Newspaper Page Text
MORE AND BETTER SOIL
Mr. J. B. Hunnicutt, of Georgia,
who is known as the author of a num
ber of vary practical farming articles,
has in a recent issue of the Southern
Cultivator a strong article on "More
and Better Soil." It is a good subject
for farmers to think over these winter
nights, and we publish Mr. Hunni
cutt's letter in full below :
Toe foundation of all and lasting
success in farming must be laid in a
better soil. The soil is the farmer's
bank. Into this bank he must mike
constant deposits of active working
capital if be expeuat succesa. Hence
it is all important that every farmer
should thoroughly understand wba:
his soil is and how be can improve it.
For the past eighteen months we
have been discussing this question in
a more or :ess desultory manner and
while this discussion has not been at
together vain yet wa are [ainfully
aware that a great many have not yet
been fully awakened to its real mean
ing. Thirafore at the risk of repeat
ing we will discuss the question once
more. "Ine upon line, precept upon
precept" i4 still demanded. Indeed
our very effort to explain the nature
and powers of soil has taught us muah
of real value. "Day unto diy uttereth
speech, night unto night showeth
knowlsdge," and eae* setting sun has
left us wiser tban when tbe'day begun;
the same Is true of each student of
nature's wondrous ways.
WHAT IS SOIL?
Without uudertaking to give an
exact scientific answer we desire to siy
as it relates to farming, it is the top .f
the earth and its plant food contentp.
There is n specific line of demarcation
between soil and subsoil. The depth
of the soil at any particular place is
not a fixed quantity, but may be in
creased or decreased at the will of the
farmer by his methodi of treatment.
When the top of the earth is
loosened up the air and sunshine and
water circulate through it and make
boluble the miner al elements of plant
life which everywhere abound. Whi!e
there are fourteen of these elements
fonod in all plants, there are only
throe of them that particularly concern
the farmer. Nature wi 1 look after
the others TOe three are: Pota-h,
phosphori: acid, and lime. and thesu
are found in amplt quantities in all
soils; indeed t here i4 about nine thou
sand dollars worth of th'm in every
average ac:e of land taken to the
depth of three feet. But in their
native condi ion they ar' insolub'e, for
plants cinuot use solids, but only
liquids, their food must be fed to them
in solution in water:
RICH AND POOR SOIL
What we call rich soil does not con
tain more of thes- essential elements
of plait food then what we call poor
soil. But they are in soluble condi
tion in the poor soil. They are made
soluole by pulverization; if the soil be
made fine it becames ricb. It ia a
question c-f mechanical condition and
not a question of mineral composition.
The rich loam of bottom lands is made
up from the fine particles taken from
the poor hillsides and carried by the
water and deposited on the bottom
land. If we can make the hillsides as
dn. as these Lottom lands the soil will
be equally as rich. We mean to say
that each farmer can make his soit
deeper and richer simuply by plowing
deeperg o s ree'O n '
The act t i T .
average farm isi'a
three or four inches
badly plowed so cal fe WThe
plowing has been done wfren the
ground was too w'?t. The sunshin4
and the winds have dried the little
lumps of earth into millions of what
.we may properly call sun-drie I brick
The brick-bats are utterly incapable
of furnishing any plant food to the
growing crope. If you wish to knosw
what par-t of your fields are composed
of this miaterial take a fine sit ter an
sift yotr soil. Only that part that
goes thrjugh the sifter is fit to be called
soil or is ready to furnish plant food.
The rest is useless until palyerized mc
that the average crop only has about
one inch of soil upon which to drag
Below this three or four inches is
found six or eight inchas of compact
earth which for convenience we cal.
hard-pan. It has received this name
because it is too hard for water tc
circulate freely through it eithez by
gravity or cspillarity. It is also toc
hard for the little feeding rootlets ot
growing plants to penetrate. Hence
it is worth very little if atnything to
the growing crep. But this hard-patr
i. filed 'with phosphoric acid, potastn
and lime, the three great mineral ele
ments of plant life. But though al
present they are lecked up 5o tar as
the plant Is concerned and below this
hard-pan the earth is sufficiently porous
for the upward anit downward circu
lation of water, anti for the growth of
WHAT WE CAN AND Ol'GIT TO DO
Now a little study will make it clear
that the Irst duty of every far-m'r is
to quit plowing his land when it i.
wet and quit making sun dri. d bick
bats and proceed at once t>'mash e-very
one ho has made b~y the repes el use
of plows, harrows and r.'tle: s Next
he should proceed to break up thiu
tard-pan and make possible the free
circulation of the water, air and sun
shine atnd the tree growth of plant
roots. By doing this he will almost
indefinitely increase the depth of hiu
soil, almost indefini'ely increase the
ricnness of his crop, almost indefinite
ly increase the profit of his farming.
What we mean to say is ibi<; 'he
Lord has made the earth ticb lie
has fiiled it with the >.ecessary le
ments of plant food. Hie has wisel)
left it to us to make this food available
or not, as we farm wisely or folhably
we can make our soil deep and rich by
simply plowaing deep and of en.
Tbe hard pan is a creatut e of our
rwn manufactu e madt t-y our folly
anid ignorance. It is an interference
with all good farmitng- Hence it is
our first duty to proceed to r.m ye i:
at once. No farmer aoul I b attie
fled with less than fifteen inict es of
well pnlveri~d snil. This dart th of
soil will make possible such crops as
we have not been accustomed to gath
What we call our poor upland farms
with fifteen inches of soil can be made
to produce from 50 to 100 bushels et
corn per acre, from 30 to 50 bushels of
wheat, from 60 to 100 bushels of oats,
from 1 to 2 bawea of cotton; and so on
of other crops. If you iloubt this, try
to prove it false. Prepare any given
number of acres witb fiiteen inches of
soil and plant ar.y crop you please upon
them and mike a fair test.
Of course you can ise on soils thus
prepared all tbe manure and fertilizar a
you may be t)le to raise or are wil ing
to buy. They will pay you a much
larger clear per cent. of profit on these
deep soils than when used upon the
ordinary three or tour inches of soil.
But you can become indepenre-it of
chemical preparationi he !lis methol
We bave said nothing of nitragen
or ammonia, becunse it is not a i n
eral element of plant life. It is founad
in rich abundance in the atmosphere
and carried Lv animal and vegerable
matter and rain water into the earh in
sufficient quantities wherever intelli
gent farming is pursued upon fifteen
inches of roil.
Pepsin preparati.>ns often fail to re
lieve indigeation because they can di
gest only al'nminous toads. There is
one preperation that digests all classes
of food, and that is Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure. It cures the worst caset of in
digestion and gives insvant reliet, for
it digests what you ea'. McMaster
H ESTER'S STATEMlKNT.
New Orleans, Frb. 1.-Secretary
Hester's New Orleans noti bly cotton
exchange statement issued to-diy
shoore an i: crease for the month in
ronid figures of 27,000 bales.
The total for January was 982.128
against 654,679 last yea-. Tne move
tnent ,rom the 1st of September to
January 31, includes total receipts at
al, Unitea States delivery ports b,342,
427 against 4,770 056 last year; over
land movement by railroads, acros4 the
Missis)ippi, Ohio and Potomac rivers
852 814 a:aittnt 917,004 last i ear;
s .uthern takings, exc usive of quantity
consume I at aouthern out ports 735,
879, against 747,654, last ,ear, and in
teri.r stocks in excess f those held
at t--e cammenceient ,of the season
658,895 against 437,412 last year.
Tuese nake the to al am nint of the
cotton crop brougt into ight during
the five months ending Jinuary 31,
7,590,015 against 6,812,177 last year.
Northern -pinner. took duritng Jan
uary 21G.443 bales agaiast 216,866 last
year, inci easing thir total for ttie five
months to 1,351,942 against 1,181,996
Foreign exports for the first five
months of the sesm)t have been 3,942
693 balee, showitig an increase over
:ast season of 610,142.
Stocks at tbe seaboard and the 29
:eading southern inte ior markets on
January 31 were 1,665,620, against
1,6902850 the same date last year.
Inciuding port and interior towns
stocks left over from the previous sea
son and the tnumbet of bales of the cur
rent crop brought into sight curing
the five months, the supply baa been
7,712,549, agains) 7,491,015 last year.
lIn addition to the montrly figures,
Secretary Hester's isesaed to-da
scatemuent of the Weekly ID ent
for the esv- ) .in? ebrulary 1,
ioclu'i in~wtfi total brought into
bht this ear 238,965, against 229,137
for the seveni days etnding February1
Toe most soothing, healin4 and an
tiseptic application ever devised is
DeWitt's Witch Ilazel Salve. It re
lieves at once and cures piles, sores,
eczema and skin diseahes. Beware of
imitations. McMaster Co.
If ever there were a time wben we
needed to think of what we can have
wit bout monvy, it is now. We think
so much abeut money. We talk si
much about money. We say we can
do nothing without money. That is
not so. We ein be saints without
money; we can have peace of con
science, peace with God, joy in God,
we can have Heaven witthout money.
-Margaret Bottomne in the February
Ladies' Home Joutrnal.
A Wife Says:
"We have four children. With the first
three I suffered almost unbearable pains from
12 to 14 hours, and had to be placed under
the influence of chlorofe:-i. I used three
bottles of Mothecr's Friend before our last
child came, which
is a strong, fat and
healthy boy, doing
my housework up
towithin two hours
of birth, and suf
fered but afew hard(,
pains. This lini
ment is the grand-''
est remedy ever ~
will do for cvery woman what it did for the
MVinnesota mothcr who writes the above let
ter. Not to use it during pregnancy is a
mistake to be paid for in pain and suffering.
Mother's Friend equips the patient with a
strong body and clear intellect, which in
turn are imparted to the child. It relaxes
the muscles and allows them to expand. It
relieves morning sickness and nervousness
It puts all the o:-gans concerned in perfect
condition for the final hour, so that the actual
labor is short and practically painless Dan
ger of rising or hard breasts is altogether
avoided, and recovery is merely a matter of
a few days.
The Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Send for ..:u f*se t!ucraw I huk.
L BRIEF STORY OF THU EXPObITION
ro be Beld in Charleston--Its Grounds and
The South Carolina Inter State and
West Indian Exposition will open in
the city of Char'eston, S. C., Decem
ber 1, 1901, and c'o'e June 1, 1902.
The Exposition ccmpary ha; been
chartered by the State of South Caro
lina, with a capital stock of $250,000.
Active work upon the expositig pro
ject has only been in progre I81nce
about the first of August lasit, and
what bas been sccomplished in the
period that has elapsed since then is
w.ithout pqrallel in the history of ex
position building. The site of the ex
prsition will be on the eastern bank
of the Ashley River within a mile and
a half of the business centre of the city
of Charleston. The grounds are beau
tifully stuated, and will lend them.
selves to the most arti4tic treatment.
One-half of the grounds will be de
y.'ted to the main exposition buildings,
the midway concessions and the ad
ministration offices of the great show.
The remaining part of the grounds
will preserve their present great nata
ral beauty, and will be devoted to the
buildings and erhibits made by the
government and several states of the
union, which will take part in the
exposition. Some description of the
architectural features of the fa'r will
be of general public interest.
The exposition grounds are divided
into two main sections, one cnsist.ng
of the old Washington Race Course
propertr and the other of the Wagner
fartm, r.trmerly the Lowndes place.
Tue at ehitect-in-chief has alepted the
general plan of developing the race
course propLr on purely constructive
lines and of preserving as far as pos
bible ih- natural beauty of the Wagner
place. The race course property has
beeni employed for years for purely
agricultural purposes, no race- of any
importance having been given there
ainee the war between the States.
This part of the grouuds is entirely
level. No better ite in the opinion of
expert artists and builders, could b,
found. About 22 acres have been re
served on this part of the graunds for
the midway concessions. The main
exposition buitdirrgs surround a grand
court at the western extremety of the
old race course. This will be in hape
something like an elongated horseshoe,
with the cotton palace, or main expo
sition building, occupying the toe of
the shoe, with the csmmerce palace
and the agricultural palace occupy ing
respectively the two sides of the sh >e.
These buildiugs, with their connecting
coloninades, will extend for a distanue
of about one mile. Within the horse
shoe there will bi a sunken gard-n
covering sveral acres, with a lake in
the center. A wide esplanade of a'a
menda about 60 feet in width will
surround this garden.
At the nortt'errn end of the garden
there will be a grand plaza from which
a splendid view wilt be obtained of
,tae main exposition buildings The
istas opening out from tnis point
through groves of Palmitto tree.
which will line the outer edges of the
walks around the garden will extend
for a distance of 2,000 feet. Just north
of the grand plazs will stand the sud
iterium building, directly opposi:e tha
eotton palace, from which a view may
bobtained of the entire caurt of
pala25 iib the sunken gardenaing
its tree dte lpil
banks which surround'i.
expuaition buildings will be 400 fee
ina leugh, with an average width 0:
100 feer, and, as already stated, wil
be connected by colonnades, the cote
struc:ionr being such that the colon
nades can he used for exhibitr.
Among the special attractions of thi
court of palaces will be fountains and
bits of statnary and handsomely de
signed columns of the Spanish tjpe, al
contributing to the beauty of the ace; e
At one side of the sunken garden, a
mu-ic stand will b3 erected, at the
other en' ' ' nergola or lattica worl
screen, za..,-.L ,.hich will grow dun
ing the exposition period, the most
beantiful of tropical vine'. Irn lhb
centre of the plaza there will be a sun
dial ten feet in height aid thirty fe
in diameter. Whichever way the eye
looks, there will be visions of beauty
Toward the south, the great court o:
palace, towards the east, the towers
at the entrance to the midway, an<
looking across the entrance way thi
groves and minare s of the W~agner
The main exposition buildings will
be the cotton palace,'.the commere
palace, the agricultural palace, the
mining and forestry building, the and
itorium, the administration building
the machinery and transportation
buildings, and other structures de
voted to railroad exhibits, to restan
rant purposes and to public comfort
Besides all these there will s'antd en
the Wagner place the United Sia es
g vernmtent buildinn, the womnani'
building, the seversl State and city
building- and the nvgro depart m-nn
Tie cot oni pal ace will be the taost
imp sing of the exposition bun ding-.
It will covet upwards of 50.000) teet of
floor .ace, wi.t be .550 feet in leingtt
andI at h-'a~t 100 leer in width. Oine ol
the featu es of rhi, building vill be
a rnngnificent p r nes,. I a thn a ctn'eJ
of tibe bti ding will risj a n imposingf
domea. to aheight oft more than 151
fett :n thistbuilding will be diep'aved
tha Ir -duets of the cottorn mills of .he
country, and, as South Carolitna ii the
leading c a ton manzufacturingiState of
the South arid the second cotton manu
factutring State of 'h Unio~n i. is ex
pectet that the displa, irn this kutiding
will be the most com,>ilete arnd at
tractive that ha. ever been ima te.
The palaces of agriculture arnd comn
met ce will eacth contain about 40 000
sqn.re fee:t o1fi flr area; in addit ot:
to tieir connecting arcad.-s which will
c .rnrairn in all about 20 000 .<latare feet
Each (of these buildings wril have a
cetnnal dome and smaller tturreis at
the corners, emphasizing the entrancest
to nlh-se as w. ll as tha center pedi'
mnte~n. Tue interior of these build
inigs has been particularly de-igne
for both effective art i.tic treatment arnd
n ractical utility. The windows in all
f rh se wi I be carr ed at least eight
her ..h~n t.. horan the roof trnsnea
Have You A
Backache - Tired
Pains Across the L
of an Unnatural C
p The most suc
Complaint, one tha
2j This is a purel
in use that will effe
triptic acts directly <
normal healthy con
I bZsve been sufferti
caused f rom the liver and KI
to) le dowa (eep hrl
ud. Three quarters oa
I was comi'leoiy 11h.?
legs terribly Inflamed and e
Influence of an opiate. I ha,
able and able to attnd to
nearly two years.
You magublish As mucl
may be =nyledby It.
Since then this gentlemai
so far, and am now enjo
If you have any of t
R LVON MANUFACTURIP
and he will advi
Of "11 druggists or sent on
being constrncted upon the cintilever
principle, thus avoiding 'he usual
massing of unsightly wooden frame
work and emphasizing the graceful
lines of larches abd circles, starting
from the principal domes and carried
through the wings and approaches.
The administration buildi'g is of
most attractive design and will be cc
capit d by th t fficers and staff of the
exposition. The architect has departed
widely from the usual stile in design.
ing this structure. The principal ex
posil in entrances and existi have
been combined with it. The central
done of ibis building wil' be about
seventy-five feet in [.eight and each
wing will be flanked by other towers
of leser height but equally artistic de
signs, lIn harmony with the Spanish
Reniaisaance ty pe which will prt vail
thirougho~ut the exposition arcsiecture
the buirding wil! be covered wi b a
wide over-hanging roof of cotrrogtted
Spatnish tiles. At the center a wide
balcon'y or porch will projec: bobi:)
intlo the gr, unids. Iunside the ce'ntral
deme, wfcch iwill be three sto;ies in;
height, a richly decorated colonnde
will support the ove'rhangi. g galler y.
The mineral at d forestry ttni'ding
will contain between tweaty and~
thirty thousand feet of floor .pace
poit theI administrationb
~It will be circular in form, widi fisnl,
ing towers. The interior will be ope
from the~ ground :o the rafters and th
exterior effects of strenigto and solidit
will be gained by huge mas-es of wa'l
the enrichment of this structure bein
secured by spccial ornamentation 4
its principal and side entrances. Tb
Iwindows of this build og will be higl
above the floor line and the whole e
feet of light and shade will be gaine
by overhanging wide cornices; th
Spanish IHenaissance and the Spani
missitn type of architecture, as e:
emplified in Southern California an
Sini Texas, before combirnd in a mmn
All of the main exposition building
will be connecte d in the large circ
surrounding the court of palarea
Spoiled childretn are not thbe childre:
of Eelf-sacrifice, but of selfishnPeS an
cowardice-the selfishness which seell
the easiest way ; 'he cowardice wl ic
shrinks from facing dangers ther, b
engendered. -February Lar'ies' Hoir
DO YOU GET UP
WITH A LAMlE BACK
Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserabk
Almost everybody who reads thc new:
papers is sure to know of the wonderft
cures made by Di
J the great kidney, iive
DI Land bladder remedy.
'O It is the great mcd
cal triumph of thc flni
teenth century; cia
covered after ycarsc
L scientific reser.rch b
- - Dr. Kilmer, the emi
--..-nent kidney and blad
der specialist, andi
wonderfully successful in promptly curin
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou.
bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worn
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec
ommended for everything but if you have kid
ney, liver or bladder trouble it will be foun
just the remedy you need. It has been teste
in so many ways, in hospital work, in privat
practice, among the helpless too poor to pui
chase relief and has proved so successful i
every case that a special arrangement ha
been made by which all readers of this pape
who have not already tried it, may have
sample bottle sent free by mail, also a bool
telling more about Swamp-Root and how t
find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble
When writing mention reading this generou:
offer in this paper and
send your address to
Dr. Kilmer &Co., Bing
hamton, N. Y. The'
regular fifty cent and Mome of swamp-Root.
dollar sizes are sold by all good druggists.
ny of These Syi
Feeling -- Dizziness - Nervousness
ans, or in the Bladder-Sleeplemesnt
olor or Scalding Urine.
an "Kidney T
:essful remedy for all forms of Liver
t has effected some remarkable cures, h
r vegetable preparation and the only j
ctually cure Dropsy and Gravel. Vaul
yn the Liver and Kidneys, restoring t
dition and eradicating all disease.
IT IS SAID ABI
CaosS Ezra, I
g for three y from Anasarca or general Dropey of
dneys. My physlcssaid that I could last but a hxt
rter being tapped. Every tissue was completely filled a
&I on was drawnm from scrotum several times.
at the time 1 began using Vaughn's Lltbontriptte,
zuding fluid. I was unable to get any rest or sleep exzo
ve used eight bottles of Vaughn's Lltbontrip an<
my business. I can now ride my horse, a thing I be
1 of my statement as you desire. I am glad to give It. as
Yours truly, Maj.18th eg.
i writes under date of Aug. 11, 1)00:
uriptic has effected a permanent cure. I hav4
ring good health."
he above symptoms write to the Medic
G CO., 45 So. Fifth Street
se you by letter In regard to your es,.
receipt of price to any express off
Central Time at Jacksonville and Savannah.
Eastern Time at Otter Points.
Schedule in Effect Jan. 27th. 1901.
NuRTHnoUWD. 1Daily ly ex St
p 1280 4( 1 y 1
"Blackville .... . 4 4286 81V
tr. OlGsbia. . . 61 94
L.. harleston, (So. Ry ...... +am
Summerville ............ 7 41a
Branchvlle .............. 85ia 229a rUp
"Orangeburg..........928a 2 7M
.A'ugusta, 0o Ry. )... 9.9
Lv. Grateville .......... 101bp ...
Ly.ik................... 313 ...71591
Lv no ......... 4091100P..
" Johnston .........1417 1120p ...
Ar. Columbia, (U. D.)..... 558 21 ...
Lv. Columbia. (Bldg St...... p 6 9
"Winnsboro ........713p 7 1
"Chester............... 801p 813a1121
I" Rock Hill.............. 833p 8 45011 4~
Ar. Charlotte ......._ 0 31
Ar. Danvillo ....... P1a al 11.
Arz, Rclnwond .... . 6ti % ..
Ar.ashngon .....~. 7856s)W f5IE
" Pildepha ...... 135aK2 1'0
e TYork... .. 28p1 623a 415
fLv. Columbia ..... 820a,..
Ar. Knoxville ... ........4 i.7 p
n gincinpatl . ... 7 'isa..
e Ar. LouisvillO. . .
5 GSOUO.-b DajlyDaglyexSu
gs T Lottisville ..
1. C'ncintiati . 0m
e Li, Knozille.......- S2
" Asheville.............0. 36
" Spartabur......... 4.. 1 .
Ar Coi bia .............
Le I1ew York(Pa..R).....
h "Baltimore .........j2T~~I55
Lv. Wsh'gt'n (So.Ry___90lli Sj
t Lv. Chrlotte ..... .~U 5p 2.
" Rock Hill ...... ..?IalSp09
"Chester ...........P~al~ 2'
(Ar. Columbla, (Bldg St 1 1.'0
Lv. Colnnmbia, (U. D.)..... .40
SAr. Aiken ................2057
A r Graniteville ........
. tv. Columbia (So. Ry )....
h " Kingvle..............44p2~78
" Orangeburg.. ............1.
el " Summerville.........3p5 7lO
Ar. Care~ton ..... 0. __
-- Blackville ............jl~.27 8.
" arnwell ............. 14'la
" Savannah .......
Ar.acson~letPS.. 7 ~40p 425 ...
Florid.. a1d 45alY1ya......
Nos 31aA82-ew or 3an Flria L8n
tween New Yrk, Oel '.h a 9 4 Au 21tne
I, wen Crls~nan C l0 4 ....
Nos.83 ad 3-NewYor 8n F0ria 1020
pres. Dawig-rom e~inc i 1~~ween
Auguta ad Ne Yor !a2d7a5i
Nos 35and 3-U.1S F a a. hroug
twee Jacksonlle aP. S.e. York 2ad 22
lott. Dping Car ervel el.u~
Exllant daeeily casegrvc between cs
s. and -ncinnati, iandevloriam
tedRN. 'G excep Suny Hom HexWCl
in, ComP.arten. and. Ge.. PyCs. be-.
- Weehngnw Dor Celumbi h Sg.tAngustiC.
- Columbia. Pas BAckvi. Pasor carsbe
twlenaso and Colmbar.so,.C
r pFinagl Discarge.wa
[oom sIhe d arsf bebn Pr Tamp, c
sonillevl ahe Washgtof Prndae for
FRirhmond. go y cas etwen harot
os.t H35 and 38-U.er S. Fat ai. frog
aPumn diragro aufe G leing ofr be.
etae Jaof nvileanrew Yorku and ull
tMFAN S.NON M.H.HARDWI,
tlanta GauCarestn .C
hem to their
DUT IT I
[m.. I wasn unb
m4 aturated w-th
Lam now eonfott
en unable so do for
&~~~ C.- Vo& I
had se return
a D'-ector of -
, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ice, $1.00 a bottle.
Notice to Voters
Toe Books of Regstratism for
tering voters for the nex mao
election to be held on ModaA
1st, 1901, for Intendent amd W ~
for the town of Winnsboro, 8. C., *al
be opened at Mr. Jio I. Smit&es
store January 1st, 1901. and eead
March 314t, 1901.
All voters for this eletion meet
register within this time. Each ap
plicant for registration must promsee
his enun:y registration. ertlcate S.a
town tax receipt for.all town p
due befor e he can register for i
J. E. COAN,
W. M. Catbeart, Supervisor et
THE OFFIlCE OF CO)UNTY AU.
ditor will be open from the 1st day of
Jnuary to the 20th day of February
or the purpose of recelvingr tax
turns. Return iB o per
ona; pro my A penaly of 50 per
cent be added when-partlee fail to
make ret urns within the above mem
tionied dates. All male persons be
tweeni the ages of 21 and 60 are liable
to poll tax, unleus otherwise exempt
by law, and are required to make re
turn of same. .
The Auditor or Deputy will be at
the following places on th'e days speel
Albion, Toeaday, January 15.
Bnckhead, Wednesday. 'January I6.
Wolling. Thursday, January 17.
Crosby ville, Friday, January 18
Woodward, Tuesday, January 13
White Oak, Wednesday, January 36.
Glaridens Grove, ThuragayJanuary
Flint 11111, Friday, Janmmary 35.
Longtow n, Tuesday, January 29.
Centreville', Wednesday[Jamsary U0.
M. L. Cooper's, Thureday, January
Bl bhewood. Friday . February 1.
Itidgeway. Tuesdat, February, 6.
Iloreb' (* urlee'. Store), Wednesda,
Je~nkinsville, Thursday, Pebi Uar.. 7.
Munticello, tri ay. Webisary 6.
GREELEYY'LLE.al SEEIIVLLE, 3. 6.,
FIIIn.beC Lutier. Building Ma crias
et all ki;. -e, ansd am. estracz'ors
for br ict or wood teOUses.
'I h.-ir r- pre'.ative,
MR. J. M. McROY,
is low in Wlemt.oro dei u. v e o
the csut'on mil's and erecting stas
dw':ings ini town
Informatmion will he given hi Mr
McRe'y at ' Inusboro. 111 Is S
W! ALL IT$ DEFARTIE8M3
with a full stock of Caskets, Baru4
Cases anud Conas, constantly en basede
amid us- .f hearse when request A.
Tha. bfe' for pa.? patronage and so.ies.
Labqsa for a share in she uaure, is tie
~snaaad se a: all bernes.
TIZ acLIOTT @a saae,
J. as, acue1P .SS.