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, VOL, 11.
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jTb*y «lm mol tt«» ••■«»»« \ ( _y
A /'Jf Joyoar," rladiOOM *»«t*MlJ«.
lf+, D " r * s **°* fraaght with bU>«, JEk
IFRtHV JS »} Til* (lad to«rt leapt wlthla ttoa braut W|f) I
■ tlm Vp^-Nr--j—Jff? j Ob mma rich aa thte- wj. lf
IWtllJt'ft ' '' tahJl N«w. hope wlthla the heart Is "ha«t
08 * tTI K " t,r " OT "
1 MEMORIES OF EASTER.
Lucky Hour For Hie Lonely Orphans When the Rich Old Man Re-
called His Sister Beth, Who Had Been His Little Playftllow.
' jli' -" ASTER. 11 iiJ encs
t ft,—\ . thirty cents a dox
i\ cn! Why, when I
ffvfSftA u' I vnt n lmy I could
'Jfift*®! : tlieui for tlie
3 i,'J brought her broth-
Prrr er '' ' ,!UC '"' on to
u -xLjri day itlie said 'We
Won't K"t any eggs
this Knster, Johu,
Easier ami 110 eggs! Th!ulJ of IT,
l'aritl Harris laid Ills paper across
liU ktuis. took off liin spectacles, ami
looked straight into the blazing wood
fire, as if gaiiiij; ou some enchanted
"I wish she'd come every day," he
tnurmnred, nvftJv. ••.Slinuse, but there
was something .about the girl that re
minded inc strongly of Uclh. Some
thing pluk 011 her hat or around her
neck. 1 don't know Just what, hut
Beth and her pink sunbonnet haven't
been out of my tnind this afternoon.
JJetli had a lovely peach-bloom com
plexion. and those March winds down
along the Delaware have such a way
of bprniug delicate skins that Belli al
ways wore sUnbonnets when we went
off ou early spring tramps aud pink
was her favorite color."
"Easter was a great day at your
bonse. Cousin David," remarked his
companion. - -4>
"*es, Mb and I usually spent the
afternoon before hanging eggs and col
oring Omni. There were great boxes
of Htetfa behind the counter In father's
store, but we preferred to run over to
grandfather's farm, a mile or more
away, end hunt for what wo wanted;
It was fun.
"Grandmother's reply to our yearly
quastlon was ever the same. 'Certain
ly. my dears; run out to the henhouse
and fill your baskets.' Bat the sub
stantial brick henhouse, with Its sit
ting room and dining room and Its up
stairs,-where the fowls went to roost,
drew as not thither. We liked best to
search for the hiding places of tbe
ont-door bens; those tlist roamed over
the farm at their own sweet will, stole
their nests and laid whenever and
wherever they pleased. There were no
egg trusts la those days and no 'cor
ners' in eggs, but plenty of nooks and
corners where eggs were to be found,
and we knew fimt where to look for
tbemL Haystacks and strawstacks
Were favorite depositories, and Beth
qpd' I did lore to slfde down thosfe
great, dean, conical piles. Mangers
and haymows where wt loved to
J amp. naif pons and dog kennels al
ways yielded bountifully and gave us
as end of fun. Strikes! Such things
were unknown. Those bens knew that
they were born to lay eggs, and there
WW a Jubilant caching going on all
day so mew lie re on the farm. It was
•brays Easter with these hens.
"After tbe egg-htmtlng Beth and 1
buried ourselves In tbe kitchen for tbe
of the day, with Dots, pa us, ,
kettles and dye-stuffs. It wouldn't
have been half an Kaster to us without
colored eggs. Logwood chips produced
a beautiful purple, onion skins a yel
low tinge. For variety we sometimes
stuck bits of beeswax on the shells,
which In these places remained white,
and gave the eggs a spotted appear
"From mother's box of pieces, or
from some neighboring mother's box,
Beth brought forth bright-colored fig
ured calicoes—reds, blues, greens, etc.
—colors .lhat wouia -ran.' »ne sewed
a bit of/the cloth round each egg; then
] we dropped them Into boiling water,
wliejp they remained a few minutes,
and came ont with the figures and col
ors of the cloth stamped upon them.
Artistic creatlona were there. We ex
pressed our Joy by dancing around the
room, then laid the eggs separately
on platters and exhibited them to ad
"Oh, Beth! Beth! It's tweuty years
or more since you went a war, and I'd
give the world for a glimpse of your
sweet face under that pink sunbonnet
now," was the cry of the man'a yearn,
ing heart. He bowed his bead upon
Ills bands, and for a few moments
aecmed lost In thought.
The March wind whistled ,and
shrieked without, emphasising the si
"Sarah," resumed Mr. Harris, rising
suddenly, "I'd like to have John anJ
hla sister spend Easter with us; what
do you say?"
"Why, yes, of course, with nU my
"We'll have them eome then, and
we'll give them all the eggs they cau
eat for once. Don't believe the* sver
saw u hen's nest In their lives.
The next day Mr. Harris Interviewed
his olllce boy.
"John," said he, "who looks aftsr
j'ou since your annt died?"
"My sister Alice, sir."
"How old Is she?"
"Going on twelve, sir."
"Well, I want you and Alice to spend
the day with me to-morrow. Come to
M Central avenue. We breakfast at
"Thank you. sir," replied John, his
eyes falily sparkling as he thought of
the good news In store for Alice.
"Well bred, It they are poor," was
Mr. Harrla' mental comment as John
and Alice appeared before him the
Their fresh young voices and cherry
faces charmed him, and before the
day waa over he had fully resolved to
adopt the orphans.
"They haven't a relative that they
know of," he said. "1 c„n never be
young again, and Beth cau never come
back to me, so I'll bring tbem bere and
we'll have a new Beth and David
growing up In the old home. Cousin
Sarah and I have lived alone for fif
teen years, and we're getting a bit rus
ty; bnt these young people will bright
en us up; they'll put new life tabr us
and Oil the old house with Joy. I'll
take them out on the farm next sum
mer and show tbem whst hens' nests
nud haystacks are like. We'll bave
Easter every day in the year."
That night Mr. Harris bad a long
talk with bis "homekeeper," as be
playfully called his cousin Sarah, some
ten years hla senior, and the result was
that John and Alice found a happy
home and warm hearts to care for
them, and an because of sweet mem
ories qt a happy childhood and a lov
Ing sister Betb.-B. d. Mason, in the
Why th« uiim.
It is said tbst the reason Easter Kites
are the flowers chosen to decora
churches Is because of Christ's alln
slon to the "lilies of the fleld." which
He spoke of !■ His Sermon on the
Mount, telling His bearers to "coii
True to Ouraelvtm, Our Jfeighbort, Our Country ana Our God,
WILLIAMSTON, N. C„ THURSDAY APRIL 3.1901.
CAPTUKE OF AGUINA' M
Col. Functon Deacribea tils Darius
Manila, By Cable.—Agulnaldo, who
*aa captured hjr Gen. Funston and
hfought to Manila on til* United
Btatee gunboat Vlckuburg, w»a
brought ashore at 1:10 a. m. Thursday
and taken before Gen. Mac Arthur at
the Malacaaang palace. He talked
freely, but seemed Ignorant concern
ing recent even's. He acpearad 40 b»
In good health and was very cheerful.
He lunchfed with the officers of Gen.
Mac'ArLhur'a staff and was then es
cort od to the Anda street jail. Agultt
akto's capture was attended with con
siderable difficulty, an Inmirgent ma
jor being killed at the time of
event. Twenty rifles and a number at
Important papers were captured.
Gen. Fred Funston, who, March IS,
captured Km II to Agulnaldo, when In
t»/viewed by the representative ot the
Associated Press, mads the following
Statement concerning the capture of
the Filipino leader:
The confidential agent of Afpilnaldo
arrived February 28 at Pantab&ngan,
in the province of Nueva K Ja, north
ern Luzon, with letters, dated Janu
ary 11, 12 and 14. Thee# letters were
from Emlllo Agulnaldo and directed
Baldormero Agulnaldo to take com
mand pi the provinces of Central
Luton, supplanting Gen. Alejandrlno.
Emlllo Agulnaldo also ordered that
four hundred men be sent him as soon
as possible, saying that the bearer of
the letter would lead these men to
where Agulnaldo was.
Gen. Funston secured the corres
pondence of Agulnaldo's agent and
laid hla plans accordingly. Some
months previously ho had captured the
camp of the Insurgent Gen. lacuna,
Incidentally obtaining Lacuna's seal,
official papers, and a quantity of
Signed correspondence. Fiom this
material two letters were constructed,
ostensibly from Lacuna to Agutnaldo.
One of these contained Information
Mto the progress of the war. Tin
other assorted that pursuant to or
ders received from Baldormero Aguln
aldo, Lacuuna was sending hU te»t
company to President Bui 1 lie Agutn
Ills plan* rtompleted and approved,
Gon. Funston came -to ManlU and or
ganised his expedition, selecting 7S
Macab»brs, all whom spoke '('agalog
fluently. Twenty wore Insurgents'
uniforms and the others the clothing
of Filipino laborers. IMacabobe
company, armed with 60 Mauser*, 18
llpminttoni and 10 Krag-Jor»ns.?ns,
was commanded by Capt. Ruesell T,
llatsard Of the 18th U. 8. Volunteer
cavalry. With him wis his brother,
Lieut Oliver P. M. Haxsard, of tho
same rtgimeat. Capt. Harry W.
mewnyi, n+u> trufantry, was taken be
cause of his familiarity with uaslgu
ran bay, and Llout. Burton J. Mitch
ell, of the 40th Infantry, went aa Gen.
Funston's aide, These were the only
Americana accompanying the expedi
Wltih the Macabebeß were four ex-
Inpuigcnt oflcerß, one being a Span
ish, and the other three Tagalos,
who n Gen. Funstoh trusted Im
Gen. Funston and the American offi
cers wore plalh\J>ljift._ shirts and
khaki trousers. They carried each a
half blanket but wore no Insignia of
rank. The Macabebes were carefully
instructed to obey tile orders ot the
tour ex-Insurgent officers.
On the night of March Bth the party
embarked on the United States gun
boat Viclesburg. It was originally In
tended to take cascoes from the Island
of Pollllo and to drift to the main
land, but a sitorm aroee and three of
the cascoes were lost. This plan was
The camp of the Insurgent leader
was surprised, and the party of Col.
Funston was ordered to Are.
The Macabebes opened Are, but their
ali:n waa rather Ineffective, and only
three Insurgents were killed. The
rebels returr.od the fire. Ou
the firing, AgulnnMo, who evidently
thought h's men were merely cele
brating the arrival of relnfo-cements,
ran to th? window and shouted: ' Stop
that foolishness!—quit walstlng
Hllarlo Placldo, one «f the Tagalog
officers and a forme- Insurgent major,
who was wounded In the lung by •iie
fire of tie Kansas regiment a', the bat.
tie ot Caloocan, tUrW tls arm 3 iround
Agulnaldo, exclaiming "You are a
prisoner of tho Americans."
001. Simeon VtllU. Agulanldo'* chief
of staff. Major Alaxnbra and oWiers at
tacked the men who were holding
Agulnaldo. Placldo shot Villa In the
phoulder, Alambra Jtimped out of the
window and attempted to cross tfce
river. It was supposed that he was
drowned. Five other Insurgent offl
cere fought to r a tv* tMnutes and
then fled, making their escapa.
Killed Three Ch'tdren snd Himself.
Devil's N. D., Special.—Bmll
Scgerlln, a well-to-do farmer, living
eight mJles northerst of town, killed
his three children and stabbed him
self to death. He went to the barn, ac
companied by two little daughters,
aged 7 and 5. As he did not come to
dinner his eldest daughter, sged 9,
was seot to call him. It Is thought
that before she reached the barn her
father bad killed the others and Im
mediately killed her. Both the other
children were killed with a knife.
Scgerlln was sent to the Insane asy
lum about ten years ago, but was
soon allowed to return home appar
ently fully recovered.
Electric Plants Consolidate.'
Chattanooga, Tenn., Spect^l.—The
Chattanooga Electric Railway Com
pany paid of 1250.000 of Its bonded In
debtedness. fbls means the coneollda
tlon of thlß railway line with that ol
4ba Ch&ttanoaga. Rapid Trans k Com
pany.Jt is understood the consolida
tion will be officially announced with
in the'next three days. The bonds
wblcb were paid did not expire until
February, 19C9. Their holders are wa
tered throughout the Bsst J
Acquitted By the Senate-Coort on
ELEVEN'DEMOCRATS VOTED "NO."
Famous Trial Finished—Court Ad
journs ••Sin* Die and Forever," and
Tired Senator* Qo Home,
The high court o( impeachment at
noon' Thursday, by a vote of 27 to 23
against conviction on article 1 of the
Impeachment charges exonerated Chief
Juries D. M. Fuches and Associate
Justice ft. M. Douglas from charges
that they had violated the laws and
constitution of North Carolina by Issu
ing a mandamus to compel the pay
ment of SBOO atlary to Shell Fish Com
The vote onveach of the other four
articles of Impeachment follow: Ar
ticle 2, guilty id, not guilty 24) articlo
S, guilty 90, not guilty 2L; article 4,
guilty 2ft, not guilty 25; article 5, not
guilty 34, guilty 10. Thirty-four votes
wero required tor conviction. There
were 11 Republicans and Populists In
the court, all of whom voted for ac
quittal. An average of the abovo
votes, shows 20, for acquittal to 24 for
The iSenate chamber was tilled to
overflowing when President Turner
called the high court of Impeachment
to order at 10 o'clock. Spaces In the
lobbies roserved for ladles wore occu
pied at 0 o'clock, so anxious were poo
plo to got a soat. Fifty Senators an
swered to the roll call.
WATSON RKBUMJBS 11IS ARGUMENT
Mr. Watson, for prosecution,
then resumed his argument.
Mr. Watfion closed at 11:15 o'clock.
Senator lyondon moved that a vote
on Impeachment bo had at once with
Senator Travlß said ho thought it
best to havo a short conference in ex
~ Senator llrown said each- Sonator
had live days In which he could file his
Ixindon'a motion prevailed, ayes 45,
noes 1. v » ~ . . -i
Senator Justice movt* ...k
Senator havo two minutes to explain
his vote Instead of ten minutes as
allowed by rule. Adopted, ayes 40.
The clerk then read article 1 of Im
peachment. The vote on said article
was ayes 27, noes 23.
Guilty—Alexander, Arrington, Ay
cock llray, Droughton, Burroughs, Cal
vert, Koy, Gudgor, Jamos, Justice.
Lindsay, McNeill, Miller, of l'amllco;
Morrison, Morton, Scott, Smith,
Speight, Thomas, Travis, Vann, Ward.
Warren, Webb, Woodard—27.
Not guilty—llrown, lluchanan, Cand
ler, Crisp, Currle, l)ula Fusheo,
Glenn, Henderson, Leak, London,
Long, ' Marshall, McAllstor, Mcjn
tosh, Mclntyre, Michael, Mlllerjit
Caldwell; Plnnlx, Roberson, . Stick e
leather, Htrlngfleld, Sugg—23.
Domocrats voting not guilty wero
Drown, Currle, Foushee, (llenn, Hen
derson, Leak, Tx>ndon, lxjng, McAlls
tor, Mclntyre, Strlngfleld and Sugg.
Manager Allen then arose and said
he hoped the futuro would show that
the octlon taken here today was a
wise one; that article 1 was the most
serious of all thV charges, and If It
met with the approval of the Senate
the managers would withdraw the
Senator Arrington moved that a
verdict of not guilty be enterod on the
Senator Justice and Woodard said
they desired to go on record and wish
ed either that the articles be either
withdrawn or voted on. The presi
dent ruled Senator Arrlngton's motion
out of order. .
Senator Aycock moved that the man
agers be allowed to withdraw the arti
cles of impeachment.
Senator Henderson opposed the mo
Mr. Jarvis, of counsel for respon
dents, said they had no authority to
agree or disagree to the wlthdrawl of
charges. was not put
and the clerk proceeded to read article
2, of the articles of Impeachment.
The vote was as follows:
Guilty—Messrs. Alexander, Arring
ton, Dray, Droughton, liurroughs, Cal
vert, Koy, James, Justice, Mc-
Neill, Morton, Scott, Smith, Speight.
Thomas, Travis, Vann, Ward, War
ren, Webb, Wood, Woodard—24.
Not guilty—Aycock, Brown, lluchan
an, Candler, Crisp. Currle,' Dula.
Koushee, Glenn, Gudgen, Henderson,
I.eak, Lindsay, l/ondon, Long, Marsh
all, McAltster, Melntolnh, Mclntyre,
Michael, Miller, of Caldwell; Plnnlx,
Roberson, Stickeleathtr, Springfield.
Mrs. Nat : on in Ktoiuc'ty.
Lexington, Ky.. Speolal.—Mrs. Car
rie Nation opened her lecture tour
litre, ,a small audience being present
in the opera house. Her lecture on
(.he "Home Defender" wag in the main
an Impassioned review of her experi
ence In Kansas. She caMed on Lex
ington women to follow her example
In ridding the State of salQQps. In
Die slums Mrs. prayed with tie
Inma'.ee of re»ort# and several
Tho various articles were then voted
! on., On article 3 the vote waa guilty
24, not guilty ,2(1. On article 4 th»
vote was guilty 25, not guilty 25.
NOT GUILTY 84, GUILTY 10.
Article 5 had the following votei
Guilty—llray/, Burroughs, Koy, Gud
ger, Justice, Lindsay, Miller, of PaqiU
co;, Morton, Scott, Smith, Tra
vis, Vann, Ward, Warren, Wobb.
Not guilty—Alexander, Arrington,
Aycock, Droughton, Drown, Duchan
' an, 'Calvert, Candler, Crisp, Currle.
Dula, Koushoo, Glenn, Henderson,-
James, l.eak, Ixindon, 1-ong, Marshall,
McAlllstor, Mcintosh, Mclntyre, Mc-
Neill, Mlchaol, Miller dt Caldwell. Mor
rison, Plnnlx, Roberson, Speight,
Stlckflleather, Stflnglleld, Sugg, Thom
I Senator Henderson then offered a
Judgement as the will of the Senato
that tho respondents, 1). M. Fushees
, and R. D. Douglas were found not
j guilty on all tho articles of Impeach-
I Adopted. Ayes 40.
At 1:45 o'clock Senator Morrison
■ moved that the court adjourn sine die
and forever. Adopted. And the court
| Immediately on adjournment an 1m-
I mense throng pressed forward and
shook the hand of .the Judges In con
gratulation. There had been no dem
onstration whatever during tho two
| hours of taking tho vote, the presi
dent having announced before the tak
lug of the llrst ba|lot that none would
Ibo permitted. There was hand clap
ping when (he court had bceu an
nounced adjourned Sine dlo.
! IfIPUACHMRNT ARTICLES.
' Substance of the Charges Against Jus
tices Furches and Douglass. '
In substance tho five articles of Im
peachment are as follows:
| Articlo I—That on or about October
| 17, lltOO, Judges Pushes and Douglas,
Uvlth Chief. Justice Kali cloth, now de
ceased. under color of their ofliees, did
j unlawfully and In violation of tho con
| stltutlon of North Carolina, In the caso
of White vs. Auditor, causo to bo Is
sued a mandamus compelling the pay
ment of a claim of salary to Theophl
lus White, shell llsh commissioner.
Articlo 2—That on the same dats
.j ns abovo tho said Judges "did usurp
legislative authority, and, to assumo
to themselvos legislative functions,
land Intending to bring the General
, Assembly of North Carolina Into dis
repute, public scandaland disgrace, un-
I mindful of the high duties of their
office an memners oi him hhhi Supreme
1 Court 6f North Carolina, and of their
i oaths of office, and In contempt, dls
j regard and defiance of tho provisions
| of chapter 21, public laws of I Hit ft," did
-jcause to be issued the mandamus
Article 3—Charges a violation of the
- law by the Issuing of the mandamus
after the passage of a resolution of tho
legislature, In adjourned session, for
Inquiry Into the shell fish matter.
Articlo 4 —That tho Judges directed
' tho Issunnce of tho aforesaid mnnda
• mus not In conformity to law, nor ac
cording to the ordinary course 17 of prac
tice of the courts. ,
, Article s—Charges the Judges with
deciding the office-holding cases In a
manner jto nullify tho action of the
' Legislature, and to suit tho purpose
[ of-the said Judges.
The Official Judgment.
1 The following Is a copy of the offi
cial Judgment In tho Impeachment
"In tho Senato of North Carolina,
1 "March 28, 1001.
L_ "State of North Carolina vs. David
1 M. Furches, Chief Justice and Robert
■ M. Douglas, Assoclato Justice of the
' /Supreme Court. •
1 "Whereas, tho House of Ropresen
( (atlves of tho State of North Carolina.
on the 25th day of February, 1901, ox
, hlblted to tho Senate articles of Im
peachment against David M. Kurches,
1 Chief Justice, and Robert M. Douglas,
Associate Justice, of the Supreme
I Court, and the said Senate after a full
! hearing and Impartial trial, has this
. day, and voting, has failed to convict
the said by a voto of
two thirds of tho said Senators,
1 "Now, therefore, It Is adjudged by
tho Senate of North Carolina, sitting
as a court of Impeachment, at their
chamber In the city of Raleigh, that
the said David M. Furches and ltob
ert M. Douglas arc acquitted of the
charge preferred against them In tho
"It Is further ordered that a copy
, of this Judgment be enrolled arid cer
, ' tided by the Lieutenant Governor, as
I presiding officer, and the principal
; | clerk of the Senate, and that such
i j certified copy be deposited In the office
of the Secretary of State.
"W. D. TUUSWSR,
"President of the/Senate."
Carnegie for npypr.
New York, .Special.—Tho district
j commit'®e of 'the Twenty-first Aesom-
I bly District Republican Cluo, at a
meeting held Monday night, adopted
' resolutions (indorsing Andrew Carne
| glo as mayor of Greater New York. A
i oomnaii:it«e was a.lso appointed, of
| which Abraham Grueber Is a member,
to eoir.'rrainlcnto with Mr. Carnegie and
fecure his consent to bo a candidate.
I'lono Factory Durnad.
Milwaukee, Wis.. Special.—Fire FilJ
day night wiped out the big piano e
tabllshment of William Rohlflng ard!
Sons, on Broadway, and wrought
further destruction to adjoining prop
erty, entailing a lose close to |300,0(l0;
; fully «overed 4>y insurance. The ft r
j started in. the Rohlflng store. Tlie
building and contents were llcke.l up
' in the space of an half hour and the
fire quickly spread to buildings n
either side. The cauge of tho ftr« is
THE REVCNUt AC«.
How The State Propose* to Ral*: Its
Expense Money. . *
The followng are the moot important
features of the roveoue law enaoted by
the General Assembly of 1901:
Poll Tax—On each taxaWe male be
tween the ages of 21 and 60 — For edu.
tlon and autpport of tho poor. 91.25.
Ad Valorem Tax— On -100 valu
ation of all (property required to t>e
listed by law— For State purpose!, 21
oenta; for pensions, 4 cents, for pib':«
schools, 19 oenta; total 43 cents.
No municipal corporations allowed
to impose tax more than 1 per cent, on
real end perianal proper. ty. t,x-'pt by
authority of the General Assembly.
When letxacy la from 92,000 to 95.0J0.
—When beneficiary la lineal Issue, lln
oal ancestor, brother or slater of the
deeeaaed, on every 9100 given, 75 rents.
When beneficiary Is deecendant of
brother or eleter of deceased, on evoiy
9100 given, 91.50.
When beaeflcliry Is brother or sls'e",
father or mother of deceased, or de
scendants of these, on every 9100 giveo,
When beneficiary Is brother or Mater
of grandfather or grondiirvcthor'of de
ceased or descendant of theae, on every
9100 given. 94.00.
When beneficiary Is of other relatlon-
Bhlp or stranger In blood to the de
ceased, on every 9100 given. 95.01
Exemption—Pi ocertypaa ir.g to hus
band or wife or for charitable or educa
tional purposed Is exempt from this
tax. When.legacy_l« between five and
ten thouaand dollavs, the tax as above
Is to be.,mußlpllod by one an-l one-ha f.
From teto to twenty-tlve iho tsat d, mu'-
tlplyM>y two. From twenty-live to fif
ty henwand, multiply by two and one
half. All above fifty thotw-and to bo
multiplied by three, (Provisions for
Income Tax—On ell exrese cf gross
Income over legal exemption; 1 per
cent. Exemption on p.oporty aireidy
taxed, or Incomes IPS* than on' thou
sand dollars. No inheritance tax e.t
Income tax to be iovled by any city,
town, township or county.
Theatres —Exhflb'itlons for p oil', city
of more than ten thousand inhabitant*,
per year, 9200.00; between live anil t n
thousand, iper year, 9100.00; botwoeii
twenty-five hundred and five rbouninl
per year, 9500.00; between one thou
sand and twenty-five hundred, per
year, 925.00; less than ODP thousand,
per year, 915.00. Half of tho above to
State and half to county.
Travelling Theatrical Companies.—to
unlicensed halls, each performance,
CI rouses, Menageries, Etc.—Cirrus,
or- cirrus awl monaigsrle, each day,
9200.00; side. show, eich, e/ich d iy,
950.00; other shows, where animals a e
exhibited, or trapn or Juggling pe--
formances given, each lny, $511.00.
I'mWer Is given county oipmlss'nnets
to fix tax not lews tiliau above or moro
than ono thousand /ollars. All exhi
bitions or entertainments solely for re
ligious, charitable or educational ob
jects are exem.pt. ,
Att rfne.jS, Physicians, I en i its, Ocui
ißt«, Opcie-lan#*--Annual tax, 9~>oo .
No city allowed to levy additional tnx.
Auctioneers — A" fluctl nee s, who
charge for service: In city or ;own ot
flftien thousand or mere inhabitant,
annual tax, 920,00; between ten and fif
teen thousand Inhabitants 915.00,
tween five and ten thousand! Inhabi
tants, 910.QO; between eno and five
Real Estate and Rent, Collecting
Agents.—Alto all persons who draw
deeds and contract* or assume to atte-.cl
to other legal busings for com pen na
tion: Same us aucloners.
Dealers In fresh ments. —'For ea h
place of business, same as auctioneers.
Not to apply to farmeis vending ilie.ir
own products, and without a riguiur
f buslTie»B. —
Wood and Coal Dealers. —Wholesale
or retail, same auctioneers. Not to
apply to tho=e who b II less fian 100
cords of wood a year, or to persons who
cut and haul tholr own tlni'ber.
Photographers, Lumber Dealers, Un
dertakers, I-aimdrlra (oxcept stem),
half of tax on auctioneers.
ftt.eain Laundry,—Same as au.tlon
errs. - .
Collection Agencies and Deilers Ifl
Second-Hand Clethlrtj Arnral II cnie
Gnlon Fall M®,
Devoted to the Education of Young Women."
LARGE FACULTY OF 13 SPECIALTISTS.
Schools of Music, Art, Elocution. Business and Literary Courses
Charges Moderate—Board $lO Per Month.
Well equipped La,borjatories-for Individual Work, Library
of more than 7.000 volumes for Reference and General Heading.
College Building Heated !»y Steam, Lighted by Electricity.
Situated in tlie Center of a Campus of Forty Acres.
Elevation 80U feet above sea level. Health record unsurpassed.
•©" ■ > v
DRED PEACOCK, President.
* s ; •• f i. • -
tax Of $15.00.
Junk Dealsrs.—flame as auctioneer*.
Horse Dealew.—All who buy or sal
a# a business, annual tax Of 916.00. Ni
tax to the county.
Peddlers of Clocks, Stores, Rangei.
—For eacfc county in which they ped
dle, annual tax of 950.00. No tax tfl.
town or county.
Peddlers of Eyeglasses or Spectacle >.
—For each county in which they ped
dle annual tax of 110.00. No tax ta—.
town or county. V v
Bicycle Dealers.—All dealers in blcy.
cles or bicycle supplies in cHiea of 11.-
000 or over, annual tax of 910.00; lees
than 12,000, annual tax of $5.00. Not
to apply to persons repairing bicycle*
Livery Stable.- On evory horse or
mule kept, 59 cents. x ——
dewing Machines.—lDvery manufac
turer or dealer in sewing machine?,
annual tax for each distinct class or
style of machine hairing separate and
distinct name, 9360.00. Duplicate cer
tificates to agents, 50 cents, No coun
ty. city or town tax.
Feather Renovaton—To all persona
»o engaged, annual tax for each county
in which they operate, 910.00.
PediCers.— Each peddler on fo.t
each county, per year, 910.00; each ped
dler with horse or mule, with Or with
out vehicle, propellel by any cthtjf
power, each county, per year. 990.00;
each Itinerant sale-nwn, on #tn»et or in
a houso rented temporarily, each coun
ty. per year, 9100.00; not to apply 'O'
those who sell Ice fuel, flch, vegetable.*,
f nil is or any articles of the farm,
dairy, or articles of their manufacture,
(except drugs, medicines and nos
trums) nor to persons exchanging
•wool on goods for wool nor to drum
mers selling by wholeea'e.
Mercantile Agencies.—Eivery mer- &
ranti'e agenry or association, por
9200.00; no additional city, town, wf»
ooun'.'y' tax. v / «.
Oypsles or Fortune Tp l«rs.—For
practicing tlielr craft, or / off'ring o
trade ho:»«», earn xu.ilsi v T«WI
9156.00; ro exemption iroin Indictment
or imposed by law on ac
count of Jlcenre granted.
Lightning Rod Agonts.—For evh
county in which operationt are cirrled
on. per year, 920.C0.
llertels.—Hotels charging l a* than 93
per day, annunl tax for each and every
room, 25c.; hotnls charging 92 a day,
Sue.; office, dlalcig room, one parlor,
kitchen and two roo.iio shall not be
Ilea!ere In Pistols. Etc.— Dealers li
pistols, l)owle knives, dirks, daggers,
sling shots, lewided cane, or bra>ss Iron,
or metallic knueks, an annual tax of
l'lvnos and Organs —Every person,
sompany or manufacturer of plan's or
jrgane, on each brand, per year, 910.0*.
No other tax allowed by any coun'y.
city or town,.,--
Clfiarette Dealers and Manufacturers
t>f Cigarette?.—On manufaotor rs, an
nuel output lets than 250 million, 9250,-
00; between 250 mlll on and 500 mil-'"
lion, 9500.00; over 500 million, 91,000.-
00. No other tax except Ad Valorem
allowed to county, city or town. Re
tail dealers In cigarettes, per year,
J5.00. No county, ci'y or town shjll
levy any tax under this section.
Public • Ferjlo», Hrleljcej, Etc. — On
gross receipts, 1 per cent.
Merchant Tax.—Each vPndor or
di«ler In goods, wares, merchandise,
etc., retail or wholesale, except as sp»»
clally nienfle>n*l, annual tax, 9100;
aleo annually on gross axles as fol
Soles lers than 9'oo, 50c.; sales from
»SOO to 91,000, 91.00; salens from 91.00
to 92,000, 9'-S0; sales >fre>m 92J000 to
95,000, 92.50; sales from 95.000 to 910,-
' ')00, 94.00; sabs from 910,000 *> 920,000,
>8.00; salts from 920,000 to 940,000. j
*12.00; tales from 940,000 to 960,000,
$10.00; sales from 960,000 to 980,000,
f20,000; saloa from to 9100,000,
f24.00; sales f.om 9100,000 to 9150,000,
fSaS.OO; sales from 91C0.000 bo 9200.000,
*a4e» from to 9M0.000. v
>k f3u, | io; 9.lei fr:*rn 9300,000 to 9500,000,
540,00; sales fioin 9500,000 to 9750.000,
t50.00; soles from 9T«0;000 to $1,000,-
JOO, 900.00; sales ovor 91.000,000, $70,-
10. ' v • .
Marring LlcttMMfr —On Hcen®a
t.j marry, SI.OO.
The populntle>ii of Tendon hns In
creased from U58.78S lu l«0l to 4,1100,-
•KM) lu 11)01.