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BEAUTY AND EGGS COMBINED
Puzzling Question as to Whether
These Desirable Qualities Are
Found In Same Hen.
(By T. E. QUISEXBERRT, Kansas
City. President of American School of
. Caa utility nnd beauty be combined
Ju the same fowl, or, in other words,
is it possible to combine ecg produc
tion and standard requirements? If
not, we had better change the stand
ard where necessary. It is said that
the life of the average fancier is three
years. If this be true, it is our duty
to get busy and help him develop ways
and means by which he will be enabled
to make more dollars and cents and
thus stay longer in the business which
he has chosen and in which we are all
pleased to have him engage.
We hear many arguing for and
against the question of combining
"utility and beauty." Instead of say
Basket of Eggs on Left Represents
75 Erjgs Laid by Average Hen-One
on R.ght Represents 220 Eggs Laid
by Best Hen afXrookston (Minn.)
lng it cannot be done, had we not bet
ter be trying to harmonize and com
bine these two desirable qualities?
A hen that never laid an egg would
naturally be expected to score some
higher than a hen of the same variety
that laid a great many eggs, but we
would rather have a hen that scored
90 and laid 200 eggs than to have one
scoring 94 that laid only 90 eggs. The
man ls either prejudiced or narrow
minded who would attempt to discour
age the breeders from making an at
tempt to combine these two qualities
in all varieties of poultr7. The stand
ard of perfection calls for 100 points
ior each variety. No one ever saw a
bird or perhaps ever will see one that
ls perfect or would score 100 points.
~~JBnt thftt-is. .no_jreasuu v?b?r ^4 shtrCrd
4llsc75urage breeders in their efforts to
breed more perfect specimens. It is
just as sensible to do that, however, as
it is to try to tell them they cannot
combine utility and beauty to a great
er degree than they are found in the
average flock at the present time. The
thing to do is to make the effort and
quit arguing about it. We are con
vinced that it can be done. If it can
not be then it is high time we had that
Today, eight or more of our leading
state colleges of agriculture aud uni
versities are puttiug on contests and
hundreds of progressive poultrymen
are having their birds officially trap
nested. The breeder who has a good
egg record and a good show record
back of his birds is the one who is
getting the business.
FEED DURING MOLTING TIME
Partially Starving Hens to Make Them
Lose Feathers at One Time ls
Not Good Practice.
Hens should be fed liberally during
the molting season. Partially starving
the hens to make them lose as far
as possible all their feathers at one
time, thus straining the vitality of the
fowls to provide entire new growths
of feathers so quickly, is not a good
The meihod may be good when fol
lowed by an expert, but ordinarily it
Injures thc Hock. As a rule, a reason
ably long molting period, during whicb
time tlie birds are well cared for, pro
duces the best results. Sunflower
seed, oil meal and other oily feeds fed
during the molting season aid in the
growth of foutliers.
CLEAN WATER IS NECESSARY
Keep Drinking Fountains En Cool Place
and Give Fresh Supply Three
Cool, clean water is necessary for all
kinds of poultry, young and old, at
this season of the year. Therefore,
keep the drink dishes clean and disin
fect them frequently and give a fresh
supply of cool water, with the foun
tain in a shady place, at least three
times a day.
BEGINNING MUST BE SMALL
Poultry Farms Will Be Successful
When Properly Built and Man
aged-More Are Needed.
This country needs more poultry
farms, and they will be successful
^rhen properly built and managed.
But the beginning must be small
and the growth gradual, so that every
part of the work is promptly noted
and correctly performed.
[Notice of Sale!
I will offer for sale on the first Mon
day in December, 1916, the following
tracts of land at public outcry:
Tract No. I-Containing 425 acres,
more or less, bounded on the north by
J. D. Timmerman and S. M. Dorn,
east by lands of J. W. Mundy, south
by the Budwell estate lands and Dr. H.
A. Shaw, west by lands of Anna Roper
and Susie Roper.
Tract No. 2-Containing 221 acres,
more or less, bounded on all sides by
the estate of R. J. Johnson, being part
of the lands formerly owned by Dr.
James Adams, same being rented for
Tract No. 3-Containing 110 acres,
more or less, bounded on the north by
lands of Milton Jones, east by estate of
Solomon Jones and L. W. Collins,
south by lands of Milton H. Talbert,
west by lands of Clarence E. Talbert,
same being the old home place of Mr.
and Mrs. Ezra Talbert.
Tract No. 4-Containing fifty acres,
more or less, bounded on north by
lands of Milton Talbert, east by lands
of Mrs. L. H. Folk, south by lands of
John Talbert and B. L. Holson, west
by lands of B. L. Holson, being the
tract formerly owned by Sam Bacon.
Tract No. 5-Containing fifty-one
and one-fourth acres, more or less,
bounded on the north by lands of R. L.
Boddie, east by lands of B. F. Ramond,
south by lands of R. L. Boddie, west
by lands of Shade Holmes.
Tract No. 6-Containing 372 acres,
more or less, bounded by Griffis estate,
Mrs. E. Thomas and Mrs. B. Thomas
and the New Cut Road.
Tract No. 7-Containing 66 acres,
more or less, bounded on north by Wil
lie DeLaughter, east by lands of J. E.
Johnson, south by H. W. Quarles, and
west by W. T. Quarles. The above de
scribed land is known as Tract No. 2 of
the R. M. Johnson estate.
Tract No. 8-Containing forty-seven
and three-fourth acres, more or less,
bounded on north and east by lands of
C. E. Holson, south by lands of Wal
lace Holson, west by lands of J. E.
Johnson. This is the land formerly
owned by Mrs. Nannie F. Reynolds,
the same being rented until the year of
Tract No. 9-Containing 137 97-100
acres, more or less, joining lands of H.
W. Walker, T. J. Callaham and Beaver
Dam Creek, formerly being a part of
the estate of Mrs. Carolyn E. Williams.
Tract No. 10-Containing ninety (90)
acres, more or less, bounded on the
north by lands of John Shelton, on east
by lands <0f L. H. Prescott, south by
lands of P. H. Bussey, and west by
land of G. W. Bussey, formerly owned
by G. L. Timmerman. Rented for the
TERMS: One-half cash, and the
balanee on 'credit of year, with bond
and mortgage of premises.
MRS. HATTIE W. ADAMS.
Executrix Estate W. W. Adams.
A. H. Gotley,
j_Appointments at ?Trenton?
The County Treasurer's office will be
open for the purpose of receiving taxes
fi om the 15th day of October, 1916, to
the 15th day of March, 1917.
All taxes shall be due and payable
between the 15th day of October, 1916.
and December 31st, 1916.
That when taxes charged shall not be
paid by December 31st;11916, the County
Auditor shall proceed to add a penalty
of one per cent, for January, and if
taxes are not paid on or before Feb
ruary 1st, 1917, the County Auditor
will proceed to add two per cent., and
five per cent, from the 1st of March to
the 15th of March, after which time all
unpaid tAxes- will be collected by the
The tax levies for the year 1916 are
For State purposes 6*
" Ordinary County 6?
" Constitutional School Tax 3
41 Antioch 4
" Bacon School District 7i
" Blocker 2
" Blocker-Limestone 4
" Collier's 4
" Flat Rock 4
" Oak Grove 3
" Re? Hill 4
" Edgefield -5
" School Building ,2
" Elmwood No. 8 ,2
" Elmwood No. 9 2
" Elmwood No. 30 2
.. Elmwood L. C. 3
" Hibler 3
" Meriwether (Gregg) . 2
" Moss 3
" Shaw 4
" Talbert . 2
" Trenton 5
" Wards 2
" Blocker R. R. (portion) 15
" Elmwood R. R. (portion) 15
" Johnston R. R. 3
" Pickens R. R. 3v
" Wise R. R. ^ U
" Corporation and R. R. T4K|&
All the male citizens between the
ages of 21 years and 60 years, except
those exempt by law, are liable to a
poll tax of One Dollar each. A capita
tion tax of 5u cents each is to be paid |
on all dogs.
The law prescribes that all male citi
zens between the ages of 18 and 551
years must pay $2.00 commutation tax
or work six days on the public roads.
As this is optional with the individual,
no commutation tax is included in the
property tax. So ask for road tax re
ceipt when you desire to pay road tax.
JAMES T. MIMS, ...
Co Treas. E. C.
GEO. F. MIMS
Eyes examined and g.asses fitted
only when necessary. Optical^!
work.fL!*li""^3* _j jMti
' * ?DGEFIELDT "i " C."
To Have A
Conjr?rht 1909. by C. ?. Zimmerman Co-.No. 44
F all the unhappy homes
not one in a hundred has a bank
account and not one home in a hundred who has a
bank account is unhappy. It seems almost foolish to
put it off any longer, when it is such a simple, easy
matter to start a bank account.
BANK OF EDGEF1ELD
OFFICERS : J. C. Sheppard, President; B. E.'Nicholson, vice-President
E. J. Mims, Cashier; J. H. Allen. Assistant Oashier.
DIRECTORS : J. C. Sheppard, Thos. H. Rainsford, John Rainsford, B. E.
Nicholson, A. S. Tompkins. C. C. Fuller. E. J. Mims. J. H. Allen.
I ABBINGTON BROS. & CO. I
Wholesale Grocers and Dealers in
Corn, Oats, Hay and all
Kinds of Seeds
Corner Cumming and Fenwick Streets
On Georgia R. R. Tracks
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED
j$3&~ See our representative, C. E. May.
??-~-? - ? ??? - - ? ? ? ? - ? ?. ?? .-. . Tn
Prince Albert gives
- its flavor is so different and so
-it can't bite,your tongue;
- it can't parch your throat;
- you can smoke it as long and
as hard as you like without any
comeback but real tobacco hap
On the reverse side of every Prince
Albert package you will read :
" PROCESS PATENTED
JULY 30TH, 1907"
That means to you a lot of tobacco en
joyment. Prince Albert has always been
sold without coupons or premiums. We
prefer to give quality I
by li. J. Keynolds
the national joy smoke
in goodness and
in pipe satisfaction
is all we or its enthusi
astic friends ever claimed
for it !
y'OU'LL find a cheery howdy-do on tap no
matter how much of a stranger you are in the
neck of the woods you drop into. For, Prince
Albert in right there - at the first place you
pass that sells tobacco ! The toppy red
bag sells for a nickel and the tidy red
tin fora dime; then there's the hand
some pound and half-pound tin
humidors and the pound
crystal-glass humidor with
that keeps the to
bacco in such
It answers every smoke desire you
or any other man ever had! It is so
cool and fragrant and appealing to your
smokeappetite that you will get chummy with
it in a mighty short time !
Will you invest 5c or 10c to prove out our say
so on the national joy smoke?
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem. N. G
TOBACCO IS PREPARED
i PROCESS DISCOVERED.IN
SOME TOBACCO FOttCIG
i wury m VMT*WWII rr
TU* b the rcTcrso tide of tho
Prince Albert tidy red tin. Read
this " Patentad Procesa" mesaage?
to-you and realize what it maana
in making Prince Albert so mach
to your Elans.
j. COOK MCKIE
974 Broad Street Augusta, Georgia
I GUARANTEE EVERY PAIR
I carry ? complete line of the best shoes that can be bought for the money, for ladies, men, boys and
children at prices to suit everybody.
If you want to save from 10 to 20 per cent on your shoes, don't fail to visit my store. I sell strictly
for cash, therefore I do not have to charge you an enormous profit.
I am Agent for the BARRY SHOE for Men
I Pay Parcel Post on all Mail Orders
Make my store your headquarters when in Augusta. I will take care of all of your packages and
send them to the train or car free of charge.
j. COOK MCKIE
The Home of "Good Shoes Cheap"
Cold Weather Is Here.
Come in and let us fit you in what you need for the
cold weather. We buy only the best goods from the
largest manufacturers, and what you get frou us is
Our stock of Clothing is direct from the leading
manufacturers, the styles are the latest and mate
rial consists of all the popular weaves.
If you once wear a Crossett or Selz-Schwab shoe
you will wear no other. They fit well, wear well
and look well. We bought before the rise in leath
er, giving you a close price.
See our stylish Hats in all the popular colors.
Large stock of Neckwear and Underwear.
Dorn Sc Mims.