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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, December 04, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1912-12-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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?HAY DOOR EASY TO HANDLE
Ono Shown In Illustration May Be
operated by Boy Pulling at
One of Ropes.
We built a barn last fall, 50 by 48
feet, using two by sixes for studding
on each, side of the opening left for
the hay door, writes Ernest Siler of
Wells, Kan., in the Farmers' Mail and
Breeze, We made the door of cypress
flooring and it is cut to flt the gable
nf the roof. The track and rollers are
known as the "Big Four" kind, the
track being twice the length of the
Latest in Hay Doors.
opening left so the door will slide
down out of the way. Two rollers
are used on each side of the door. The
door is raised and lowered by means
of a rope passed over a well pulley on
either side with a sand bucket attach
ed to the lower end. The sand buckets
work up and down inside the barn, the
ropes passing through holes cut in the
mow floor. Such a door looks neat
when up or down and a boy can easily
handle it by pulling at one of the ropes
from the mow floor.
?STORING CROPS FOR WINTER
Cellar Should Be Carefully Cleaned
and All Defects in Walls Mado
Tight With Mortar.
(By WALTER B. LEUTZ.)
Have the cellar carefully cleaned be
t?re storing away any of the winter
supply. If there are defects in the
wall make them tight with mortar. If
the windows arc loose, repair them.
These little things may be the means
of saving the entire contents of the
cellar.
Il the potatoes incline to rot, sort
carefully and put in no questionable
specimens. Dust the seemingly per
fect ones with lime.
If the winter squashes are picked
before they become fully ripe they
Will be much more apt to mold and
rot.
Make the cabbage heads which in
cline to burst into kraut. If you fear
trouble in keeping it cook part and
put into cans, sealing with paraffin.
The solid heads need not be put into
the cellar until November, but may be
left growing.
Do not despise the small beets, tur
nips and apples. The stock will need
them if you do not. And it is aston
ishing how much stuff of this kind
chickens require to keep them at their
best. Give them the parings now and
save the small fruit or vegetables for
jwinter use.
If you have more stuff than you
need and it is not of sufficiently good
quality to offer for sale, perhaps some
neighbor could use it to advantage.
Many a poor man is glad to get even
the culls and windfalls from a large
orchard-and the latter is the better
*or their removal.
?METAL POST IS SUBSTANTIAL
invention of New York Man Provides j
; Firmer Hold in Hoie-Wires !
Caught in Notched Bolts.
The Scientific American in describ- 1
5ng a fence post designed by Porter ,
K. Bushnell of Medina, N. Y., says: ?
As illustrated herewith, Mr. Bushnell's i
Fence Post of Simple Design.
[fence post ls constructed of metal in
the form of an angular channel flaring
?at the bottom to form feet that will
iprovide a firmer hold in the post hole.
?The wires of the fence are caught
in notched bolts which pass through
the corner of the fence post and
through blocks of triangular form fit
ted against the rear side of the post
(VEST
PUT 5OME
IN OUR,
BAW.
I~ Ccoyricht 1909. b? C. E. Zimmerman C0.--N0. Sfc-icaS^
When the crops are in,and
the profits of the farm can
be counted in money, the
time to start a bank ac
count is ripe; by doing so
you may conduct your farm
as every good business is
conducted.
OFFICERS: J. C. Sheppard, Pres. ; W. W. Adams, Vioe
pres.; E. J. Mims, Cashier; J. H. Allen, assistant Cashier.
DIRECTORS: J. C. Sheppard, W. W. Adams, J. Wm.
Thurmond, Thos. H. Rainsford, J. M. Cobb, B. E. Nicholson, A.
S. Tompkins, C. C. Fuller, W. E. Prescott.
""."?"-"M lill 111 III I ll I ll ?m
MERIT UNDERLIES
all permanent success. The gi^k^i
and increasing demand for carriages
wa& built upon it. Genuine merit
in design, material, workmanship
;]\^V^^?j\\ / and finish make our carriages merit
your approval.
Harness on hand here for every
purnose. Light driving harness,
work harness, saddle harness. In
fact, you cannot have a harness
need we cannot satisfy and in all
t;ases of a quality far superior to
md in many cases cheaper than the
catalog house stuff.
Wilson & Cantelou
Augusta Bee Hive.
ABE COHEN, Proprietor. %g
csa
The up-to-date millinery and dry goods
house, with a full and complete line of hat feath
ers and all trimmings necessary for a fine hat.
Hats'ranging $2 to $15 each. Children's
and misses hats latest'styles and all colors.
Dry goods in everything in a fiist-class Dry
Goods store.
Clothing
Clothing for men, boys and children. Shoes
and furnishing goods at the lowest prices.
Remember the place.
Augusta Bee Hive
916-918 Broadway,
Augusta,
Georgia
mm
* JW
A Good Xmas Present
Your Wife and Chrildren
Is a Policy In The
m
ni
C. M. Mellichamp, Agt
sra
lil
HggB
Horses And Huies
We have just received our first car of stock for the stock
season 1912-13. In this lot we have the best bunch of
stock we have ever shipped in one car, saddle, driving,
and general purposes. Horses most alli fearless of auto
mobiles and motorcycles, etc. Also a few good mules.
Prices right.
telou
Satisfy
lnstrume
is Our Motto
Two Year's Credit
We publish all our prices so that people will know what the goods cost. ?
In this issue we give prices on the Royal piano only.
STYLE 10, STUDIO UPRIGHT.$2.49
STYLE T&H, - - -.2 73
STYLE 20 & 26,.- 2.97
Read the testimonial of Mr. J. P. Sullivan and note what he says about
the Royal:
Callison, S. C., Sept. 14, 1912.
Messrs. Holland Bros., Greenwood, S. C.
Gentlemen:-At the time I bouggt a Royal piano from you
about 18 months ago, I had another well known make of piano in
my house, for which the agent asked $350. I offered him my
check for $275 and he said that he would lose his job if he cut
the price. After examing both the Royal Piano and the other
one, 1 found that the case of the Royal was better finished and
that the wood used in the back of tfye instrument was thoroughly
seasoned, while in the other piano it showed signs of wind
shakes and other defects. I could tell the tone of the Royal
piano from the other one when ? was in the back yard and every
one that saw it pronounced it a much sweeter toned piano than
the other one, which the dealer $350. I am much pleased with
the piano in every respect and can most heartily recommend them
to any one. Yours very truly,
J. P. Sullivan.
HOLLAND BROS.,
Greenwood, S. C.

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