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The Pascagoula democrat-star. (Pascagoula, Miss.) 1878-1920, August 14, 1914, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065532/1914-08-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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.v , .t . ! , ,i . ... ;-.-: . - - s i t s it fl U M M ' t n I - y P Wll 1
VOIi. 7. NO. '27
Knowing Low to buy, what to buy and wben to
buy, places us in just the riirht position to fill your
every want in the OUOCEUY LINE, be it for
Staple or Fancy ClooJs, or the Choicest Delicacies.
(It W. C. Grilling Grand tU, AU.)
Lach year demonstrates more
clearly the value of the pecan as a
Maple proJuct for the Cotton Belt
Section of the South and that the
treat future is in the moderate
plantings of the farmer and home
owner, rather than in the large
plantings of hundred and thousands
uf acres.
Around the farm buildings,
garden and along roadways,
pecan finds ideal conditions
development. Every farmer
o r
home owner can find room for
10 to 20 trees in spaces not other
wise utilized, yet has to be kept
cultivated and worked tor decency
xike. Twenty trees of, choice
varieties planted in such places
ould in ten years produce from
four to six hundred pounds of nuts
worth from 50c to 75c per pound,
an annual income of from 200.00
to $100.00 per year, and an increase
value to your property of from
f 1500.00 to :000.00. AH for the
cost of 20 trees with no extra cost
or work other than what you should
do to keep your place neat and tidy.
Is there anything you can do to
your farm that will add so much
value and produce such Jan income
for a like cost?
For orchard or grove planting the
most desirable distance apart and
planting plan is to space the trees
45 feet apart in rows 60 feet apart
diagonal method.
X X ' X X X
North and south. See planting
plan. This requires only 165 trees
for ten acres. This arrangement
gives ample space for the tree to de
velop in its natural low spreading
form, and admits free circulation of
air and maximum amount of sun
light, "Nature's great chemist,"
eacti of which is so necessary -to the
pecan at blooming time to develop
and distribute the pollen produced
on the tassel-like catkins. To the
little female flowers at the apex of
the small pecan forms but some dis
tance from the catkins. Nature has
provided no means for the distribu
tion of this pollen aside from sun
rght and air currents. We must
tneretore assist nature in so arrang
ing our plantings to give the great
est possible amount of air circulation
and sunlight in our groves.
The planting plan suggested gives
an east and west distance between
trees of 90 feet. A tree trained for
a low spreading ruad will not be
over 30 feet high in 15 years, with
a spread of 40 feet, affording the
greatest possible amount of sunlight
distributed over both the lower and
upper branches, to develop and
meute the pollen, and free circula
tion of air to distribute it.
Oppotttt Court Htutt RI4M lit
The Quality Restaurant
Transient Trad! Solicited.
81 and MO.
The average grove planted under
this plan, will at from 15 to 20 years
of age and forever thereafter pro
duce more and better nuts on trie
165 trees per 10 acres than where
270 trees are planted on the same
acreage. Nearly every one, (my
self included), has recommended 40
feet apart. 27 trees per acre, and as
evidence of my belief in what I say,
Grifftng Brothers have over 400
acres planted 40 feet apart each
way. These trees are now com
mencing to bear and are proving
that they are too close. We are
now studying the best and most
economical plan of thinning.
The 60 by 45 planting plan ad
mits of easy and practical cropping
between the trees, until they attain
bearing age. Any farm crops that
are well fertilized and kept free from
grass and succulent weeds, may be
grown around and between the
trees. There is ho better crop than
cotton, corn or any vegetable if fol
lowed by cow peas to provide humus
and nitrogen and prevent succulent
weeds to grow during the latter part
of the summer. This systsm of
cropping will improve the orchard
instead of taking from it. Beggar
weed and velvet beans are especially
good leguminous cover crops, the
beans require some work in keeping
them from clin.bing the trees, but
no great task considering the good
Hiey are to the grove. From pres
ent indications the best of all legumi
nous crops for an orchard old enough
to discontinue cultivation between
rows is kudsu vines. Experiments
are being made with this cover crop
which will be reported on later.
This distance and method of
planting also admits of economical
planting of one or two acres of
smaller, lower growing trees between
the 60 ft. pecan rows, and between
the trees in the rows if desirabie.
For this inter-planting, satsuma
oranges, grapefruit, figs, persim
mons, peaches, plums, grapes, etc.,
could be used to advantage. For
commercial purposes we would sug
gest the planting of satsuma onnge,
grape fruit, figs and persimmons.
In planting either of these, the
farmer could not make a mistake
The cost of a five or ten-acre
grove, wortn in to ion years irom
$800.00 tlOOO.OO per acre, and
earning a revenue equal to interest
on a much larger valuation, is
merely the cost of the trees and the
work of planting. If you are
good farmer, fertilize and care for
your farm and crops you will never
miss the space the trees occupy un
til thev beein producing nuts and
bring you an income.
Follow the development of the
trees from time to time. Note the
open space to be utilized for general
crops. The planting of the trees
the cultivation and care is eass and
simple and will be covered by a
later article in this paper.
It is true that the yield of nuts in
many orchards has not been as
great as generally expected. During
the early years of the industry we
had only specimen budded and
grafted trees growing in favorable
localities around farm yards,gardens
or roadsides, of a euide by which
to estimate the probable yield of
grove. Most of these trees made
rapid development and produced
phenomenal crops, the same as
others are doing, and will do
planted as suggested in the second
pjfJg'srh of this atUe; fa in the
J lu-ge grove Jeveliipnifnts, in many
j cases, ith I.tt!r ti n.i (tltsvatiun
i and in others the urmig cu'ntul
methods employed, the results
could riot be expected t be as good.
Were two rtunJreJ farmers and
home owners in eet county to
pUnt an average of 20 fees around
buildings and on roadway, and
100 were ti plaM an average of
rive acres each it w ill give an an
nual yield from a quarter million
pounds, worth from $125,000.00
to 1150,000.00, with a continual in
crease from year ! year. A vat
amount ot wealth coming from a
SiHirce uf miniinun care, worry and
The Pecan is the great home and
farm nut of the South. The plant
ing around the farm yards, build
ings, roadsides and of moderate
acreage by a large number will mike
the Smith more famous for li e r
Pecans, than is South France for
her Olives, Sicily for her Lemons,
Arabia for her Hgs and Dates, or
California or Florida for their
Oranges and Grapefruit. The big
Pecan grove is good but the little
one around home and moderate
acreage on every farm is better, and
will give greater w ealth, happiness,
and prosperity to a community and
a greater number of people.
President Wilson Averts A Crisis.
Washington, D, C. Aug., 10,
The great war now raging in prac
tically all Europe threatened finan
cial disaster w ith us until President
Wilson announced through Secre
tary MacAdoo that the Treasuary
stood ready to furnish five hundred
millions ($500,000,000) t o the
banks of the country with w hich to
meet demands, if needed to tide
over any financial emergency. This
announcement had a wonderful ef
fect in maintaining the financial
equilibrium of the country for the
sudden stoppage of our foreign com
merce amounting to over four billion
annually, is sufficient to throw any
financial "system into convulsions,
and yet the wise and masterly
statesmanship of Woodrow Wilson
has already steered us through the
danger zone into a position of com
parative safety.
Society In Washington Living
an "Al fresco" Life.
. . a (,
YiUl?i(lltRn society,, wha remains
of it in Washington, is. uving an
al fresco' life. There ar cabinet
hostesses, and many congressional
hostesses still by the sides of their
distinguished husbands in spite of
the reputaion for the boiling point in
temperature which Washington en
lovs. And there are festivities of
course, for, as one hostess puts it,
One must dine, and why dine
alone?" So there is scarcely an
evening when a merry party does
not gather on a porch, a pictur
esque lawn, or in a protected arbor
in and around Washington, for the
formal meal of the day. Secretary
and Mrs. Daniels, who are living in
a charming suburban home on a
hill overlooking the city, are among
the busiest of these hosts and
hostesses. Others who are follow
ing in these lines are Senator and
Mr, Key Pittman, the Senator
being of the original of the young
lawyer in Rex Beach's novel," The
Barrier" who are in a lovely old
place overlooking the Potomac on
the Virginia side of the river, Sen
ator Newlands, who has a lovely
suburban home and lives in it the
year round, and Secretary and Mrs.
Bryan, who are the real leaders in
the garden party and porch party
afiairs, are entertaining in this way
almost constantly.
Offers To Mediate.
President Wilson has again en
deared himself to the whole civilized
world by tendering his good offices
as a mediator to the warring powers.
It is doubtful however, if any thing
can restore peace except the over
whelming and crushing of Germany
which seems to be the
has been playing for.
'fall" she
Jackson County, August Term,1
All members and tf
Report of Supennti ;
ation f;r month of J
iTS prt'M'.it.
dfnt "f tiJ.i
approed. ' it v e 1 1 pis
Report of Sheriff
otiers received during n
til of Jalv
Report of Convict oumin
woik peitormeu anJ ipi.vo
Count of 'A) appr.Aee.
RT"rt of H. h. K f i rt, game
warden, for month of July, ap
proved. C. H. Alky, of I'j- .14 u!.i, ap
pointed member of pension hoard
from District J.
F. M. Johnson, of Lvatawpj, ap
pointed member of peiisuui board
from District 2.
ill of City of M s IVnf f. r
$2, 325 for street imprcvement woik
Report of sheriff relative to pris
oners in convict camp approved.
Report of road commissioner for
District No. 1 for July approved.
T. C. Ruble granteJ until Dec.
1, 19H, to pay loan, provided he
meet the requirements of R i.rd as
to payment of interest, etc.
Application of J. P. Ware for a
loan from the Sixteenth Section
funds of county denied.
Bridge Commissioner directed to
remove bridge material from ware
house at Pascagoula to convenient
place for distribution.
Clerk directed to surrender bond
and pay all interest due on bond is
sue of date Sept. 1KW.
Contract, for furniliing iire of
Superintendent of Education award
ed to W. T. Pate & Co., at $176.
Plans and specifications for road
leading south from Fountainebleau
station adopted.
Proposal of Vancleave consoli
dated school to issue $15X) addi
tional bonds for school equipment
approved and clerk directed to give
notice of same.
Commissioners of District No. 4
authorized to have road leading from
Fountainebleau to Vancleave road
Supervisors District No. 4 granted
use of road grading engine of Dis
tricts 4 and 5.
Department of Home Economics
established and Mrs. l.yman Havens
appointed county agent.
R. A. Roberts and Fritz Colmer
appointed a committee to lay out
road in District No. 4,
Ordinance prohibiting the selling
of fish caught in the wuters of Su
pervisors Districts 1 and 5 outside
said districts adopted.
Petition of A. J. Murray et al for
road in District No. 3 referred to
Road Commissioners for report as
to necessity, cost, Etc.
Report of County Health officer
for month of July approved.
Petition of H. F. Russell et al for
road in District No. 4 referred to
Road Commissioners for report as
to necessity, cost, etc.
Bills of Wm. Alexander continued
nntil next term, and clerk directed
to make up report on same
C rw,.-! i 1 t,..-,;n f... r.nA initial
the peace.and two constables order
ed to be held in Supervisor's Dis
trict No. 1 on fist Tuesday in No
vernber 1914.
Tax-collector allowed credits for
insolvent assessments, erroneous as
sessments and tax lands
Contract for building dipping vats
heretofore awatded to J. L. Flurry
canceled, and awarded to Alfred
Farragut, of Pascagoula, at $50
Personal Assessment Roll 1914
approved as corrected and equal
Dipping vat granted T. H. Shoub
et. al., same to be placed in vicinity
of Helena.
Board visited convict camp m
body and found same iu good con
dition and convicts properly cared
Road Commissioner District
granted further time in which to re-
P-"t on r vij lead eit f -rn pl.t
of S HjtVm Parvr (. , : I) sf.
S i. 2.
iay.u.lk m-t k t;;xr.u.a
tiilNTV HM
1 S lr,!rVr.l, kffjvr, l'"'t 1'ij 'U
II W (.'.. n, r. unly Irn.urcr,
urf r,,r jj jr z 00
tvnn)i A lVnn, att rut1) f..r
t"4ril i t uwtli'i, .i:ry
f"r July. ;,' im
1 V ll-r;i, 'utlu; lUn.Uil
frrrjr In July . ll'i !
tr II M I'Umluiii, (Vary, county I
lif:Ui olfi-rr fur July V 11
V II Uri,K.iy, (l,lt,,t. MUry f, r
Jul . . .HI im
I'limiirf U im Trl T'l Co, M?
l'ii.in f .r rlumvry clrrk. J 11 y i 7"
J.1I01 II li IT. rnn-t f rriniii. I
nun r it j i 7 no no
Ji'llH It'll. nl., rlrCtllin fntll'.
liil!iorr, .1 mice r
i.lniJ Mill lH,k . On
it TyliT, rltTtieti cummin-
hmcr, 3 dy crici rriitii
I II h Mik v mi
V II Wni full, rtn-linn cmii
iniulnnrr, .liliy ivir tc
iKlng (nil I.". k ! mi
I'uinticfUnil Trl A Trl l, trie-
I'l.nt.e circuit crtl' inV 2 :,"i
Kin A lirnny, tr nv In t lie
in titer of l lie Mir C M C-itttrr
rtoTity 10 uo
M J It'i'i Mv grnccriii piiiivli t
fjinp Juiif Vt
W A Mjrrn, ! S, fee la coiivid
c- ;n
r'rnl Taylor, rink, rcrnrdiim
nVi rln r' J Jntiiisuii mnl Cuulcy
1't'H'ifiy 2 IV.
J J I'lifinlimliHm J V, fe. In
'"imclcaorii ,,
LTitrriy, oitrslul, fee In run-
lei te it
W T Aiii.. iimwr. feci In con
vict fHM 2 :iu
0 it (J i iff. ciiuvlcl Kuard. .tlnr
f'.r July
dm II (jtiff, cimtlct furenmn
Incidental ripenp fur July .
W M Cunty, irrncrtlr f'irc"iivict.
tamp Ill .11
W M Canty, clotlilnir and feed
fur cnnvlctranip Ill ;il
W Waller, u'ille fur cnn
viclramp. 15 I'5
II l Siann, aiiiplli't fur c.nvlct
camp 30 I I
irdnn Jnlintun, 3 duya worn
with I f h tu iiiuvlriK riinvlct
ciimp 12 Oil
I'rfltre rhinnmy, mjtitille In
en let camp I Id
Or Vt II Kelt, medical attention
toconvlcU - I oo
) I'arkliurit, ppllei to enn-
vlr trump 8 20
IVdiinula Street Ity A I' Co,
lltditu fur court bnu and JhII
for July 4 01
PaeifiuU Street Uy A 1' Co,
water fur court li 'lime and Jail
fur July 6 00
Adveriier I'iiIiIIkI-IhiJ Co, ruii-
plh' to chancery clerk 27 ID
A1vertler i'ubllitlilnil Co, aup-
pliea to county health officer . 7 2-")
L V OcJean A Sun, aupplle to
court houe and Jail 3 05
Geo D llarnard A Co. iuiinllcn to
licrlU'a .nice 15 75
A i'elhain, Ice fur court hou
fur July 2 'JO
umlierlarid Tel A Tel Co, tele
phone for KlierltT'a (jfflca for 3
iii .titli" 8 25
Jamil Hichardwn, 4 dnya work
on court house and Jill prein
U9 8 0f
St' v llai:h,12i dnya work white
wHslilnir court hnue and Jail
prenilni'i 11 75
r'nd L Llridlnucr, sheriff, loci-
rtftital mpetie, postaiie, etc . 6 10
Krrd L Llhdinifrr, nherltT, ylct-
uiilnif prlnonert fur July 54 4i
1',1-cnK'iula Chronicle, for putt
liNlilntf tiotlce nf holder of
Itiicrnal revenue llcennea 7
I'ancagouU ClifonlCle, auppllns
ciiaiiceiy cletk 7
W M Cantr, uppilc to Court
huuw and jil 4 00
l)t J A Tafmr, rnctilcil atten
tion lo ptlwincri) Id jail 2 00
Smith A FalW. bu'Tlnif pauper,
Mrs. Journainn. 10 00
DCAvant, lumber for convict
CI nip 40 7.1
J (1 Klackwell, carl hire, 3 daya
fur convict camp 3 00
Mclulofcti Luu'bcr Co, 3 load of
wood fur convict cauip 1 50
D S Taylor, V 8, iervlce In ex
terminatinK Anthrax, district
N . 4 102 50
B S Davit A Suns, auppliet to
Ft llayou bridge '.. 4 20
T A ltoberta, victualinx and car
lni( for piuperi for July 41 40
W M Canty, auppllca to county
li-iue.. 2
Cuiuiierland Tel & Tel Co, tele
phone service la re imall pux
rtara 2 t5
M J Hubert, uppl to cen
vlctcump 10 15
II C Willielm, lumber for con
vict camp - 11 46
Our Savings Department
Pas I , v , ocy J 1 a: Jt vti! a 'J
CHT 'Js V c . t. v-t S. ri-.l.:r...a.'y.
Drp-r -s f..nd aie MCI R D l v r C.ip.ul
-id N I'pk.s i f $t,vnit as we:! as t V c . r
vat vi vi o..r . 'tivvs and IS ,uJ -t l t :s.
..r S iv.. 4n tlU.,.:it i Cor.! aY En .t. ,f.
Mobile, Akbcm.
"Al -in. r. Hiring trnt4 f. r
d tUl.'l C Hlip
I.rity Mnl t
i liiiiitu r f'.r 1 1 n-
let e imp
W A M)ci, S, f, , . in iMiivn i
r tr
Arctn Kelinrdy, witni fi ,
MjIi l!etk'i M.Mite
J J Ciifitilngliaiii, fre In i'"iit li t.
i i.
K A Itohctt, liii nil rr, 5 .!.(
ami I't iiiilci, Aiijii-t trim
W J J'.tlli..n. mi uilirr, .". il i)"
anil 41 ii,ll.-, Anc'ii-t t. im
t'tlU Ciiliin r, mciiiiter, .". il i)
and S m!r, Auu-t t. t in
(l-o Kililn i(i, tin int er, ."nl.iy
ami M niii.-, AukMi.t trim
J J Fletcher, inrilltier, ft il ,t
and '' ii,ilr, An.M.l term
Frnl Taylor, clerk, 5 d iy un.
vice, Aiik'int trim
F L I.mi.Ii du'er, nhrrlir, 5 il,iy
crvice, Aiinu-t term .
H A ItotH'rl, uiemlier, 1 it.lj In-
ii ill
.M lio
li ("I
15 no
10 no
pectintf roaiU and tirl le
W J Juhimoli, liieiiihcr, 2 (lay
InopeetliiK roaiUand t.rnltfe
Frill Colmer, mriniirr I il.iy In-
Rpcctitig ru4iN and l.tnlic
J J Fletcher, nn ui'ier. 2 'I im In-
pecllen roai mid liillrfn.
Unlit I, Murphy, xletn jiri liet'n
fi e, e t-e Jaekami Co, Mr.
Maixairt Llenhanl, et nl
3 mi
li INI
3 mi
A mi
. Ml INI
fl.li'i 51
I, l le .lean A Son, nupplM to
brlducH f un
Jim Van Horn, construct imt
liri(lKCilllii:l5, per bill filed 613 no
U W JuIiihuii, repuiiiiiK and
bulldltiij brldin 71 no
Farnwufth (y'uiil loek, aluraue
brldne material i) oo
John U ihliiHon, repair nn ll e
Ocean SprliiK hililf. 100
A F. Kyalo, repairing M no iv.ik
hrl'ltfc .,0
J K Luckuril, furnliiiltii: piling
cap nlll . !i im
McLeod A ).ml,ler, upplle lu
bibUt! work li 7."i
O A Olen, cover for pilu driver
engine . : 2.'.
Uoekard A Kamsay, nui plu i to
Virtue work I2 30
II C Willielm, lumber for hrldito
work :; i.n
ll II Taylor, work on iindm . y, no
T I llanilriK, lumiii'i f.,r bridge
woik 2I2 74
John Hobinion, 10 per cent cum-
tnlision fornervlce n bridge
commlKlnticr, July 02 61
Uue A .Minor, lumber fur Ft
lUyuu bridge w) y
I,0'iH 77
Sherman Mallnneijr (Jo, iim
iiioni and road tax receip; lo oil
0 II (ioff, 27 d im Woik on varl-
oiia ruada al l lo per day 37
TC Coleman, 3 day on road
at l 40 per d iy 4 20
Cam Crotiler, 3 dayi work niacin
at II 40 per day 4 20
W 0 JohtiHon, lOilaya wotk Willi
team and driver, eie f.l mj
H Jnli(iun, i d ivi work on
vailoun loade al tl 4') II l'i
T K aolinn'ii, 8 days work nn
new road at 1 1 40 H in
J C Carter, 154 day work nn
vttriou road at tl 40 21 7o
T E Juhriorf, bullditit' dump nn
new road to Nu thank 00 00
T C Cole man, but id i iiir two caua
way new road to NuMiank 40 00
C W Johiion, 2 day work, Flat
creek with team 1 00
S il Johns 'n, fumi-hintf and
erecllriK aiktn tMiarila, cic 41 06
II C Wllbeim, lumber for road
wotk 7 70
II I) Spann, Mipplie to road
work II 31
C A. Graham, 1 road plow 1 on
H5J 31
Slierman Stationery Co, road
iimili'iti and tax reedpt . 28 31
W A Hook, road foreman,
month nerviceruad foreman . 37 5o
John Itobinoii, repair workand
errlce a bridne cmiir 110 5
i'isn:iiT ., i:ui tiiNsrm c
li'iN HNl.
I'l-ltl. t 2, K l I Fund Co-l i f
crri.ilii ci'titt riici ion woik l,'i'7
his finer i. mi fi;m.
Mierin lu M ill m iy fu, mil
ii.iiUioii in I t it receipt l"i l'i
W , II ,.,k, ro i I f irem in, 4
month M'ltlfe, road fon inin 37 M
ll . F 1 1 ii ui Hi, tipetiM-a for
e lllillilnrf ro 50 la)
I'.l- I . t tt I I y, epehe fur
ex imliiiiitl road . 'HI my
i;2 f'5
. Ms ruie r i. uuah fim.
"iieruitii .siithitiny eu, road
tiimmon and taa trceiel . 411 30
Norm in ll ivetn, .". day work
lirav lilne road H .!.
lien i)id, J day oik nn load
at 41.50 lli IK)
I' ioI S j un ur, 2 day wotk nn
roail. at tl V 12,00
K S l).ti A Son, feed and u ta
llica 2.1 II
II0 72
hisruier 4, kdvii coNsrurc
il)N FI'Mi.
John Chlpinau, eiitiliieerlu and
mirviyititt . .. . ... , , . '.1 (XI
I'ls l UleT 5, lld.Ut FI'Mi.
Slieiiii.ni fliailoniry Co, Mail
nimtnoiia and lax receipt 4 J I lit
W It Haven, 3 da) work on
road wllh team I I 60
li K Mallet, 214 l iy nk on
road al 42 on 1 1 mi
J C Matililiiif, I inoiillm netvleu
a mad fotrman 75 0
M L Ih rnh k, 3 day w irk on
liiad al IJ'KI 8 10
Homer Cruililrd, 8 day work
on road at 41 5i t IK)
Karl Seyiiiuur, 71 day wotk nn
, roaila at 41. 75 13 12
K ll Mall.it, 2 ilaj wink on
road ut II 50 3 IM)
VVllllis (Joavi), 5 day work on
road al 41.50 7 W
F S Mallelf, s day work on
mad at II .VI 27 "5
'I' J Ami, repairing waiton fur
road work 2.",
I' 1' llarijin, lumber fur road
wita 0 73
1c,cod A )anller. auppliea to
road work . 55 75
(.illicit Holland, (i day work on
mail at II 50 tf n
Thou I' Hardin, lumber for ruad
wurk 12 fW
Ja A Kain-m, bulldiiiK lud fur
tr h i 1 1., Hullo; and b lullnu
. S IK)
l'i 1 2 2i)
SCIIilDt, Fi;.M).
liny 1) Heati, Supt., lafy fur
July 01 50
Adv.rtisr I'u'.ll-hlnrf Cu, up
pile to Supt. of I'M 50
Hi Point Sep Scli. 1)11. Fund,
pro rata hare aurplu In fund 70 01
K-ca'awpa Sep. Sch. Itmt. Fund,
pro rata Mm re. urplu in fund 2-"i (10
115!) n
II K lloti. tt. ti line waidi n. il
ary (or July 175 0)
Mntcrrr-i) SIXTl'lN 10, TOWNSIIll'
'KAN(;K3, FI'ND.
Tru-tce It. lyou (,'.iot le Scbo )',
liiiprovernerit o' ach'iol 115 00
Truteea Martin School, Im
provenicol of fchool 110 00
(Continued on Lit t'airc)
1-irm H
llllll SI. CURIES
Pascagoula, - Mississippi i
it AeeamtiMtlatiMt.
Homt Cemtortt
Tha last Tha Marktl afford
Spiclal RatM
E. E. KREBS, Prop.
4.44i44"f-"M'l'Hi't"l"l"IH"ti e I I 4...
. .4 xrfs
. ; rid fir

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