks as though Uncle Sam is mighty slow jn stepping over the Ri- Grande to show the Mexican what real fighting is. Some say that John Bull is anxious to have a chance at the* greesers if the United doesn't take drastic steps at once. Don't worry, boys. our English ancestors have not forgotten the two whippings we gave them-we should think that they have4 enough already, without tryiag to catch another beatingï Mr. Beall offered the following ordi nance and upon being duly read was adopied unanimously, to-wit: AN ORDINANCE of the Police Jury of the Parish of St Landry, State of Louisiana, creat ing thée "Bayous Boeuf and Waxia Drainage District" and fixing the limita thereof; constituting said drainage district, a body corporate in law, and investing it with pow ers incident thereto; investing the government and control of said draiage district in a board of com missioners, and fixing its domicile providing for the qualifications of said commissioners, the manner of their appointment, and fixing their term of office; providing for the first and subsequent meetings of the board and the election of of ficers, and fixing their compensa tion; authorizing the board to adopt rules and by-laws for its govern ment and that of its officers; re quiring the board to keep the prop er accounts, and to make semi-an nual statements and to publish same; and providing the manner in which funds shall be raised for the district. Section 1. Be it ordained by the Police Jury of the Parish of St. Lan dry, in regular session convened; That ail of the territory within the following described boundaries to-wit: Beginning at the northern boundry line of St. Landry Parish at the point where the division line between the Parishes of St. Landry and Avoyelles intersects Bayou Boeuf; thence following said Bayou Boeuf south along its eastern bank to the southwest corner of Sec tion 43 Township Four (4) South of Range Four (4) East, being the south west corner of the property of Geo. Keltat Begg Station; thence northeast along said section line to the western line of the right-of-way of the Morgan, Louisiana and Texas Railroad Company; thence south along the western line of said right-of-wayof said railroad com pany to the point where said right-of way intersects the northernhne of Sec tion Eighty-One_(81) Township Five (5) SouthofRange Four (4) East; thence south Fifty (50) Degrees East to Bayou Courtableau; thence east following along the northern bank of said Bayou Courtablean to the mouth of Bayou Wax ia; thence eastfollowingalong the north bank of Bayou Waxia to a point oppo site the source of Bayou Sackett; thence north following along the west bank of Bayou Waxia to a poiut where Dry Bayou empties into said Bayou Waxia; which said Dry Bayou lies in Town ship Four (4) South of Range Five (5) East; thence east along the north bank of said Dry Bayou to Bayou Petit Prai rie; thence in a northwest directiOn along the west bank of said Bayou Petit Prairie to the north line of Section Fifteen (15) Township Three (3) South of Range Four (4) East; thence west along said section line between sections 15 and 10, of said township and range to the northwest corner ofsaid section 15; thence south along the section line between sections 15 and 16 of Town ship Three (3) South of Range Four (4) East to the east line of the right-of way of the Texas and Pacific Railroad Company; thence in a northwest direc tion along the said east line of said right-of-way to the northern boundary ofthe Parish of St. Landry, being the division line between the Parishes of St. Landry and Avoyelles; thence west along said division line separating said parishes to Bayou Boeuf at the point of beginning, be and is hereby incorpor ated into a drainage district to be known as the "Bayous Boeuf and Wax ia Drainage District" and ail property within said drainage district shall be subject to taxation for the purpose of more fully and readily drainmg the lands of ramin water in said district. Section 2. Be itfurtherordained, etc., That the said Bayous Boeuf and Waxia Drainage District is hereby constituted and declared to be a body corporate in law, and is invested with ail the pow ers and privileges of a corporation, and shall have , perpetual existence. It shall have the power to sue and be sued. and ail legal process against it shall be served up=n its president or secretary. The domieile of said corpor ation shall be at OPELOUSAS in the Parish of St. Landry, State of Louis iana, at which place it shall keep its office, book3 and records. Said cor poration to have a seal and to do and perform any and ail acts in its corpor ate capacity and in its corporate name necessary and proper for the carryink out of the purposes and objects for which the drainage distript was crea ted. Itshall have the power to buy or expropriate property when it is nec essary to use such property in carry mg out the plans of the drainage dis trict. It shall have the power to pur' chase machinery ordredge boats that may be found necessary for the pur pose of draining any of the lands in the drainage district and have the work performed undêr their super vision and shall own the-right-of way for canals and ditches, and ail sites which are acquired either by dona tion, purchase or expropriation in full ownership. It shall have the power and it shall be its duty to open ail natural drains which itémay deem nec essary and to perform ail work con nected therewith which may be need fuI to render natural drains more ef fective. It shall have the power of cutting and opening new drains or ca nals. The Drainage Commissioners for tise purpose o! socuring a proper outiet for tise waters of the district, shall have the authority to extend ca nais beyond the limits of the district with the same power and authority of expropriating the right-of-way in the same manner and to the same extent as if such canals werè wholly within the district. It shall have the power to make and execute contracts and to 1 do and perform any and ail acts nec- 1 eeswqry to carry out the objects and i purposes for which it igcreated name Ia, a complete and comprehensive. anage system within its limits. They shall have the power to divide the 1 iistrict into Sub-Drainage Districts as 1 SUCCESSION.SALE ESTATE Or JOISE GUILLOTRY, Wid. No. 6682, Probate Dôcket. 16th Judiclal District Court, Parish of 8t. Landry, La. By virtue of an order of the Ron. B. R. Pavy, Judge of the l6th Judicial District Court. ln ana for the Parish of St. Landry, Loulilana, t e r e wll be sold, at public auction to the fast and bignest bid der, by the undersiigned admin#atrator, or any duly licensedi auctioneer, on the premises at Mallet, La., on Saturday, March 14, 1914, at l o'clock a. m.. the following described property, to-wtl: Four head of horned cattle. fre head or horsea, household furlniture and, kItchen utensls, one old building, lot or pouitry> Terms: Cash.' ALBERT GU6LLORY. feb 26 St Adminlaitrator. WANTtD two or threeboarders in private family; good location, 2 blocks from Court Hous. Terms reasonable. Ai Jy' or address this office. . %. J 21 conferred on them, by Act No. 317 of 1910, the Général Assemblyof Louisiana. Section 3. Be it further ordained, etc., Thatthe administration and con trol of the affairs of the said Bayous Boeuf and Waxia drainage District shall be vested in a Board of Commis sioners to be known as "The Board of Commissioners of the Bayous Boeuf and Waxia Drainage District;" the said board of Commissioners shall be com posed of five members, who or whose wives shall be assesaed with at least Five Hundred Dollars worth of real estate in said district; and any land owner in said district to the assessed value of Five Hundred Dollrrs may be a drainage commîssioner of said dis trict whether he be a resident or anon resident of the district. provided he be a citizen of the State. The Police Jury shall have the power to appoint three commissioners and the remaining two commissioners shall be appointed by the Governor. Two ofsaid commis sioners appointed by the Police Jury to serve for a term of two years and one to serve for a termn of four years, and all selections or appointments by said Police Jury thereafter shall be for a term of four years. The remain ing two commissioners shall be ap pominted by the Governor for a term of four years each. The appointment of the commissioners by the Police Jury shall be made upon the recommenda tion of not less than twentyyfive of the land owners. Ail vacancies of mem bers of said board shall be filled in the same manner in which the commission ers thereof were originally appointed or selected and for the unexpired term only. Section 4. Be it further ordained, etc., That commissioners appointed in the manner provided by Section Three ,of this Resolution, after having quali fied in accordance with the laws of this State shall aonvene and hôld their ftirst meeting in the City of Opelousas on March 16,1914, and shaàll proceed to or e by the élection of officers as fol First: They shall elect from among thpir number a president and vice-pres ident. It shall be the duty of the pres ident to preside over the meetings of the board and to perform such other duties as are usually requiredof presidents of corporate bodies. It shall be the duty of the vice-president td act in the ab sence of the president or during the timrne of his disability. Second: They shall elect a secretary and treasurer who shall furnish bond in the sum fixed by the board whose salary shall not exceed Fifty Dollars per month, and who shall perforai ail duties rcquired of him by thU board of commissioners. SThird: They shall select one of thé solvent chartered banks of the Parish, where ail monies shall be deposited, which bank shall pay intereat at not less than 3 pet cent per annup on all de-,osits of said Drainage District. Section 5. Be it further ordained, etc., That the board of commissiohers shall meet as often as they deemi itnec essary provided that at least one meet ing shall be held every year. All of the expenses of the administration of said board, salaries of officers, etc., shall be paid out of any funds in the hands of the treasurer belonging to said drainage district, whenthe items, bills, salaries or expenses &hall have been approved at a regular meeting of the, board of commissioners, provided thàt I the conunmmissioners themselves shall not be allowed any compensation for their services as members of said drain age district, but may bereimbursedany expenses incùrred m »erforming the duties imposd upon them by virtue bf their appointinent. It shall bIe thec dutyof the commissioners to informa themselves of the needs of their dis trictand to administer its affairs so as a to secure as much as possible, a per fect drainare svstem within its imiits: Section 6. Be it further or dained, etc., That the said board shall adopt rules and by-laws for its government and that of its officers and employees;. it shall keep a record of its proceedings which shall be published after each meeting in a journal select ed by the board. It shall be the duty of the board, at each regu lar meeting, to examine ail ae counts and operations of the dis trict and to determine what work shall be undertaken, It shall be the duty of the board to keep an accurate account of its ýaffairs and finances, and to cause to be made, semi-annually, a detailed statement showing the receipts and resources of the district; the amount and character of its as sets or money received and on hand; also showing the expendi tures made, and the character and cost of .work done, salaries paid and other expenditures made undèr authority of the board and balance on hand. The board shall cause to be published this statement ip a paper select ed by it within ten days from the date of its regular semi-annual meetings at which this statement is made and agreed to. The president and in his absence or inability to act, the vice-presi dent, may convene the board in special session. Section 7. Be it further or dained, etc., That in order to carry out the provisions of this resolution relative to the drain age of lands situatedc in said dis trict, the commissioners sha!l have the power to provide the funds necessary therefor by levy ing any tax or forced contribu tion which is now or may here after be authorized by the con; stitution and laws of this State, and to incur debts and issue ne gotiable bonds as authorized by Act No. 256 of 1910, of the Gen eral Assembly of Louisiana: . Section 8. Be it further- or dained, etc., That said drainage district-shall have and possess whatever powers that are con ferred upon it by the laws and particularly by Article 281 of the Constitution of 1898, 'and the Acts of the General Assembly of Louisiana carrying into effet t said Article of the Constitution. Section 9. Be it further or dained, etc., That this ordinance take effect from and after its adoption. Adepted Feb. 3rd, 1914. FRAIiC DIMMICK, Président. Attest: J. J. HEALEY, Clerk. * feb6t - Baise More Cotton Successfully By plantirig TOOLE COTTON SEED Toole Cotton Seed has been thor oughly tried out and tested, and is satisfactory, 1 am now soliciting orders for above seed for February de livery. Send us yourorderitnow to insure prompt delivery. Fdr'further informatit cail or write to Isidor Isaac. PARTITION SALE. MARY BOSEWELL, Wife vs. FRANK EAGLAND, Husband. No. , Civil Docket 16th Judicial Dit trict Court, St. Landry Parish, La. By virtue of an agreement betweenr the plaintiffand the defendant la the above numbered and -ntitled cause, I will offer for sale atpub lic auction to the last and highest bid- a der for cash, on Saturday, March 28,1914, atl,1lo'ck a. m., at dwelli house dparties, situated t hereit p ion, the de scribed property, to-wit: ,O= certain tract of land;, wtth im provements thereon, Sontaining 20 ares, more or less, situated in the par ish of St. Landry, La. and bounded as follows: Norti by publi road and J. F. Schell, southBaillîo, eastby Charles Henry, and on the west by public road. T*o ma , two horses andone mule 26 head ohogs, 50r hens, 20 ducks, 1 Guinea fowls, one cow and a caif, 150 barels-of corn, 15 wagon loads of hay, 8 barrelsofpotatoes (sweet), two bar rels ofpeas, 280 ounds of cotton-seed e-a barre of peanuts, three bftar rels of pop corn, qne wagon, one bug g9 one surrey, two saddles, three sets ohanBess one lot of plows anid oni* lot of wagon arness, one chest of tools, one lot of house furmitre, one watch (gold) and chain, one pair of gold cuaf buttons one razor, one shot gun, ona Smth-Wesson pistol, oie lot of stubbl sa.e, oae mat o! cane ana lt to luiîffi- ^ ber, one roli of new kece wire, one a s cross cut saw two barrels of syrup, one lot of kitoken utensils, etc. '4 Terns: Cash. ROBT. HARRY, feb 21 St Agent aid Attorney. OVtU es VEARs' EXPERIENOE qn ekmt Our wulon «eema ti»TstBleo I probAbly mnica ao nÉ t lm omflidqint |B ut oer fr n qioafinttu, Vithout ohao, la tS 'cPante f k lt trkaw . b ne -- -:ta t rBo«»roonthM»Al BoKir«HTw»l««CT ? To le Publics Remember that I have a boll weevil machine which is improved and which wMfl helpyou to make your crop, re gardless of bad weather if your crop is well cultivated. It is no longer a question to catch the weevil, the ma chine does it, and it is easy to operate and will not damage your crop. Our country is a cotton country for amoney crop. It is not a cabbage nor a sweet potato, not even a sugar cane country fra money crop. 1 tank for the peo pie in general; the past has proven what I said. Yeu wil hear from me later. jaa 17 G. de KERLEGAND. IN THE STUD. On Saturday, Jan. 10, 1914, IL purehased of Edmond Buillard, Straight Advice 3:0O5 weight 1080-lbs at a cost of *1000. I wili stand him at niy place, between Lafayette and Cwrencro, during the 1914 season, fee 815.00. I will also stand The Admirai 2:07 1-4 at fthe samine place, during the 1914 sea son, at a fee of 812.00. A. CONQUE, Jan24-4t Carencro, La.