Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA ILERALD: FUIDAY, An.IL 1. 10.
We Want Everybody to Know
(WE ALKEADY KNOW)
That our Stock Hardware, Impliments, Crockery and Stoves
and TINWARE Is the largest and best selected in the city. FORTY PER CENT is no small pain,
yet our business shows more than this increase over 131)7. We want to keep up this pace and propose
to save you money if you trade with us: ,
OUIt CKOCKEUY DELMRT31ENT shows too many fine French and German China Dinner Bets. You know
the Dingley tariff advanced these. We will close them out regardless of the advance. Fine Cham
ber Bets. Overstocked on these. Get our prices, they are money savers.
TINWARE. We are selling; first-class tinware, stamped and piece ware just a? cheap ns you can buy inferior
(jradeg. 10 quart dish pans 10c; 14 quart dish pans, 15c; 12 quai t buckets, 20c; 9 quart buckets 12c;
B quart buckets 10c. - . ...
SEWING MACHINES. We have
$20.00. Warranted from 5
Going to buy a wheel this year?
We keep them in all sizes, 24,
20 and 28 inch wheels, and we
sell such well known wheels as
Let us show them to you. Big
reduction in prices.
We also keep a full line of Uicycle
Sundries. Wheels repaired.
Citizens' Telephone 73.
Agricultural and Liye
A crop well grown is only half
marketed. One may make or .lose
the profit in the future management
of it. It is all a part of farming.
Many a farmer would be better off
if he had no granaries or cribs for
storage. Now and tbeu -one gains
by holding his crops for higher
prices, but in a series of years he
Large beets are not desirable for
sugar i making, as they contain a
smaller percentage of saccharine
matter than those of medium size.
For the same reason medium beets
are more valuable" for stock feed.
.Most clover fields will produce
seed if the first crop is cut off
sufficiently early. Clip the first
growth before it l .headed. .It 'the
farm is large fields can be returned
to clover often, and while the bind
is being enriched the return in seed
will pay a large rental.
Either the clover or alfalfa crop is
an excellent one for crowding out
fho mocHa Thoco r.rnns start AArltr
in the spring time, and the frequent
cuttings are altogether discourag
ing to weed growtp. ,
, The principal cause of the loss, of
combined nitrogen from barnyard
manure w4Vtne' volatilization of
aimn6nli.C Tiie 'l&vblrttftfn of, free
nitrogen is comparatively' insignificant-
Gypsunvfs by nomeans a per
fect preservative. The best " protec
tlon is plenty of water.',
; Fresh manure has a forcing effect,
and tends to prgduce sterns and
leaves at the expense 'of fruif'and
grain. . It. is, therefore, j better for
grasses and forage plants, than for
cereal's "" W
It is much better that manure be
keottoo wet, provided the liquid
can not escape, than too dry. For
this reason the open, water tight pit
Is to be 'preferred to tne cohered
. To . have rotation and variety
divides the labor of the year, re
duces the number of teams, gives
regular employment every month,
and develops the husbandman, into
a capability greater tnau that or a
mere soweraud reaper. Growing
One crop' not only, impoverishes the
soil, but dwarfs tlie man.' " '
Grubs can be neither, poisoned nor
trapped.. They live in th,e ground
for three years, feeding upon t'-e
roots of grasses and Cereals, and the
third'year issue as' perfect beetles
and lay their eggs in the meadows.
One remedy is in plowing . the; soil
and turning in the hogs, although it
, is contended by some that hogs will
not touch Ihem, and another is in a
thorough summer fallow.
Do not pull onions by catching the
tops, for that loosens the outer hull,'
and they are liable to rot; lift' them
wlth' the spade. It is not well to
clean them before, even if you keep
them until spring. ; '
Potatoes do not scab. so much in
black soil as in clay. The testimony
is that where rye is turned under
and the ground planted in potatoes
there has been no scab. Even if rye
is sown after potatoes are dug, and
turned under in the spring, the next
crop of tubers will be clean.
'If spring crops do not do well
where a crop of rye has been tqrned
under, the fault lies in the late plow
ing; the seed bed can not be made
fine, atid the abundance of the tops
lets in so much air to the soil that it
dries out readily. Even if the top
has not grown to great size, the root
growth Is considerable very early in
the spring. The first, of April, in
middle latitudes, is a very good time
at which to turn under rye.
According to the Canadian experi
ment station reports, rape stands at
the head of the list of forage plants
used as a green food for the . growth
vt lambs in both carcass and fleece.
The age of a sheep can not be told
by the teeth after five years, as they
then have a full mouth. At one
year old they have two center teeth ;
at two, four; at three, six; at four,
eight; at five, 10.
,The ram is half the flock.' Let a
new one be procured every two
years, and let every change be for
Yes the sheep eats almost every
thing which grows, but because the
added to our stock a first-class line of
to 10 years.
Stock . Department.
sheep is; the .champion farm scav
enger is no reason .why he should
have, no better fare than weeds and
With the right cultivation , anv
good acre of land should grow 30
tons of roots. This will supply food
of this nature for : 30 sheep for 200
days, or 200 sheep for a month, and
will form about; two-thirds, of their
daily rations. . , ..
Give sheep plenty of straw, and
they will convert it into the richest
kind of food for the crops. On any
good farm, undergood management,
a flock will pay their winter keeping
in the manure they make. ,
It is against dry cold, but not
against wet, that a sheep's coat is a
protection. Whn-wetit keeps the
shep eold and wet for hours, while
a steer,will soon get dry and warm.
Ticks on sheep are very unprofit
able customers, and it is better to
dip the flock on the first warm day;
it will do them no more harm than
the occasional soaking from rain
which they get. If allowed to re
main on lambs all winter they will
irreatly reduce , the weight of the
fleece, or kill the animal, possibly.
Do not neglect to salt the hogs as
regularly as you do any other stock
on the farm. They are too often for
gotten. Many who feed skimmed milk to
pigs do not get full value therefrom,
because they allow it to become too
sour. Even though it be sour, the
pigs will eat it, but they would
thrive better if receiving the milk
The farmer turn his money
quicker in hogs than any other thing
to which he can put his hand. The
hog of to-day is a very different ani
mal from that of 25 or 30 years ago.
It is just as important to put the
pig on pasture a portion of the year
as it is to put the' cow there; and
good pasture for both Is the only
kind which pays.
If you put the breeding sows on
corn all winter thoy will prove to be
expensive property, and, beside, will
not be In condition to farrow thrifty
During much of the year keep the
hogs away from running streams of
water if you would keep them safe
from the cholera pest.
v It is said that a hog fed exclusive
ly upon corn will starve to death in
about 120 days; but no wise farmer
is in danger of proving . the state
ment a fallacy.
Avoid all tendency to constipation
in the sow at farrowing time, and
you will then have no fears of dim
cult or dangerous parturition. A
constipated sow is liable to devour
her own young. ; 1
. A parturient sow, in good health
and flesh, will of her' own choice
range over the grass flelds'many un
pleasant days during the winter.
Indeed, it often requires bitter cold
weather to restrain her iu shelter all
Any sort of a tester is better than
none at all. Take as many glass
tumblers of equal size as you have
cows, and fill each to the brim with
milk from one cow. Let these stand
for 12 hours, and yon will get a very
fair idea of the cream or butter pro
ducing capacity of your Beveral
cows. This is not equal to a Bab
cock tester nor a churn, but the but
ter will soon follow.
From German experiments it re
quires about nine pounds of digesti
ble food to keep a steer or dry cow
of 1,000 pounds for a day, without
losing or gaining flesh, and that a
cow in full flow of milk will need at
least 15 pounds. Hence, 60 per cent,
of all tbe food a cow consumes is
needed to maintain her body, and it
is only by feeding abundantly above
this mark that anything contributes
to produce a profit. A dairy can
not te run successfully upon a
mere pittance above a maintenance
Placing fresh water before cows
in the stable, so that they can drink
a little whenever wanted, increases
the yield of milk sufficiently to re
pay cost of pipes and appliances in
a very short time. The addition of
glutn meal to the ration of corn
meal will also make a perceptible
Prices $18.00 to
increase in the daily flow of milk.
The animal is a machine for the
conversion of raw material into a
desired product, and methods must
In the feed lot for calves construe
a series of stalls so narrow that but
one calf can enter. Make these
against the fence at th m-st con
venient spot, and have a bar or bars
which can be lifted at will by a rope
reacning to your band. After plac
ing the feed against the fence
through which proper holes are cut
lift the bars and let the calves enter;
then lower tbe bar. This saves
The little country of Belgium,
crowded as it is, sells $3,000,000
worth of eggs every year to feed the
stomachs of the British, and the
latter nation pays twice as much, in
addition, to France for her surplus.
With our vast area, and with a
farming community which alleges
to have a hard time of it, we do not
raise enough eggs to feed ourselves,
but keep tens of thousand of
Canadian hens cackling for us.
The American farmer should get it
out of his head that poultry is not
worth his notice.
8,0ft food will tend to the produc
tion of eggs at the expense of the
health of the fowls, while hard food
will promote hetlth, but tend to
keep the hens Trom laying. To give
either kind exclusively will result
Hatch all the chickens you can
care for in March and April. Early
chicKs aro the easiest raised of ail
cue seasons natcn; tney are
stronger, hardier and come to laying
maturity early in the fall and make
tne winter layers. A good setter
may bring off two or three broods
before leaving Iter nest.
It will pay to feed wheat, rather
than corn, to the laying stock. Corn
goes largely to heat and fat, while
meat supplies the elements which
will furnish the eggs.
Whether an egg or a hen had the
first existence it matters not; but
there is an easy solution of the
question as to whether the farmer
supports the hen or the hen sup
ports the farmer. The little outlay
he makes brings him 'a wonderful
If the barnyard manure is applied
with very large quantities of land
plaster to the grape vines, we have
a fertilizer especially adapted to the
production of grapes. It is a mis
take not to make greater use of
stable manure in our vineyards.
When the apples are ripening
pick the largest and best first; this
will let the iimbs straighten up, and
the smaller fruit will have a chance
to grow and mature and acquire
Pour onion seed into a small ves
sel containing lukewarm water; do
not reverse it and pour warm water
over the seed. Let stand 10 or 12
hours in a warm phce. It will do
ho harm if the seed burst open.
The seed can be dried by sprinkling
flue ashes over them, and will then
be ready to sow. If the ground is
properly prepared the onions will
nave no trouble in getting ahead of
the weeds and grass.
A garden four rods by five, secure
ly fenced against rabbits and chick
ens, will yield an abundance of vege
tables for the largest family, and an
orchard of half an acre judiciously
planted and wisely csred for, will
give plenty of fruit for the same, and
It has always been thought bene
ficial to put cinders and scales from
the blacksmith shop around fruit
trees. Australian fruit growers go
further, dig ditches around the trees
and pour iu a solution of sulphate
of iron in considerable quantities,
covering it with earth.
Many female moths have only
rudimentary wings, and pupate in
the ground; they have to climb the
trees to lay their eggs. For this
reason several of our destructive
moths can be kept off the fruit trees
by a slight application of tar and
grease. The canker worn and tus
sock moth are cases in point.
The farmer, the mechanic and the bi
cycle rider are liable to unexpected cuts
and bruises. DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve is the best thing to keep on hand.
It heals quickly, and is a well-known
cure for piles. A. B. Rains. ly
"THE COUNTRY EDITOR."
Krniaik of Hon. Champ Clark, of
Mla.ouri, In Cohort's.
In delivering a speech on the Loud
bill which sought to deprive the
country nnwspapers of their rights
in the po-tal service Hon. Champ
Clark, of Missouri, spoke as follows
concerning the "country editoi :"
Newspapers aro treat disseminators
of information. The mammoth metro
politan papers with their vast circula
tions are gpletidid educators, but alter
all ten persons read the little country
weekly where one reads a metropoli
Having once been a country editor
myself, I entertain a most kindly feel
ing for my old confreres. I am willing
to make allidavit that the eleven
months I spent editing a rural journal
were the most benelieial of 1113' life to
myself, perhaps to others. I am proud
to have belonged to the editorial guild.
I am unalterably opposed to anything
that will injure the country editor, cur
tail his profits, circumscribe his useful
ness, or place an additional thorn in his
The rural editor God bless him! is
the most persistent of teachers. Like
charity, as described by St. Paul in the
thirteenth chapter of the First Corin
thians, he "suftereth long and is kind,"
which can not be said of the men that
got up this bill. He "envieth not," in
which he does not resemble some peo
ple over on this side of the House. He
"vaunteth not himself," in which he is
differentiated from the leaders on the
other side of the big aisle. He "is not
puffed up," in which Ileuses high above
a good many of us. He "does not be
have himself unseemly; seeketh not
his own j is not easily provoked."
In this last respect he is in marked
contrast to my friend from California
Mr. Loudl. He "thlnketh no evil," in
which he is vastly superior to a great
many of us; "rejoieeth not in iniquity,"
in which he is totally unlike the Repub
licans; "but rejoieeth in the truth,"
wnien proves tnat he is cousin-german
to the Democrats. He "beareth all
things, hopeth all things, ehdureth all
minus," ana in that respect he is ver
much in the predicament of the m
nority on this side of the House under
the Heed rules.
He is the pack horse of every com
munity, the promoter of every lauda
ble enterprise, the worst underpaid
laborer in the vineyard. Counting his
space as his capital, he gives more to
charity, his means considered, than
any other member of society. He is a
power in politics, a pillar of the church,
a leader in tne crusaae ior netter
morals. He is preeminently ti e friend
Line unnn line, naratrraoh UDon nara
cranh. dav hv dav. he is embalmlne in
cold type the facts Herodotus, the
Tacitus, the Sismondi, or the Macaulay
of the future will write the history of
our times. He Joyously announces our
advent into this world, briefly records
our uprisings and our uowns:ttiUKs.
and sorrowfully chronicles our exit
from this vale or tears.
Asa creator of beauty, he double dis
counts Mine. Ayer, who undertakes to
increase feminine pulchritude only in
particular instances; but the country
editor, in the exercise of plenary power,
impartially beautifies all women whose
names appear in his columns. 15 v a
touch of his magician's wand he con
verts paste into diamonds sparkling on
beauty's neck, and with a skill of which
ancient and ambitious alchemists only
dreamed, and with politeness which
Chesterfield might have envied, he
transmutes brass trinkets into jewelry
of purest gold, when they appear as or
naments of the family of his subscriber.
He is the greatest and most ingenious
of manufacturers, for, while other
manufacturers produce only perishable
stuffs, he manufactures immortal
statesmen out of raw, sometimes very
raw, material. Jn this laudable indus
try no Dingley bill can protect him,
and he must ex, necessitate work in
competition with the pauper manufac
turers or rJurope.
To our virtues very kind
And to our faults ft little blind.
We are all more or less, generally
more, his handiwork; and it does not
become the creature to injure the busi
ness or hi creator. Without his in
genious, generous, and enthusiastic
labors most of us would never have
been here; and when he tires of us, we
will retire to private life, amid rural
scenes propitious for secret meditation
and silent prayer. Working night and
day during the campaign, often without
money and without price, when the
election is over, the victory won and
the loaves and fishes, now vulgarly
called "pie," aro to be distributed, by
some strange lapse of thi human
memory, he is generally forgotten.
Horace Greeley was certainly one of
the greatest editors the world ever saw.
His letter to William II. Seward in 1854,
announcing "the dissolution of the po
litician firm of Seward, Weed, and
Greeley, by the withdrawal of the Jun
ior partner," is one of the wittiest, most
caustic, and most pathetic epistles in
Horace's wrathful statement, part of
which I quote, would easily tit many
another rural editor. After stating that
in 18:17 Weed and other friends of Sew
ard asked him to run a campaign week
ly paper, he continues:
They asKeu me to nx my salary for
the year. I named $1,000. whichthev
agreed to; and I did the work required
to the best of my ability. It was work
that made no figure-
See how closely it tits the country
It was work that made no figure and
created no sensation, but I loved it
And the country editor loves it and
I did it well. When it was done, vou
Mr. Seward weregovernor,dispensing
ollices worth $3,000, to $JO,000 per year to
your friends and compatriot, and I re
turned to my garret and my crust and
my desperate battle with pecuniary
I commend that entire letter to politi
cians and to editors. It makes what
Horace Greeley himself would have
called "mighty interesting reading," in
the light 01 ureeiey's revenge by aiding
to defeat Seward for the Presidency at
Chicago six years later.' "The junior
partner" evened up the score on that oc
casion and no mistake. I refuse utterly
to become particeps crimlnis in robbing
the country editor of any privilege he
no'v enjoys. I would rather confer new
cues upon him thereby multiplying his
fiuwn niiu miuiuiiiu nm emolu
ment He is as faithful to the people
as the needle to the pole.
Ilia Perfect Fidelity In 1890.
I can never forget how can any man
on this side of the Chamber forget so
long as memory holds its way, so long
as gratitude finds a lodgment in the hu
man heart? that in the momentous
campaign of lH'.Hi, when the vast ma
jority oi the great Democratic metro
politan dailies not all of them, mark
you, but the vast majority basely de
serted their colors and went bag and
baggage, horse, foot, and dragoons, into
the camp of the enemy, the country
weeklies, with rare exceptions, stood
by the cause of Hrvan, Democracy, and
humanity with unshaken fidelity, su
perb courage, and heroic self-abnega-
iiou, mereuy viuuicawiig me patriot
ism, wisdom and independence of the
I pon this same country editor we
must largely depend for honest, fear
less, patriotic press service in the cam-
paignnow impending, as well as in
fs&SsM Jf uiM
jr Hardest things in the house to clean. Most X
0f ' J? contrary things to keep clean. Most unpleasant .
( Jr when not cleaned. Are made clean and kept clean t
easily with that enemy of oil and grease and dirt t
I iIj)ILE Washing J
I HnrtirS if powr mm
i t ih m m
Iinrgeai, package greatest economy. nm
THE N. K. FAIRBAXK COMPANY, II
vun.-ttgu. ou ujuw, new ior. isosion. rniiaaeiphia. p
Colemliia Planing Mill and" FiirDitureJactory. Establish in 1867.
FRANK H. SMITH,
(Successor to Lamb t emith) Manufacturer of and Tiealer in
FURNITURE, SASH, DOORS, BLINDS AND MOULDINGS.
Orders from dealers solicited and promptly attended to. Turning and Scrol
Sawing of every variety. Stair hailing, Balusters, Newell Posts.
I have always on hand a large stock of Walnut and Dressed Lumber, Glazed
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc., which 1 will sell on the most advantageous terms.
A full supplyf Brick always on hand.
- VFR ANK H. SMITH.
And dealers in all kinds of Metalic,
Cloth and Wood Caskets and Cases,
Burial Robes, etc. Bodies embalmed
and prepared for shipment. Orders in
town or country promptly attended to
at all hours, day or night.
Elegant New Hearse
Office and Sales Room corner Sixth and
that of 1000; and surely upon the Demo
cratic side of the House we would be
acting with unspeakable folly to de
prive him of any of his prerogatives.
IU Correct Title.
The Loud bill might not inappropri
ately or unjustly be entitled "An act to
diminish the supply of anti-Republican
Then it would be true to name. Re
publicans, with nine-tenths of the me
tropolitan press at their back and in
their service, may find excuse for sup
porting measures to squelch the coun
try weeklies, but certainly Democrats,
Populists, Free Silver Republicans, the
true friends of the people, can not af
ford to do so, unless they have made up
their minds once and for all to commit
political suicide in the tuna .,r iu..
-www a ,ug
Note: The bill was defeated.
A Wonderful Discovery.
The last quarter of a century records
many wonderful discoveries in medicine,
but norm that have accomplished more for
humanity thun thatiterling old household
remedy, lirowns'Iron Bitters. It seems to
contain the very elements of good health,
and neither man, woman or child can take
it without deriving the greiitert benefit.
Browns' Iron Bitters is sold by all dealers.
A Matter of llnsiness.
"I see," said the citizen to the
rural school commissioner, "that
you have given the Blue Creek
school to Prof. Muttonhead. How
did his examination pan out in
"All right in Aggers, I guess?"
"How about history?"
"Never had heard o'sich a thing."
"Knows how to manage the kids
then, I reckon?"
"Dnnno 'bout that."
"Why did you give him the
' "Wal, he promised to make the
scholars clear two acres o' ground
tnar 'longslde the ekule house
while they air taken recess, an'
said he wouldn't mind chorpin' a
little cord wood occasionally his
self." Atlanta Journal,
M. L. Yocum, Cameron. Pa., savs. "I
was a sufferer for ten years, trying most
all kinds of pile remedies, but witnout
success. DoWitt's Witch Hazel Halve
was recommended tome. I used one
box. It has effected a permanent cure."
As a permanent cure for piles DeWitt's
Witch Hazel Salve has no ennui. A. K.
Mr. Red's Joke.
Pittsburc Disnatnh! Tlnoontlv
Speaker Reed wished to see a man
on some pending legislation and
telegraphed for him to come to
Washington. The man took the first
train available, but a washout on
tbe road made it imnosslhle fr h
train to proceed further toward Its
destination. Going to a telegraph
station he sent this dispatch to the
"Washout on the line. Can't
When Reed read the moaaao-a So
sent back this reply:
"Buy a new shirt and come any
Tor Infants and Children.
A liood Job.
"My work," said the pretty teach
er, "holds ine six hours a day."
"I wish I were your work," sighed
the love-sick swain. New York
A little boy asked for a bottle of "get
up in the morning as fast as you can;"
the druggist recognized a household
name for "DeWitt's Little Early Risers "
and gave him a bottle of those famous
litte pills for constipation, sick head
ache, liver and stomach troubles. A. B.
and careful drivers. Orders
respectfully solicited. Charges'
Main Streets. Citizens' Telephone 45.
Columbia :-: Athenaeum,
Bonrding and Day School for Girls,
Instruction In Primary. HlKh School ana
full College word, witn special advantages
In Music, Art, Elocution, Short hand and
Spring enHln brican January 17, 1898.
For catalogues or further information
ROBERT . SMITH,
JanH Bin President.
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
LoulnTllla and Nashville Division. '
No. S leaves 5:87 p. m.
No. 4 leaves 6:82 a. m.
No. 8 (Accommodation) leaves... 4:45 p. m.
No. " " leaves... :80 a. m,
No. 8 (fast line) leaves..... 10:40 a. m.
No. 1 (fast line) leaves X:b6 a. m,
No. 7 (Gallatin and Decatur Ac
commodation) leaves... 9:20 a. m,
No. 5 (Pulaski Aoco'n) loaves.... 7:00 a.m.
NuHkvllle and Florence DivUlon.
No. 21 Accommodation, leaves... 10:80 a. m.
No 22 Florence Accommodation,
betw'n Tuscumbiaand Co
lumbia, arrives 6:86 p. m'
Nashvlll, Chattanooga & Bt. tonl Rail
road Ouck River Valley Division.
No. 1 leaves o:8o a. m.
No. 2 leavei 7;uo p. a,
No. 1 arrive ;oo p. m.
No. 2 arrives 8;2o a. m.
Close connection Is made with through
trnlnn nn tha T.r,nlov11ta VumA ..a
Great Houtbern Hall road
COLUMBIA MARKET REPORT..
Corrected weekly by E. W. Gamble
wrocery company ana it. Holding.
Country Prod ace.
20ttln ; , 5.
Sorghum, from wagon 20
u"er j ioa, is
Wt001 5$ 25
Ginseng 2 002 25
Geese... , 20
Ducks ' 15
Chickens .' 15 . 20.
Hens , 20
Shoulders....;.!.....1.......... ' 5
Clear sides 51
Hams 6 j
Crimson Clover 8 50
Blue Grass 1 21 60
Orchard Grass 1 50
Timothy i 5.
Red Top 75
Grain and Haj.
Whe&t 9o 93,
Corn 30(4 35
Oats. . .... 40 45
Hay Clover, from wagon.... 603 flO
Timothy ,from wagon 6C 65
Lard, from wagon hy 6
Flour, per bbl 4 7505 5-
Sugar, granulated 6Va 6'
ne 10a a
Meal.trom mill 40a 45
G. M. Fogg, Trustee, et. als., vs. A. A
Itiche, et. als.
In this cause it appearing from the
bill which is sworn to, that A. A. Riche,
one of the defendants, is a non-resident
of the State of Tennessee, so that the
ordinary process of law cannot be
served upon him, and an attachment
having been Issued and levied upon the
property of defendants, it is ordered by
me thatpublication be made In the Co
lumbia Herald, a newspaper published
in Columbia, Tenn., for four consecu
tive weeks, requiring said A. A. Riche
toappearand make defense to complain
ant's bill, before the Chancery Court of
Maury County, Tenn., in the town of
Columbia, on the 11th day of April, 1S0S.
or the said bill will be taken for con
fessed as to him and set for hearing ex
parte, said'.day lieinar a rule day of sakl
court. This March 17th, lfflw.
maris 4t A. X. AKIN, C. A M.