Newspaper Page Text
VGL. 74. ' ' ? ' ^ ""'^ ^ ' ^ . N0-?- "
Vary Able Paper by
(R?ad Before Parksville B. Y. P. U.)
On first thought this subject may j
not seem to bear directly upon the
ma in theme /under consideration,
viz: '^Thou shalt. love thy neighbor)
. as thyself." But with clo?2r study,
we can see that it is Very closely re- j
lated to the main topic.
By "Political Questions," we
mean not only the great political is
, ...sue. and the contentions of different
political v parties but also those
things which pertain to moral and
social conditions of men, especially
the laws bv which men are govern
ed. / /
. The laws .of our country area
code of morals, a set of rules, to
regulate,the actis pf men. The chief
aim of . law is the preservation of
order and the promotion among
men of. a true conception pf what
things are right and what tilings are
Avroe g. It impresses the necessity of
right doing. It impresses* the obli
gation to respect the rights of other
men. It teaches men to know the
right and, knowing, to do the-right
' The fundamental principles of j
all law are taken from the Bible.
The underlying principles are to be
found in the Decalogue. All other
laws are merely differentiations of
these same principles, so as to ap
ply to certain particular conditions
and classes of conduct.
Every law is made or should be j
made with the aim of establishing |
justice, and also the conditions
favorable to the growth of the mor
al nature of man. "We cannot make
laws which force upon him the
Christian life. That is a personal
matter to be solved individually by
each man. But we can have and do
have laws which throw around him
influences and restraints rwhieh tend
toward the uplifting of hum&nit.v
.and make for the establishment of
principles to-which all should eon-j.
If all men were by nature dis
posed to right actions, then many
of the laws and political questions
would be useless. But alas! it is not
so; and it is for the protection of the
weaker brother that laws are neces
sary. The good must be protected,
the evil restrained. This thought is
beautifully embodied in the divine']
injunction, "Thou shalt love thy
.neighbor as thyself."
??Whether legislation be in regard
to the relatiou to man, capital to
laborTto the protection of the weak,
the manufacture and sale of spirit
ons liquors, of the solution of stme
economic problem, it has a direct)
or indirect relation to moral condi
tions. These questions should be |
Holved always withjjthe moral end
For meeting these our govern
ment to-day has perhaps the high
est efficiency of any in history. Yet
ours is not the* best that could be
developed. It is a sad fact that many
"What sort., of An after dinner
speaker is Bliggins?"
"One of the kind that start in by
saying they didn't expect to be
called on and then proceed to
demonstate that they can't be called
Enter the corn growers' contest
The Best F?rtil
That the yield of corn from th*
creased by intelligent and liberal
demonstrated. Large crops of Doo
land well, using the right kind aiu
and proper cultivation.
wil! greatly "increase your yield pe
In some cases remarkable results h:
Mr. C. W. Camthers of Sump
cannot express the value of your i
of other companies' goods, that it \
brands, were they given free and pt
I say to be a fact I made a test
the land your fertilizer and on th? c
izer, same grade? the land receivec
/ ki fit a correct account of the ami
and Igot $joo more from the tandi
Fertiliser than / did off the othe,
corn from the land on which fusee
Write today to nearest office i
Company for a free copy of the i
Almanac, full of the most valuable
planters and f armers; or ask your ii
Norf o Ik, Va.
Columbia, S. C.
ions Ape Mainly
Prof. F. S. Long of
of our law makers and officers high
in authority are not always chosen
according to true moral worth, but
are voted in or out according to
their ability to bring about condi
tions favorable to material growth.
Our country cannot grow to a
realization of its greatest possibili
tiest until men as a mass have grown
morally large enough to look above
the sordid treasures of earth and can
take their religious convictions with
them to . the ballot box to put
men in office who will stand for the
right; men who will wield the
greatest influence for shaping con
ditions conducive to moral growth.
This moneyigetting spirit is
seizing upon us as a nation. The
tide of gross commercialism has so
permeated our whole system that it
has swept throughout well-nigh
every auxiliary channel of our gov
ernment, bearing upon its foul
bosom the blighted characters of
many prominent men.
As civilization advances.and com
mercial progress is made, there "are
ever arising new conditions and
new questions tobe solved. If we
consider these new questions as
not being the proper place for Chris
tian work then .we are disloyal to the
cause of Christ. I think of them as
under the curse of God is to deliver
them over to the dominion of Satan.
There are many Christian men
to-day who say~~^they will take no
part in the political issues of the
state as there is so much corruption
in politics. Others say they-cannot
for it would take their time and
thereby cause a financial sacrifice.
To such men who are, unwilling to
do their duty to their state and their
fellow m?n we would point them to
the parable of the trees wmich went
forth to elect a king, over them.
They could find no tree to he their
.feing e^c?pt-idie4xcaml?e, whi?h-*was
otherwise useless and had nothing
else to do.
We have yet to develop a higher
standard of citizenship. We should
not sit complacently idle, satisfied
with what our fathers and fore
fathers have done and truly they
builded well-but we should press
onward and upward to a higher
goal. It is the duty and privelege of
the church, the Sunday schools, the
B. Y. P. U.,'and kindred organiza
tions of other churches to give to
the state men of high, holy, and
noble aim; who arc rilled with the
desire to rehder their best service
forGod and for their fellow man.
If, political questions are mainly
moral questions, then those who
handle those questions should be
men of irreproachable character and
h ighest nroral character.
Burke has said, "Law is beneli
cence acting by rules."' Then those
who make the rules and execute
them, should themselv es be capable
Mrs. Pike-Well, did yon vote
Mrs. Peck-roSTo, I did not. You
see, my hairdresser was late in
coming to the house; then, my maid
didn't have my clothes ready on
time; I couldn't get my hat on to
suit me, and by the time I got down
town the mean old polls were clos
lizers for Corn
; average farra can be greatly in
f?rtilization has been repeatedly
d corn result from preparing the
1 quantity of fertilizer, goot* -sed
r^iciefl"bf corn or kiv'other crop.
ive been obtained,
ter County, Fla.,, writes : " Words
fertilizer. Jt is really so far anead
rould not pay anyone to use oth?r
it in the field. 1 can prove what
on five acres. I used on one half l "
ither half another company's f?rtil- \\ \
I the same cultivation every time.
runt of monty I got off each half
tn wk*ch I vied Virginia-Carolina
r half. 7'2*f*four times as much
I your fertilizer*"^
of the Virginia-Carolin* Chemical
tew 1900 Farmers1 Yeaf-'Bopk or
and unprejudiced information-for
;rtilizer dealer fora copy.
Revival Closed, U. D. C. to Man
age Lyceum, Mercantile
Change, Much Activity
Miss Lois Perry is at Saluda
visiting relatives and friends.
Mrs. Kneece, of Batesburg, ar
rived on Saturday for a week's
visit to her parents, Mr. ancl.Mrs.
Mesdames Willie Tompkins and
F.S.Jefferson spent last week at
Meeting Street with relatives.
Mrs. H. A. Clark, of Aiken, spant
the latter part of the week here.at
the home of her father, Mr. Saw
Miss Angelle Andrews, the popu
lar music teacher of Ridge Spring
High School, spent Saturday and
Sunday with her aunt^ Mrs. J. H.
Mrs. Cullum, of Batesburg, was
the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. P.
Mr. Willing and family are domi
ci,!ed in the residence of the late
Mr. Willie Cogburn.
The literary meeting for the
month of April, of D. of C., was
held on Thursday evening last with
Eleanor Ivey. The subjecjt for the
evening was 4iSam Davis," and the
Historian, Miss Harriet Toney, ar
ranged a very interesting program.
Mr. Lee Price has begun the
erection of his home on . .ie lot in
the Eidson park, which he recently
The firm of White, Derrick &
Co., have sold out their stock of
merchandise, to Mi. J. Neal Lott,
who assumed charge o? Saturday.
Mrs. A. Pi Lewis, will at an ear
ly date re-build on her lot on Main
street, which was destroyed by fire
recently. A more modern and com
modious brick building will stand
in place of the old one, and con
tractor, M. T. Turner will have
charge of the work. When finished
the building will be occupied by
Drs. G, D. Walker and P. NV
. The .revival services which were
?helit-laat'- week^a? the_ Baptist"o^njadv
closed on ' W e^h?sHay evening last.
Rev.|Mr. Christy, of Valdosta, Ga.,
assisted pastor L. M. Lawson, and
at every . evening service the
church was filled to overflowing. He
charmed his hearers, and inspired
all to nobler and better things.
There were several additions to the
church, and the members were all
brought into closer touch with the
Lord. As a thank offering for bless
ings received, a well filled purse was
presented him by the church, upon
A unique entertainment and, ono
which proved most charming, was
the box party given by the mem
bers of the Century Club on last
Friday evening at the home of Miss
Dosia Wertz. Each young lady that
came wa$ to bring a box of lunch
which was to be sold to the highest
bidder. A program of music,' vocal
and instrumental, interspersed with
readings was very much enjoyed.
After this came the selling of the
boxes and much fun was had by the
bidding of some of the young, men
for home of the boxes. After all had
been sold a genuine picnic and feast
was had. A nice sum was realized
for the benefit of the club.
Mrs. Bettie Cogburn has rented
her residence and will make her
home with her daughter, Mrs. P. B.
Waters, Jr., who lives near town.
A fancy work club has been or
ganized by some of the young
ladies of the town, and every Wed
nesday afternoon finds the merry
party gathered at the home of one
of the members en joyiug each others
society while their fingers are busy
with dainty work. Miss Harriet
Toney entertained the club on last
Wednesday afternoon, serving de
licious refreshments at the close of
At the last meeting of the new
Century Club, Mesdames Iyey and
Lott were elected delegates to at
tend the State Federation- of wom
en's club in Sumter.
The local D. of C. have arranged
to take charge of the Lyceum
courses for the fall months, and
some splendid attractions will be
Mr. Pink Wood, of Augusta, de
lighted his friends here with a visit
Mr. Claud Denny, of Jackson
ville, Fla., is visiting bis father, Mr.
MissvRosa LaGrone has gone to
Edgeficltf-tp visit relatives.
Next SunoTay will be Y. M. C. A.
day in Johnston.- At the morning
services, addresses' will j be made in
the Methodist and Luir^ran churches
uy men noted in the WOrk, and
splendid speakers, and in to- after
noon there will be a service for mt.
At the Baptist church in the eyen
hng, a union service will be held.
? Mr.* W. R. Hoyt has gone to
Asheville to visit his little daugh
School ?mproyement Associa
tion at IVVork. Twin City
'Power C^pajiy Active.
The meml>rV <-. ftt?f Improve
ment Club" arr. farming a public
barbecue to be bau Any the eight
on the ground? of the Modoc pub
lic school. A \5pecialv invitation is
cordially extended to" neighboring
places. All are invited?. State Su
perintendent of; Education Swear
ingen will be. present to speak on
education. CoL CW. J. Talbert on
local tax. The jijtei?ectual feast is
free, but taking savantege.of man's
love of good things these things
are y> be provided. for him only
after he. has provided a nice little
fifty cents. The women to .be treat
ed equally as will for . twenty-five
Spring is every where in all her j
daintiness. At no other t'm? is she |
so exquisitely; delicate.. The farmers
have got busy and all of then- work
is progr?ssin^O^pt? on a few spe
cial days.wheaiiti'ls either too vet or
too dry for anything except n fish.
And who can blame them when they
have once taste? - a cat Ssh'stew,
chowder or fryjr|'i^ot your corror
Mrs. Gordonv^swell is at pres
ent very ill.' j?f?l;' physician. Dr.
Blackwell, is dejtjg all that skill
can suggest and 'her friends hope
very much.she will -soon be better.
Miss Lillie M?yi Bus?ey of the 8.
C. C. I. and many other members
of the family hav? been' called to
her bedside. . j-v:,;
Mrs. L IL fersjiall has buen on
a short visit; to -fier .mother Mrs.
Walter Cheathan, hear McCor
Miss Annie Mae Shelton will
leave Friday lfo;t* Spartanburg,
where she w?iF,8]j>end'' some time
with Mrs. Manu Kaoh.. '
3Ir. and Mrs. D. "W;. Sharpton,.
Mr. Will Sharp6o^?'Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Bunch, of -'Clark's Hill, and
Mr. Charlie and Mi is; ..Holmes spent
Sunday with Mrs; ,L ,0. Marshall.
The Twin City 1 pompany is hav
ing ties gottori for spur track'from
this place to. ^^M\^Mt^- &eri'cotae
looking for building sites, though as
yet no permanent work is being
Gumption on the Farm.
If your neighbor has a good man
who is satisfied with.his place, don't
try to entice him away. That's where
the golden rule comes in.
Because hard work made them
so, don't be ashamed of bent shoul
ders. It is better to be bent in the[
back than broke in the pocket.
Get out of the notion of making
beds" in your garden. ? Long rows
are best. Then thu. horse can do
most of the work-From the April
Man3T persons are under the im
pression that a letter once mailed is j
no longer, the property of the sender
butlbelongs, to ihe person to whom j
it ia addressed.? This is.an error. Un
der the postal regulations of the
United States and the rulings of the I
higher courts in the land,a letter does
not belong to the addressee until it]
is delivered to him.
The writer Jaas a right to reclaim
and regain possession of it provided j
he can prove to the satisfaction of |
the postmaster at the office from
which it was sent. that, he was the
writer of it.
Even after the letter has arrived
at the office which is its destination
and .before it has been delivered to
the? addressee it may be recahod by
the,writer by.telegraph through the
mailing office. <
The regulations of the postoifice
department .require,, of. course, that
utmost care shall be taken by the
postmaster at the office which de
sires to withdraw, as the sender is
really the one who is entitled to do so
and the, postmaster is responsible for
his error if he delivers the letter to
an impostor or to an unauthorized
The vital principle in our political
system lies at the bottom of this
matter. In this conntry the state
is the servant or agent of the citizen,
not his master. . It remains merely
his agent throughout the transmis-1
sion of a letter.The state may prescibe |
regulations under which its servants
may carry a message for the citizen,
but it cannot shirk ita responsibility |
to him.-Washington Star.
Mr. Leon Stansell was in town
on Sunday visiting friends.
Dr. T. H. Williams, of Sumter,
made a pleasure trip here this week.
*Ir. T. S. Hill, of Baltimore, is
8p?nding a few days in town.
r Miss Elise Crouch, of Columbia)
?liege, spent Easter here.
TWIN CITY POWER CO.
This Mammoth Company Mor
in gr Forward, Eas t?r Exerci
ses at Parksville, Mr. ?<
Yesterday was obs?rvcd by our
Sunday school with Easter exercises.
After the regular Sunday schooMes
spn a nice program, consisting of
recitations and songs, commemorat
ing the risen Lord, was rendered by
the children of the community.
Prof. Long, Misses Martha Dorn,
Belle Sanders, Mr. J. C. Morgan and
Judge Blackwell as the committee
of arrangements, deserved and re
ceived the thanks of the School by
a rising vote. The children were in
Easter attire, the women with Eas
ter bonnets on,andall together made
an attractive spectacle, but best of
an'd above all the glories of the ris
en Lord were portrayed, and solemn
ly portrayed, by song and speech.
The quartette consisting of Prof.
Long, Mrs. J. J. Gilmer, Miss Mar
tha Dorn andD. A. J. Bell rendered
entertaining music,which was quite
well received and commented upon.
The big Twin City Power Compa
ny is beginning to show signs of
vigorous activity. Mr. Porter of
the C. & Wi C. railroad has laid off
the spur track from Modoc to the
river. Cross ties for the same are
being rapidly gotten out and other
plans are maturiug. To give au
idea of the- immensity of the enter
prise I am told that it will take two
years to complet? the big dam, with
four Inindred to eight hundred hands
per day, and that the machinery
to be used in its construction is val
ued at * 7 5,000. The entire cost of
a 00 foot dam is estimated with
transmission lines at ?3,000,000.
If this estimate and figures are
true, one can see that an enterprise of
large dimensions is in progress in
Western Edgefield, possibly larger
than most persons had conceived, i
Mr. L. F. Dorn, ""the man on the
spot," is busy with surveyors, cross
tie getters etc., and the atmosphere
is laden with hustle in the- neigh
borhood of the Twin City Power :
works. . . -
_.Iarn_sorr>- to stoitejhai.jp^.lar^.!
hearted and esteemea friend MrT"
Cook Burckhalter got a serious hurt
by a fall upon some timbi* Saturday
evening. One eye is said to be bad
ly hurt but we hope the si ?'hi. ia not
A sad death took place at Modoc
Sunday morning, in the person of
Mrs. Carrie Boswell, formerly Miss
Carrie Bussey, a daughter of Mr.
Vess Bussey and a grand-daughter
of Dr. Thos. E. Jennings. Miss
Carrie will be remembered by the
people of Edgefield as a student at
S. C. C. I., but now in her young
womanhood has gone to her eternal
reward. Our deepest sympathy goes
out to the husband and bereaved rel
i.. r. Jim Turner, of Blythe, Ga.,
but an old Edgefield man, formerly
of the Old-Wells-Curryton commu
nity, spent several days in Parksville
last week for repairs. Mr. Turner
has gone to Georgia and gotten rich,
has a nice home, has raised thirteen
children and is beyond doubt one
of the best farmers in Richmond or
Burke. He and old Dr. Josh Beall
form a part of Edgefield's contribu
tion to the wealth of the Empire '
State of the South.
, Dr. James A. Dobey and wife
worshipped with us yesterday at the
Baptist church. Mrs. Dobey will
spend some time at the home of her
parents. It was mean in Jim to take 1
her away, and we are glad to have i
her back, if for only a few days.
The exercises of the B. Y. P. U. :
were turned over to Rev. L. B.
White \?st night who gave an ac- <
count bf the State Convention last
week in Florence. By the way Mr.
White was the only representative
from the Western part of the state,
except the Baptist pastor at Green
wood, therefore we feel especially
proud that our pastor, who is always
to the front in every good and noble
work which has for its end and aim
the furtherance of the principles of
the Gospel of peace on earth and
good will to men.
Mrs. D. M. Caldwell, of Columbia
is visiting. her sister, Mrs. L. B.
White. More Anon.
/ Innocent Boy "Walloped."
A school teacher after having a
medical examination in her room,
wrote the following note to the par
ents of a certain little boy: "Your
little boy Charles, shows signs of
astigmatism. Will you please in
vestigate and take stens to correct
it?" To which she received a note
in reply, saying: "I don't understand
exactly what Charles has been doing
but I have walloped him tonight,
and you wallop him tomorrow, and
that ought to help some."
Enter the Com Growers' Contest.
Urges Reduction of
"Again I want your attention,
farmers: Now is the time to fix
price on the 1909 cotton crop. Will
you make it 8 or 15 cents? It is in
your power to make it either.
"I want to, if I can, impress upon
you that diversification of your
crops is the keynote of th-i situation.
I want to urge every Southern far
mer to plant af l^ast 35 per cent, of
his cotton land in food crops, so as
to make home self-sustaining. Now,
let's see if it will pay us as farmers
to diversify our crops. To my
knowledge, the farmer who has not
been making hom? self-supporting
has been swapping $1 for 50 cents.
Now let's see if this assertion is true.
The farmer who bought corn last
year paid Si.10 cash for it. If he
borrowed the money to buy with itv
cost him Si.25 as he paid interest on
the money. If he hauled it. home
ten miles it cost him ten cents. It
is worth 10 cents per bushel to haul
corn ten miles. His corn cost him
$1.35. Now any good progressive far- i
mer can make all'the corn he will
need on his farm for 35 cents per
bushel. You see he gave a dollar for '
what he could have raised for 35 .
cents per bushel. Are any of the <
Southern farmers guilty of the i
above? If so go and sin no more.
Did you buy any bacon? It is sel- <
ling now for l'si cents cash. Still i
swapping 81 for 50 cents. Any .
good farmer can raise enough for his i
family lifer for 3 cents per pounds. ]
Did you buy any hay? If you did ]
you are still at the same old way of ]
exchanging. If you bought i horse ]
or a mule you paid from 8200 to 82: <
50. Yon can raise one just as good ?
for less/than ?100. Now, brother i
farmers, do not say that you can not f
raise corn for 35 cents. Try to do s
it. I have, mete more than 50 farm- ]
ers this year that raisedit for less J
flffi'-^-ceiitir per"-bushel,;: ami: as- rt
many as 15 who raised it for less 1
than 20 cents. The farmer who is l
ra' iing corn for 30 cents, bacon for i
3 cents, raising his own horses and j
making home self-supporting has i
quit swapping 81 for 50 cents. The i
farrac-r who is buying is still at his ;
old job. While the farmer who is
buying on a lien and mortgage on .
his crop is just swapping 81 for 25 j
cents, for the cash buyer is swapping t
81 for 50 cents. He can raise it for (
half he pays for it when he buys it. j
Brother farmer, if you are guilty of ]
the above sin I say to you, sin no ,
more. Now what price will you j
have for the 1909 crop? Will you ]
have 8 or 15 cents? Remember it (
is all in your hands, and you will j
get whatever price yon make it. To .
?jet 15 cent you will have to diversi- ]
fy yourcrops and stop exchanging (
8Tfor 50 cents or you will never be }
able to get a remunerative price. ]
Now, what is the use of the farmers (
of the South to raise 13,000,000 bales
of cotton and not get for it any
more than they can for a 7,000,000
or 8,000,000 bale crop? Think of
Is June the favorite month for 1
marriages out here, too?" asked the ?
New York lady. 1
"I don't think so," replied the 1
Chicago woman: "I've been married <
six times in other months, and only ]
twice in June."-Yonkers States- ?
The farmer who buys BRADLEY
receives with every pound of every
which cannot be reckoned in dollar
cation in the manufacture of the
knowledge possessed by mankind o
Whatever the Crop
or the conditions under which
for it. In buying our products you
rimentsin practical agriculture, co\
century and checked by the experie
farmers who have used
Fertilzers with unvarying satisfact
der all the varying conditions of so
B. D. Sea Fowl Guano. Bradley's
Bradley's XX Ammoniated Dissolve?
Bradley'!: Cotton Fertilizer Bi
Bradley's High Grade Guano Brae
Bradley's X. X. X
W. W. Adam*
Ashepoo Fertilizer Com;
s by President
Cotton Acreage and
ion. bf Crops.
the enormous expense of raising the
extra 5,000,000 bales to bear the
market down. . And who does this?,'
It is the farmer. Think and con-'
sider for a moment what you are do
ing and you will quit it. Do you
think for a moment that the manu
facturer would do any such ruinous
buiness as this? Ko, he would stop
one-half of his machinery at once
and curtail his output one-half and
make the same profit. Now, broth
er farmers, use a little good business
judgment and common good horse
sense. I hear some farmer say Mr.
Jones is going to cut his cotton acre
age and I will just increase mine.
Sad, but this is too true to make
a joke of. This is just what the
speculative world says you will do.
The most essential thing for the
farmers to do this year is to plant
35 per cent of cotto' 'and in food
crops and live at homt
"I took dinner the other day with,
a man who lives in the . country. I.
can not say that he wasafarmer^ for
his dinner did not satisfy me in cal
ling him a farmer, for everything he
bad on his table was bought. Out
of curiosity I asked him how he
cured his bacon, He said Mr. Ar
mour cured it for him. I asked him
what tomato he found was best for
canning. He told me his were can- -
aed in Baltimore. . I asked him
what kind of turnips he sowed for
making salad. He told me he
bought that also. Then \ wanted to
know what kind of cotton seed he
planted, and he quickly answeredr.I
plant Toole's and Cook's. So yon
?an readily see that he was a planter
md not a real, real farmer. This,
is the kind of farming thal causes
3 cent cotton. I was in a grocery
store the other day and one of these
planters came in to buy. some, corn
Hour, bacon and hay.' He asked
*e~price; of cbrn-&1.10^flour $7. per
barrel; bacon, 12& per pound, and
aay, 823 per ton. He said to the
merchant, 'Are you going to rob
me?' The merchant told him he had
robbed himself. You did it by plant
ing all the cotton you could last
"Now, brother farmers, let's look
it things square in the face and see
that October cotton is being sold
mont 9 cents on the New York ex
?hange. Now, are you going to
plant another big crop when you
know that 9 cents is about the cost
>f production? Surely not. There
is just one thing that will keep you
Prom delivering your cotton crop
)f 1909 for 9 cents, and that is organ
ize into the Farmer's Educational
md Cooperative Union of America.
Plant 35 per cent, of your cotton
?rop into food crops and you will
?et as much money for an 8,500,000
aale crop as you will for a 13,000,
300 bale crop.
"President S. C. State Farmers'
He overheard a conversation be
tween two youngsters who were
jelling newspapers. "Say, Harry,
nr'utfs de best way to teach a girl
low to swim?" asked the younget
>ne. "Dat's a cinch. Fust you
puts your left arm under her waist
md you gently takes her left hand
-" "Come off; she's me sister.'
'Aw, push her off de dock." \
.1 itv: t
'S FERTILIZERS purchases and
brand something, the value of
s and cents, viz. : the direct appli
Bradley Brands of all the nest
n the subject of practical fertili
i it is raised, we can burnish
gain all the benefit of our expe
lling more than the third of a
ince of hundreds of thousands of
ion upon all kinds of crops and un
it and climate.
Superpotash Acid Phosphate
1 Bone. Bradley's Potash C'm'p'd.
.adley's Dissolved Phosphate1
[ley's High Grade Acid Phosphate.
. Acid Phosphate.
> & Company.
d by .the W
pany, Charleston, S. C. ?