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THE HENDERSON UOLD LEAF THUlDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1896.
The Gold Leaf. ESTABLISHED 1881. BY THAD R. MANNING. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One eopy one year, - - fl.V) 6 months, - 75 4 " - .50 We desire a live agent and correspondent at every postoffiee in Vance and adjoining counties. Correspondence on all subjects of local and general interest and opinions upon matters of public concern, are invited. The editor will not be responsible for the views or statements of correspondents and reserves the right at all times to revise or reject any article he may think proper. One side, only, of the psper must be written on and the real name of the writer aeeompany the contribution. No attention will be paid to anonymous let ters. THUKSIAY. FEB. O, 189Q. Hon. W. F. Strowd, member of Congress from this district, has placed the Gold Leaf under obligations for a copy of the Vance Memorial volume, which e have been anxious to possess. It contains an account of the funeral exercises and the full text of speeches delivered in both branches of the Congress later in memory of the dis tinguished dead. We prize it very highly and shall cherish it for the high encomiums and merited words it contains of North Carolina's foremost public man and best loved citizen Zebulon Baird Vance. CIIKKKY ADVERTISING PROPOSI TION. The cheekiest proposition that we have ever received in our journalistic experience was' contained in a circu lar letlf r from a Washington firm of patent attorneys, offerirg a year's sub scnt ion to a Washington weekly newspaper, the price of which is seventy-five cents, for half-inch adver tising space for a year, which is worth ten dollars. The waste basket yawned for it, and gut it. Winston Tobacco Jonrnal. This is not as cheeky as one we received last week from an Ohio pat ent medicine manufacturer. He wanted $20.00 worth of space for $12, 00, and in order to get an advertise ment, we would hae to sell S21.00 worth of his remedies to a local drug gist, take his acceptance for the amount ol bill, (payable on such terms as might be agreed upon, say 6 and 12 months), and remit $9.00, in cash to the mighty medicine man, either out of onr own pocket or by requiring the dealer to pay that much before he could get the goods. Can jou leat that for down right cheek? But i he reverse side of the letter and contr.ici blanks made first-rate ropy paper. COL. CARR'S ELECTION. The acceptance of the president y by Col. J. S. Carr, of the Southern Tobacco Manufacturers Association, to which he was elected at the recent organization in Danville, Va., promp ted the following by the Tobacco Journal of that ciry. It says: We know of no gentleman in the trade more eminently fitted for the head of the organization than this worthy son of the Old North State a" gentleman of affable and pleasing ad dress, the highest order of administra tive abilities, sterling business quali fications, which together with an in domitable energy, has placed the con cern he represents in the capacity of president, the Blackwell's Durham To bacco' Company, the leader in its branch of the tobacco business in this country. With such a man as Colonel Carr as president o the Southern Tobacco Manufacturers' Association, with the assistance of his able advisors, the other officers of the Association, the Journal is assured that the tobacco manufacturing interests of the South have made aprogressive move in or ganizing that will redound to the ben efit of the entire trade of the South. As the Winston Tobacco Journal says in comment, "the selection of Col. Carr for this position was a wise one so all agree. He is the man for the place, and we believe this will soon be demonstrated by the usefulness of the Association to the trade under his leadership." TEXTILE MILLS. A list of the new textile plants started in the United States last year is given in a recent number of the American Wool and Cotton Reporter. The following is the number by States: North Carolina 63 40 39 34 32 28 12 12 91 357 Pennsylvania Xew York Massachusetts South Carolina Georgia Alabama Rhode Island Miscellaneous Total North Carolina takes the lead with 63 mills, being 17 ahead of the next highest. Four Southern States, North and South Carolina, Georgia and Ala bama, secured 135, or more than one third of the entire number of new mills established in the whole country , affording evidence of the rapid prog resss that this section is making in this particular line of industry. Pertinent to this subject, the Atlanta Constitution says: It is the greatest year's growth ever known in this industry, greater by 30 per cent than that of the pros perous year of 1892. Last year the eastern nu southern mills all paid larger dividends than for any previous year, which is a very remarkable fact. The woolen mills also made handsome progress during the year. Altogether, it is a line showing. When a town starts a cotton mill which takes a pound of cotton worth 8 cents and works it into fabrics worth 80 cents, that community is on the road to prosperity. THE FREE COINAGE BILL. Text of the Measure as Passed by the Senate Saturday. The free coinage bill which passed the Senate Saturday attracts much in terest and is being very generally dis cussed, notwithstanding it is thought the House will refuse to concur; and even should it get through the House it is regarded as certain that the Pres ident will veto the measure. The text of the bill (the substitute) is as follows, the title being amended so as to read: ''To restore the coin age of silver dollars, and for other purposes." That from and nfter the passage of this act the mints of the United States shall be open to the coinage of silver, and there shall be coined dollars of the weight of four hundred and twelve and a half grains troy of standard sil ver, nine-tenths fine, as provided by the act of January 18th, 1837, and upon the same terms and subject to the limitations and provisions of law regulating the coinage and legal ten der quality of gold; and whenever the said coins herein provided for shall be received into the Treasury, certificates may be issued therefor in the manner now provided by law. Sec. 1. That the Secretary of the Treasury shall coin into standard sil ver dollars, as soon as practicable, ac cording to the provisions of section 1 of this act, from the silver bullion pur chased under authority of the act of July, 14th, 1890, entitled, "An act di recting the purchase of silver bullion, which represents the seigniorage or profit to the government, to-wit, the difference between the cost of the sil ver purchased under this act and its coinage value, and said silver dollars so coined shall be used in the payment of the current expenses of the govern ment; and for the purpose of making the said signiorage immediately avail able for use as money the Secretary of the Treasury is hereby authorized and directed to issue silver certificates against it, as if it was already coined and in the Treasury. Sec. 3. That no national bank note shall be hereafter issued of a denomi nation less than ten dollars, and all notes of such banks now outstanding of denominations less than that sum shall be, as- rapidly as practicable, taken up, redeemed and cancaled, and notes of ten dollars and large denom inations shall be issued in their stead under the direction ot the Comptrol ler of the Currency. Sec. 4. That the Secretary of the Treasury shall redeem the United States notes commonly called green backs, and also the Treasury notes is sued under the provisions of the act of July 14th, 1890, when presented for redemption, in solid silvei dollars or iii, gold coin, using for redemption f said notes either geld or silver coins, r both, not at the option of the hol der but exclusively at the option of the Treasury Department, and said notes, commonly called greenbacks, when so redeemed, shall be reissued as provided by the act of May 31, 1878. The bill now goes to the House for concurrence in the substitute, and the next move after the House refuses to concur will be the appointment of a conference committee. DISEASES OP THE SKIN. The intense itching and smarting inci dent to ei.einu, tetter, salt-rlieum, and other diseasi-s of the skin is instantly allayed by applying Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases have been permanently cured by it. It is equally eflieient for itching piles and a favorite rem edy for sore nipples; chapped hands, chil blains, frost bites, and chronic sore eyes. For sale by druggists at 25 cents per box. Try Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, they are just what a horse needs when in bad condi tion. Tonic, blood purifier and vermifuge. CHEAP MEAT. The average family in North Caro lina can make their own bacon pretty cheap. Take a family of six persons six hundred pounds of pork, besides chickens, and some beef or muttpn, is a fair allowance for a year's supply. This amount can easily be made from three pigs of good stock, put up in January or February. It is cheaper to buy good pigs than to have poor one given, and it is cheaper and bet ter to have only one good one than halfa dozen runts. Put everything in the slop bucket that pigs will eat and that would oth erwise be wasted; have a grass or clo ver lot if possible for them to run on; pull weeds and waste stuff from the garden; give them the refuse fruit and vegetables; let them iun in the potato and peanut patches after the crops are .1 I. 1 . gamereu; auu some corn meal or wheat bran in the slop more or less according to what other stuff they are getting, but enough to keep them al ways thrifty and growing, and when fall comes, fatten them, and you will have some good hogs at . a cost that will be hardly felt, except in the care of teuding them. Of course there is a limit to raising hogs this way. We cannot compete with the great corn States of the West in raising pork in unlimited quantity, but cur people can come sufficiently within the limit to make raising their own meat cheaper to them than buying estern meat at any price. Agricultural Experiment btation bulletin. Every Young Man , should be possessed of certain information wunout wincii millions contract pernic ious and most destructive habits habits which make voung men permanently aged pale, haggard, listless, devoid of ambi tion, easily tired, languid, forgetful and incapable; fill mad houses and swell the lists of suicides; seperate husbands and wives; bring untold suffering to millions, even unto the third and fourth generation' Parents, guardians and philanthropists can do no better.service to the rising gen eration, than to place in their hands the information and warnings contained in a little book carefully prepared by an asso ciation of medical men who have had vast experience iu dealing with the grave mal adies here hinted at, and who feel that they owe it to humanity to warn the young of the land against certain destructive habits which are far more prevalent than any layman can imagine, and which if persisted in gradually undermine the con stitution and health, and destroy the future happiness of the victim Cutout this no tice and enclose it with ten cents in stamps (to pay postage), to World's Dis pensary Medical Association. Invalid's Hotel and surgical Institute, Buffalo, X. Y., and the book will be sent, secure from I observation, in a plain sealed envelope. A CURABLE DISEASE. Chronic Catarrh is Pronounced Cur able by Dr. Hartmau. There are an almost countless num ber of remedies said to cure chronic catarrh. The most of these are of no use whatever, and many worse than useless, being actually harmful. A few are successful in a small number of cases those which are very slight and easily curable cases which might al most get well by simply taking care not to catch cold again. But of all this vast multitude of medicines it can not be said that there are more than two or three which are actually specif ics, and without doubt the most relia ble is Pe-ru-na. It always cures when it is faithfully and conscientiously used. It not only cures catarrh of the head and throat, but catarrh of the stomach, liver, bowels, lungs, bronchi al tubes, kidneys, and in fact any of the organs of the human body. It is indeed a dreadful case of catarrh, wherever located, that Pe-ru-na can not cure, or at least greatly help. It may be procured at all the drugstores, and it should be given a faithful trial by those who have tried in vain else where to get relief. A book on catarrh and catarrhal diseases of 64 instructively illustrated pages will be sent free to any address by The Pe-ru-na Diug Manufacturing Company of Columbus, Ohio. The Alamance Gleaner says that Ex-Gov. Holt and Col. Julian S. Carr would make a good combination for the Democracy to put at the head of their ticket. The Gleaner thinks that Mr. Carr could afford to wait until the next campaign and accept the first place on the ticket. 'The First Armed Resistance." The following communication pub lished in the Washington (U. C.) Star, of Jan. 18th, explains itself: To the Editor of tho Eetning Star: The honorable J. L. M. Curry, (ex min ister to Spain) in his most admirable address on the "Colonization of our States with more particular reference to Virginia and the Carolina," delivered on the 8th instant, before the District of Columbia Society, Sons of the American Involution of 177G, said among other t hings, when speaking of North Carolina, that the "first armed resistance to a British armed force had occurred in that State," and, as some of the audience seemed surprised and others incredu lous when the statement was made, I have thought, at this time when so much is being said, and so much search for information concerning "the time that tried men's souls," that perhaps, in the interest of the rising generation and for the information of some others, it might not be amiss to call attention to the facts in this particular case. On the 28th of November, 17G5, the British sloop-of-war Dilligence, Capt. Pbipps, arrived at the mouth of the Cape Fear river with the stamps on board intended for use in North Carolina, and proceeded toward Wilmington; but when she reached Brunswick (now no longer in ex istence), eight miles up the river, she was stopped and the captain was told by Col. Hugh Waddell, at the head of the militia, with arms in their hands, that if an attempt was made to land the stamps he would immediately order his men to tire upon thepartiesmakingthe attempt. The captain, leaving his vessel, went to Wilmington, and after an audience with Gov. Try ou, decided not to undertake to land the stamps, boarded his vessel and went, to sea without further ado. This took place more than ten years before the Declaration of Independence, more than nine years before the battle of Lexington and more than eight years before the Boston tea party. The driv ing back of this twenty-two-gun sloop-of-war took place in midday by a party of well-known citizens, whereas the at tack on the unarmed merchantman in Boston harbor was done by disguised men in the night, and yet the tea party is blazoned in school histories and told of at Fourth of July meetings, and the other more gallant and daring act is ig nored or forgotten. J. G. T. A North Carolina friend of ours, res ident in Washington, who kindly sent the above clipping comments as fol lows, incidentally touching upon other matters, suggested by its reading, and whether we may agree with him or not iu the opinion he holds we give him the beuefit of expressing them in this connection. He says: I recently had the good fortuue to come across the enclosed clipping in the Washington Star, and while it may not be news to you it is true history of our dear pld State that I am sure will be news of interest to a great many of your readers. I am indeed proud to hail from such a grand old commonwealth, that in my humble opinion has carved for her self a name far above her sister States, but upon which name we have permitted the dust of half a centary to settle, until it is almost undistinguishable to the rest of the world. Yet I feel sure that the storm between capital and labor which is rapidly approaching will sweep away the dust and the name NORTH CAROLINA will be a beacon light to her sisters. I have always held a different view from the great majority of our people as regards immigration ot any kind into her borders. North Carolina for North Car- ol tnians and their posterity, lor it is to-day of all the States the most truly American in the Union. So let her remain. All she needs is to be let alone and given an equa: chance. I am sure you will not agree with me when I tell you that I honestly believe one of the worst things that could be done for the coming generations of our State is the inducing to it of Northern or foreign capital, for it would soonei or later make slaves of the great ma jority ot our now poor but free people, and import masters for them. You have a striking example before you now in the management of the Seaboard Air i-i ne system of railways. I wish you could have been here and heard Tiil mail's speech in the Senate the other day. The large daily papers of the city denounce it, but he spoke to a crowded chamber and galleries, and there were hundreds and hundreds who could not gain admittance. He held the audience as few men have ever been able to do and was frequently applauded trom the galleries, there have been ex tra copies of the Congressional Record con taining his speech struck off every dav siuceitwas delivered and the supply is now exhausted. v ill send you one as soon as I can get it. The next few years in this country are going to make some very interesting history A man is never so anxious about now time passes as wnen ne nas got a new watch. When a Woman flakes Up Her Mind to have only the latest and most fashionable dress, she is going to have that kind or nothing, and When She Buys It Of Us she walks out proudly and con scions of the fact that she has got not only the best at the lowest price but that it is up to date. SAHUEL W ATKINS'. HARRIS, GOGCH & CO., Henderson, North Carolina, As Ever to the Front! No Yarns! No Bombast! We, in making this our New Year's Announcment, have abundant cause to thank our many friends and patrons of our Tobacco Market for making it possible for us, with a force of drummers very much less than our past corps, to have sold, according to the best estimate we can make, 50 per cent, ofall Tobacco sold by farmers on this market. We Have Bought Less in" the Country, Yet Our Trade is the Largest in Our Experience. Because our house is the VERY BEST and because all who visit our market KNOW IT be cause we win on merit and not with bombast and because from our past dealing with the farm ers in this and surrounding counties they all are confident that what we say is true and because of their appreciation of these things we feel justly proud that the intelligent farmers have made MAIM The Best and Most We wish you all a Happy and Prosperous New that WE ARE IN THE, FRONT RANKS FOR YOUR PROTECTION, AND NO SIDE ISSUE SHALL DIVERT US from this one purpose. We know that your satisfaction means our prosperity. Once more we congratulate the "world and the fullness thereof that the Henderson Cotton Mills will be running during the year and " yarns" will be spun by machinery, when we trust its capacity will be sufficient to satisfy THE MOST AVARICIOUS YARN Personal Attention to all Shipments and Prompt Returns Guaranteed. Want a Buggy or Wagon? We ODD, and Must Qo! Our Loss is your Gain ! We are now now selling at Clearing Out Prices. This means just as much to you as if we had taken a half a page to tell you about it. Tne StainDack 60., Siioers, Hatters aM HaMasliers, Henderson, N. C. AFTE.R THE BALL IS OVER " Many the fleam That Are Broken." Likewise, after the bulk of the winter trade is over, we find many broken lots of Suits in our stock. These we will clear out during the next 30 days at prices marked down in proportion to our anxiety to sell them. These suits are new goods and the very best styles, representing the most popular lots in our stock. In all departments we will clear out brokeq lots at prices that'll move them. This means that some very unusual bargains may be had in Clothing, Overcoats, Flannel under wear, Heavy Shoes, Hats, ft. Must get them out of the way to make ' room for new Spring Stock. We want the room worse than we want the goods. The word is given and they must go. That means money saved to those who buy now. We "have kept onr Staple Lines full and are prepared to supply your wants as heretofore. SAMUEL W ATKINS, UNIVERSAL PROVIDER. Reliable, and the defy Competition. "Old Hickory" Wagonspand Tyson & Jones' With Kind Regards, We are Yours Very Truly, Harris, Gooch & Company. END -o- Leading One for Year, and assure all OUR PLAN. With the close of the old year comes the close out of certain lines of goods. We have adopted this plan and invite our friends and patrons and also those who have never dealt with us (if any there are hereabouts) to come in and let us talk the mat ter.over face to face. All lines of winter wear, Dress Goods, Flannels, Shoes, Hats, &c., . will be sold at regular money-saving bargains to close them out for new Spring Stock to take their place. We are determined to Do More Business this Year than Last. This is how we expect to do it: We shall keep a larger and better stock than ever before. We in tend to sell goods lower than ever before. In short, We Shall Do More for Ourv Patrons this year than last and thus make this desired object easy of accomplishment. This with close at tention to busines and clever treatment should win. We Wish Health and Happiness for all our customers, and believe that our always fresh HIGH CLASS GROCERIES will con tribute to your health. Good health along with our low prices and prompt service will add to your happiness the year round. Thankful for the Largely Increased Patronage Given Us heretofore, and hoping to merit a continuance of the same, we remain, Very truly, HENRY THOMASON, IKIElIDIESOlsJ-, 1ST. C. BE SURE YOU GET TURNER'S N. G. Almanac THE OLD RELIABLE, AND ANNUAI STATE RECORD. the only STANDARE Dubllshed. Carefully calculated each year lor NORTH C. AROUNA. ana fulj And God said let there tw lights in th firmament ol heaven to divide the day from the night, and let them be for SIGNS and for SEASONS and for DAYS and YEARS. Gen. Chap. 1, verge 14. cf valuable FARM HOUSEHOLD and STATE INFORMATION compiled each year. Sent Postpaid for 1 0 cents. Address JAS. H. CNNISS, PUB, RALEIGH, N.C. For sale by merchants, booksellers, drnf? gUts, and postmasters throughout the State For sale in Henderson by M. DORSEY, Druggist. nilS PAPER. F1!1 rom at advertising Bin 3n10 Spruce A where advertising fcmttacU may b-' made tor jj; Ey VOItH? Pounds and Prices who have Tobacco to sell SPINNER. Buooies speak tor themselves Notice of Incorporation. State of North Carolina. T aU-QREElNG-rTetenU ShnU CW Know Ye, That it appears from the Cer tificate fioni the Cleik of the Superior Court of Vance county that the following naniPd persons. C. Y. Bergaman. Msurice W. Thomas and L. W. Giazebrook, here tofoie on the 4th day or OctoIer. 189j. signeo and filed Articles of Agreement for tilt' fflt'Tliatiflll lif a nrifota anvruntl.,.. l- foresaid clerk, and copy of said Articles of Agreement, duly cert ified by .-aid Clerk unuri me wi oi saio iotin, nave lieen filed and recorded in this office, as pre sciibed in chapter 31H of the Acts of 1893 JVerta, Iherefore, Under the power and authority vested in me bv said chapter 318 of said Acts of 1813, 1 do hereby declare me persons signing said Articles of Aisiee nientduly incorporated, under the naxue TK1C COM PAN V . for the period of thirty years from and aftei the 1st dav of 2fr;.13.'wthHpurpi-e set forth In said Articles of Agreement, with all the powers, rights and liabilities conferred and "'iRTv y.Jaw ' such corporations lIEJsis, my hand aud the Great Seal of the State of North Carolina, at oflkv in the City of Raleigh, this 1st dav of Decem ber in the 120th year of our Independence and in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and nineiy-fivp. ,r. ,t C COOKE, fjny4t Secretary of Stale. THE NEWYORK LEDGER, AMERICA'S GREATEST STORY PAPEp Always publishes the best and , foresting short stories, and special anir that can be procured regardless of exn.-n I he latest fohioii notes and pattern r Iw round every week on the Won,,, World Page There is always so, ' ' s in the New York Ledger that U every member or the family. o0 pHL, 'l Price 3 cent-. For sale in Henderson V WILL WORTHAM. Notice. " PURSUANT TO THE REO1'k ments of Section 5, Chapter l.vt t C Public Acts of the General Assembly if North Carolina, session of 18J3, wlnctf M.r tion reads as follows: Sec. 5. That the Clerk of the Sti..,jr Court of each county shall, within twvivl months arter the ratification of this act establish, alter, or create seperale i-hiv' of election in their respective coum',.-' M as to provide, as near as may be, at i,-YNt one seperate place of voting for ev.'-iv three hundred and fifty electors, in f wrv subdivision of their respective count, whether such subdivision be a towns),,.,' village, city or ward; of which said art .!,; the said clerk shall give due notice, lv a, vertisement in some public Journal "piVii I i shed in the county, if any such theie i... otherwise in someTmblic place within t!i. boundaries of each of said voting l r.- or precincts and at the court house a,,,,, ,j the county. I. I). II. Gill, Clerk of the ujhm i. Cmirt of Vance county.Nortli Carolina , eMablish and create the following .i.uVx of election as voting places and i cmru in and for Vance county, that is to First: The territory embraced in nei, . deiMm Township Is hereby divided .,t fou i (4)precincts by two lines crossing raf, other in the intersection of Garnet t sti,-,-, and Montgomery street in the Tm, , f Henderson, and extending from said in tersection along the center of Montgometv street to its termini, and tlienin the saufr direction to the boundary lines of Hemic,, son Township and extending from sail in tersection along the center of G.unt-tt street to its termini and thence by the yuU. lie road leading from Henderson to l;,,,,. Creek bridge and the railroad leailing troiii Henderson to Middlebuig to the t n-i,,,, boundaries. The other lines of sai.l cincts are the Henderson Township boun dary lines. The Northern portion of said Town-hi;, as thus divided snail be known as Noiii, Henderson precinct and its polling place shall be the Court House. The Eastern portion of aid Township thus divided shall be known as Hum Hen derson precinct and its polling place slmli be at Massenburg's Hotel. The Southern portion of said Towusliip as thus divided, shall be known as Smtu Henderson precinct and its polling place shall be tl:e Henderson Storage Waielnme. The Western portion of said Towuslupas thus dividi d shall be known as West ll, n derson precinct and its polling place sliaii be Davis' Warehouse. Second. The territory embraced in Kit trell To a nsbip is hereby divided into t votingPrecincts by the line of the Raleigh & Gas on railroad and to be known as East Kittrell precinct and West Kittieii precinct. The polling place of K.i-a Kit trell preciirt shall be at the store house or C. L. Blackuall, near the depot. The pull ing place of West Kittrell precinct shall be at the store house of Mrs. li. A. C'ape hait. Third. The territory embraced in s.unly Creek township is hereby divided into tuu voting piecincts by Sandy Creek and to 1 known as North Sandy Creek precinct with voting place at Amos Mill and South Isau dy Creek precinct with voting place at Amos' cotton gin on South side of handy Creek, opposi e Amos' mill. Fou i th. The territory embraced Iu Mid dlebuig Township shall constitute MiiMle burg precinct with voting place at Middle burg. Fifth. The ten itory embraced iu Nut bush Township shall constitute Nutlnish preci net. with voting place at Enterprise. Sixth. The territory embraced in Townes villti Township shall constitute Townes ville precinct with voting plaee at Tovvnes ville. Seventh. The territory embraood in Williamsboro Township shall constitute Williamsboro precinct with voting place at Williamsboro. Eighth. The territory embraced in D ili ney Township shall constitute Dahuer pivcinct with voting place at Oabney. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand ami seal of office, at oltice, in Henderson, on this lGth day of Jan., ix:ni. D. II. GILL. Clerk of the Superior Court of Vance county. N. V.. Statement. Office Registkk ok Dkkds ok Vance County, Henderson, N. C, Dec. 30lh, lS'.C. Pursuant to the provisions of section of the Code the following statement sluic ing items and nature of all compensation audited by the Board of County Comnii" sioners of Vance county to members thereof severally from Decemlier 1st, pwt, to November .'50th, 1895. both inclusive, i submitted to the public : DECEMBER, 1894. Days Miles J. K. 1 oung, chairman, Thos. Taylor, Jno. A. Fleming, J. E. Hnrroughs, Geo. W. Kittrell, JANUARY, J. R. Young, chairman, Thos. Taylor, Jno A. Fleming. J. E. Burroughs, Geo. W. Kittrell. i i i l 1893. 2 2 2 2 :ui 2(1 12 IK :t .-iii L'.t'ill 4 ! 7 l) ; in .-..o .m l.w :i : :i m i m i 2 m .vi w , 2 "U 3..VI :: no J.W 2.O0 :; so ::.w L'.tW 'l (10 1.MI0 X.V) :i.m 2 iiO 19) 4.W T.W ; in .- :i) m I'M :; 5 am 2.,r 3 ; i till 40 FEBKUAIIY, 1893. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor. 1 Jno A. Fleming, 1 J. E. Burroughs, 1 Geo. W. Kittrell, 1 MARCH, 1895. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor, 1 Jno. A. Fleming, 1 J. E. Burroughs, 1 Geo. W. Kittrell, 1 APRIL, 1895. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor, 1 Jno. A. Fleming, l J. E. Burroughs, 1 Geo. W. Kittrell, 1 MAY. 1895. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor, 1 Jno. A. Fleming. 1 J. E. Burroughs, 1 Geo. W. Kittrell, 1 JCNE, 1893. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor, 1 Jno A. Fleming, 1 J. E. Bui roughs, 1 Geo. W. Kittrell, 1 JULY. 1895. J. R. Young, chairman, 2 Thos. Taylor. 2 Jno. A. Fleming, 2 J. E. Burroughs, 2 Geo W. Kittrell, 2 AUGUST, 1893. 30 20 12 M L'n 12 IV 30 20 12 IS 30 20 12 18 30 20 12 18 W 40 24 .J R. Young, chairman. 1 1 1 Thos. Taylor. Jno. A. Fleming. 20 12 18 J. E. Burroughs, 1 Geo. W. Kittrell. 1 SEPTEMBER, 1895. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor, . 1 Jno. A. Fleming, 1 J. E. Burroughs, l Geo. W. Kittrell, 1 OCTOBER, 1895. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor, 1 Jno. A. Fleming, 1 J. E. Burroughs. 1 Geo. W. Kittrell, 1 NOVEMBER, 1895. J. R. Young, chairman, 1 Thos. Taylor, 1 Jno. A. Fleming, l J. E. Burroughs. 1 Geo. W. Kittrell, l RECAPITULATION. 30 20 12 18 30 20 12 IX it 2 20 12 i Days J, R. Young, chairman, 14 Thos. Taylor, 14 Jno. A Fleming, . 14 J. E. Burroughs, 14 Geo. W. Kittrell, 14 Mil 4.") "SO - I. Thos. S. Eaton. Clerk of the J j, - County Commissioners, do hereby , that the above accounts are a ti , from the books in my office, and tf'. ff number of days and mileage. cieii each Commissioner is true. ..lV TilOMASS.KAlOVd