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i fa., a 1's i11 C 1siý ..:Fliýl Pý1E 1
Olfchdi u.ru & (4f C'rdwel! Pa'rish.
e . .. ' a
T'i t t W1 ot
in the same manner.
ah. ;i( 1ii'. IL lle
o i Pieaýant
ref , i K ke: 2:2 ani
CAlJJ 6F iHAn.KS
ilu'' the coluns of the
Caldwell Watchmin, I want to
thaik l I for their in
flute a: tI he general
eiedlctit n ,i:I i Niii.
While hi w son aigi has been,
tedious an!1 x esi)'acing' the
result bout i ()u" S.tahe and Par
ish wil be a distict vittlury for
the time h' :o.d )ricipals of
the D mlcralic Marcy aod white
supretodc . and a s. a fe rebLJR.
to pu.)lJLcI 1.josta. ý anid civid
In r: turn for 5 odr cofid nce,
I pledge yui I shall hame ho
friends to rewerd nor enemies
to punish, but in the conduct of
the Sheritf's oflice, will follow
the the letter of the law, with
duty as my watchword.
Aside from the honor of my
election, for which I am deeply
grateful, I rejoice,in the fact
that our people have not been
lured away from the plain path
of duty to worship at the shrine
of false creeds and political a;
venturers, but have remained
firm and steadfast in that faith
that has made America the para
dise of earth.
Again thauking you for the
honor of my slectiun, I am,
J. E. McClanahan
OUACIHITA NATIONAL BANK
Whatever banking requirements you
may have, whether you need new or
enlargedfacilities,you will find the service
of this institution most satisfactory in
every respect because the guiding spirit of
our policy is to extend to each customer
exactly the kind of personal service which
b f. t rn 13 hE!is needs.
>:.r l;icers wi l be pleased tiot I;.eI
you c.rd to talk over your bankinag pro
blems with you.
soHmME a maag.gag
We. have recently purchased the Stock of
Mr. H..H Rogillo and will do a general Re
tail Merchantile business. We are going to sell
for CASH ONLY, and by doing this it will en.
able us to sell our goods at a very small proffit.
Your trade will be appreciated let it be
large or small.
Come and give us a trial
Morris & Arrington
o -glass Buildiug. Columbia, La.
Perndit of the Church:
i. Th atre goers and lovers of
Si:;:i;solsv \will have tho ple surre
rn t1 idav night. April 28th ot
Seeia asl -strt, inal caste i i
*h ! .d 4 :inut cesy at th(
sc oit l . alitor i ni, fir the iW ti
i '1f the no ;Ithii4t Church.
Smee"'ºThe Lay of tho Lrvt
1in 're " tli" fo mi of al l.:'
ih E);t o'i sail t · I ' wil a;
\_ it i I.'P t l t:ýi
' ' . la! * i .)' s iu : Ith
-~~~ ~ i C2
OE - I i (ar U i
cl nt t' l s tl:s, I a i
her- ei D1 y Kers trais. a Mlis i
.-u)pp cot'U.1 -jpc h &i answered the
. c.li of mi nil s. ann in his last
SS ;.i h i' 1, list and nily
fi` o ( \C:' Til ti(tt i ) t U ln, at
Sthe Co( it Pf S!. James, \v, IrI
d he (ec ikd;l hle was si "er, i
that he h.d t1 sing "Dixie" t~
get his nerve:; (;uIited; and we
kll knew Al G. Field. who had
the most spectacular show on
o We digress, but simply to
l- state that the presentation by
I the local talent will come up to
if not surpass anything that hiru
, none on before, and while we
e know this is a broad assertion
-it \\ill cost the reader but 10e tco
f ind that the writer is correct in
1 his dedutiols.
ce J. E. Humnphries, ''Pig" Jar.
'ell. J. E. G',dfley and Joe W.
S 3vwi t v, ill be the cork artists anc
already somebody has remarked
,that th. ,st gentlemen will b'
o handzsomne teen than ever be
' fore, but being full of human;
rf kindness, and pretty well ac
quainted with the gentlemen,
h we "ain't going to say nothiny<
about nobody", you . just conicme
y out and see. Mr. Profit will cc
y cupy the interlocutor's chair.
t . The chorus will be con posed
1 of four of Columbia's belkls,
i Misses Katie Wooten, Johnny
e Langham, Anna Beil Swift and
Josie Culpepper, all of whom
d possess great histrionic ability
1 as well as being young ladies of
rare personel charms. Mijs
Edna Ruth McGinnis will direct
e the music, which more than
guarantees its excellence, and
we trust that she will give us
TI "Dixie" as an overture.
w~ill l ;,
pal o1 1
. I id·:
'' I 4 '
'1 (iii· ~' 11:
c sali h~ (ic I.i
vn flc ale .*
XV. F\. I
* 1~ f ~
I' '.. '.
all kid' I
E saI s e i i 1; - 7 '
an ll vaiuopi c.
I IIL'l : ·
d~~~ys ~ adIL7R9
j ~ ~ ~ · GOdrO':CJ jt1 IU
- ;i;L"f-icHES THE LA .
pFL ucing More Abu,,
ye:e,. Aifalfa Adds Pla.l !iccJ
to t'ic Soil for the Use of
::e ,s the soil. ThL r,
!ifI; jiint penetrate 1: '
'io *!o Soil-fttr býyonid t1::
of co;%, wheat, o.S
o.!,:lliiv rou inig plalS
pi..-lhorus ai u
Sof 1i. t foo I are tl!
ilon I14loc tharougih the roc',
r" !;, ain pla it and stored in i.
0 1 for the ::o of other c
ai lnnitset forth in ta i
cIasi \%as wade iii
u iiv as found that tla:
*- - nm-9 '·1,
i f" . .. ...ý i
061.5 uiishels of whiat t
cu .Iai:'Q.. With 42 busholJ ,
l yielded 30 buslhis per ar
iia sod, 1 n( only 2) bushels c",
suti. Ca(amla is ot a c?
,-ew, Nt the experiments s'i.
e;,t ul.t Alfalfa sod yl&'U
* ' r acre of corn, as u,
i n 1$ bushels on timothy s:,
c':, oneof many such x :
!it.i giv the sameu re.:
:, liaI:i.a to be a soil eurici.:
/ L.:Lt iA MOST VALUABLE Cli0."
ire Ac:e Va lue Five Times M:rt
tin C!over-Some Wisconsin
CeLsus Figures Which Talk
IP cor'ing to the 1010 census of tae
r' "p. the state of Wisconsin g
0 20 nles of alfalfa, which averaL: I
.5 wins ·lr acre for the entire ett ,
i,, .e average acre value of si.U
a rwa. s E31.10. During the soa
Sthw e hecoiibllned acreage of tiinoti.y
rnd clover averaged 1.6 tons per ac ,
sval ed at $14.00. It costs no more t
roy:. an, acre of alaiafa than it d:,
to gicw an acre of timothy or clov :
"! Z- arage cos9t of growing an na~
t- f ('.' r or timothy is approxi mai'i
In 00. TIhuns the farmer would cldo. ir
*!: 0 per acre in growing these cuor.
wiereas if he grew alfalfa lie woain
*.0 a profit of $31.00 per acre, or
A lialfa Mo1 Valuable
Wislconsin Hay Crop, 1910
AcrenCe Av.Yleld rerA.
H ''2 18,060 2.SToaSSi1 V
-'I *ihy 7i7,000 1.4 **
CTo)r 119,500 1.? " 1i
(:,I 1,600,000 1.6 " 14
over fie times the income receivEd
frc a a Iy one of the other hay crop·.
The. latst reports Iroin Wflcons 0
h vi z ariy)ot, J acres seeded to :1i
:a:L with an aerap of about f;: I
toa.: to the acre.
ALFALFA RICH IN PROTEIN
W:h in2.S Per Cent. of Dlgestibie
Protein, Allalfa Surpasses Even
Wih!.1t Dran il Feeding Value.
Aifalfa hao high feeding vaihe, aa
rhwn by the chart below, take a
~frm Caifornia 13ul. No. 132. This ia
due. tLo its diigestibility and its compe: 1
tIca Alfalfa is rich in digestible p:9
t-'l 'a ihich is the bone and musc
1'il!ding element. It is also rich in n
N DIGES1Bl£ PROTEN 9
j;,~~ir;~rilsaar ~ I:
'CCON 'Si'lAGE 1.
tirogn, the component of prot&.
but protteinL s the cohtly fcd lti
It is absolutely DeceIssary fcr tbe g
cductlon of milk and for yeung gra;'
ing animals. Pigs will starve on core
alone. All animals must have frIm
aujilding food as well as fat producing
A Alfalfa with corn makes a perte tly
balanced ratIon, supplying the animal
with an abundance of bone, flesh and
£Rt giving materiaL
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