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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 25, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1914-03-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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BWH?RE GERMAN CITIES EXCEL
jcount von Bcrrstorff Tells of the Pub
lic Spirit Which Has Brought
Them Advantages.
: Count von Be~nstorfr, German ?.m
ijassacor to the United Stat- \ recent
ly spoke before the Worn; :;'s Civic
league of Baltimore on "Covernmeut
.of German Cities."
The usual torm of government in a
{German city, he said, was a council,
?which elected an ober bargomeister
(and two assistant burgomeisters, or
j city managers. Tho position of tha
j-first was practically a Iii position if
?he were satisfactory, although Le wa?
jre-elected at long intervals.
Sneaking of the old city of Prank
port, County Berr.storff described how
[it had grown. Streets, he said, are not
[laid out by private enterprise, but ty
ithe act;on of the city council. Thu
Icouncil also regulates buildings in the
various sections of the town and for
bids that there shall be more than s
{certain proportion of thc land built
{upon, so that there may be sufficient
fopen spaces.
"Within the last ten years, he de
clared. Frankfort had expended more
than $50,000,000 in the purchase of
land in the city and outside of it, 60
that at present the city owns 16,650
acres, 3.S00 of which are outside of the
city limits. Owning this land, the
city regulates its growth as seems
best, builds model homes for workmen,
constructs parks and playgrounds, and
builds Echools, colleges, museums and
the like.
"The workmen's insurance laws,"
Baid the speaker, "have had a great in
ffiuence on the German cities in getting
a strong impetus which led to the cre
ation of many useful municipal institu
tions."
Leipzig, he said, was devoting come
of the land held by the city for build
ing suitable homes for the poor, and
the insurance companies were makins
{loans for building workingmen's cot
tages.
SIGNPOSTS ADORN THE ROAD
Jleal Works of Art Are Those to Se
Found Along the Principal High
ways in Silesia.
American sign painters and adver
tlsers using outdoor publicity may find ?
a lesson in the artistic sisns along th?
public highways of Silesia. In one
?a peasant, pipe in his mouth, leaning
(on Ms scythe, gives direction and dis
B|Bi
Carved Signposts on Silesian Highway
jtance to the next town; in the other,
a schoolboy, pointing, shows the way
to the famous hot springs of Warm
brunn. Little objection could be I
?urged against such signposts even by
the most, insistent advocates of bill
board abolition.-Popular Mechanics
Street Trees in Minneapolis.
An official report cn street '.rees ir.
Minneapolis shows the following rec
ords: Street trees replaced. 333; nuui
I ber planted fall of 1912 and spring cl
1913, 2,104; general pruning done on
4.370 trees; permits issued for pruning,
627; for tree planting, 33f>. Surely this
is a record to be proud of and present?
a strong contrast to the record of Los
Angeles during the same per'od, wheru
absolutely nothing was done. It if
also pathetic to contemplate the fact
that this inaction is still to be "the or
der of tlie day."
Almcst Invisible Microbes.
The smallest things are the microbee
that are found in the earth, the air,
water and our bodies. So tiny are
some rod-like microbes that it would
take 10,000,000, placed end to end, tc
reach a yard, while 100,000,000 wo
only cover a nickel, and it would tab.e
640,000,000,000,000 to make - a solid
cubic inch. Microbes if nourished will
multiply more than a millionfold ac
hour. A single grain of earth will con
tain from 1,000 to 300.000 microbea
"Without them we would have neithei
jhealth nor disease.
Plan $5,000,000 Park.
Pla?s for the transformation at an
enormous rest of 14,000-acre Palos
J*Verdes ranch, overlooking Los Angele?
harbor and the Catalina channel, inte
jone of the most magnificent residential
parks in the nation for American mil
Conaires. are being made. Frank A
Vandeilip of the National City bani?
<|?f New York and hts associates recent
jly purchased the tract for $1,750.000
fiof this purpose. The plan? as thej
liiow staDd promise to involve an e*
ipenditure of $5,000,000.
irilluC l?tnIO I WM WWitawi ?...?
Maker Valuable Fertilizer on Any
Kind of Land, But More Especial
ly on Stiff, Clay Soils.
(Ey E. J. MILLER.)
Rye which is sown in the fall for
preen feed during cold weather may
ba economically used in at least three
ways the next spring and the early
summer. One of these ways is to usa
it for pasture. Another way is to use
it for a summer soiling crop for miik
cews.
An acre or two on rich land will
produce a large amount of early green
feed, and i'r.e crop can be used for
nearly three months.
To usa rye as a soiling crop, keep
the stock off it in the spring; and
when it is tall enough to cut. take the
1 mower to the patch and cut enough
for two days' feeding. Rake this and
store in tito barn and reed out. Then
mow enough more for another two
days' feeding and continue the same
method until the patch is all mown.
By this time the rye of the first
mowing will have grown up enough
' for a second cutting, and in succession
it may be cut several times during the
early spring and summer. In this way
a great number of cows may be kept
on a limited area of pasture.
And a third and excellent way to use
j rye the following spring, after sowing i
: is to allow it to grow up almost to ?
maturity and plow the entire crop un
der as green manure. For this pur
pose allow it to head out and seed j
come into the milk stage.
It is a valuable fertilizer on any
j kind of land, and especial'" valuable
on stiff, clay soil, and making the coil
friable and easy to work.
The mature rye plant decomposes
quickly when plowed under, and gives |
no ill effects from souring.
The humus content of the soil is ap- j
preciably increased, and the general
good effect on the soil can be noticed
on succeeding crops for two or three j
years.
KEEP THE D?IRY COW CLEAN!
Problem of Sanitary Milk Supply ls to]
Exclude All Bacteria Possible
Some Precautions.
Milk from healthy cows is practical
ly free from bacteria when secreted.
The problem of a sanitary milk sup
ply, therefore, is to keep out all bac
teria as far as possible. Bacteria are
introduced into milk mainly by small
particles of dirt which either drop into
the milk from the cow or arc carried
In the air.
Repeated tests have shown that evcL
when a cow is cleaned ss thoroughly
as is possible under stable conditions,
particles of dust' will be thrown efl
from her body during milking time,
and these get into the milk and con
taminate it. Cows should be kept|
away from sources of contamination.
such as sink holes in which stagnant!
water accumulates, for such holes |
breed enormous aumbers of putrefac
tive bacteria which are especially dan
1..;; ^T--'-^ . .'<,, ; . : "N
Clean Milk Cannot Be Produced From
Cows Kept in Muddy or Filthy
Yards.
gerous to infants, causing digestive
troubles. There should be no places
in the hara yard for water to stagnate.
The manure should be kept gathered
up, and every other effort made to
keep the cow free from contamination.
The cow should be thoroughly
cleaned, preferably immediately be
fore milking. It is also well to clip j
the hair short around the flanks and:
udder, and always advisable to moist-1
en the flanks just before milking. All]
of these precautions tend to lessen the
amount of dust or loose hair which I
will be given eft* from the cow.
FENCES SAVE MUCH PASTURE
In Many Cases Fencing of Field Wi I.
Pay for Woven Wire Used-Good
Aid to Prosperity.
(By E. J. MILLER.)
Fencing and moving of fences should
be done early, so that ail of the spar?
heidi; can be grazed over to make usc
of the grasses and other herbage thai
have grown up in them after the earlj
fall rains.
Much feed can be saved in this wuy
the stock will do better and it will give
the permanent pastures time tc
green up before the cold weather
New and clean pastures mean health
ier animals, and the utilizing of all th?
fence rows means turning waste prod
ucts into dollars.
In many cases the fencing of a field
this tall for new pastures will entirelj
pay for the woven-wire fencing used j
Buy and use good fencing for all th?
field. Good f> .is an aid to pros]
peri ty.
Inviting Inducements.
To the man with a clear-cut vonvio
tion of just what he wants and whe
has the necessary ability and courage
to stay with it until it is accomplished
the field of breeding dairy cattle offers
inviting inducement?.
Wise Economy.
It is wise economy to plant wind
breaks of evergreens, arbor vitae, Nor
way spruce and balsam fir, a portion'
cf each with a sprinkling of other vari j
eries to make a pleasing co: ast
(Prickly Ash, jpoke Root and Potassium)
Prompt Powerful Permaaeat
Its beneficia' ef- Stubborn cases Good results aro
fects are usually yield to P. P. P. lasUnc-it cures
itlt very quickly when other modi- you to stay cured
Clines aro usclc?a
~~ w j- ?
Malees rieh, red, pure blood-cleanses thc entire
[ll system-clears the brain - strengthens digestion and nerves.
lg A positive specific for Blood Poison and skin diseases.
gj Drives out Rheumatism and Stops tho Pam; ends Malaria;
Hj is a wonderful tonic and body-builder. Thousands endorse it.
F. V. LIPPMAN CO. SAVANNAH. GA.
HM
til:'!
I
I
i
m
vea
M
J
I J. C. LEE, President F. E. Gibton, Sec. and Treas.
I FARMERS, MERCHANTS, BUILDERS,
If )Oii :?ie ?;<>ir?? i o 1 i.ild/remocltl or repair,
wc ii?> ne v < ui ii quiiies.
COMPLETS HOUSE BILLS A SPECIALTY.
Wo niiinufiH tine and deni in doers, sash, blinds
sinos, interior i i i rn, store fronts and fixtures,
pews, |uiij.ii?h, fii\, rotuli ;in(! diex^ed lumber,
lath, pine ;.i J rvpress shingles, ftoorin*/, ceUing
ant! siding.
' )istiibuting agents for Flintkote roofing^
Estiinaies c!'t?ifuil}- and carefully nwine.
Woodard Lumber Co.
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA.
Corner Kcfcerts ard Dugas Streets.
Our Motto: SSS
i
BPBHBBBB85
Fresh Shipment
Wc have j
Slock for Ec'gf
farmers to cali atm ac? ...?.
Li ve
thc
\?ilson & Cantelou
A Great Blow Is Coming
to the family of those who meet
with accidents and are unpro
tected by an Accident Insurance
Policy in our Ccmpary. Don't
explode your wrath after the ac- |*
cidmt happens. Tn pare for it |
beforehand by taking out a policy S
in this company. It costs little, ?
but fcssurts you much in case of |
accident, J'at;d or otherwise, a
Norris.
Edgefield, South Carclina.
RIC
You'll find it on the top of each
genuine
CORTRIGHT
Meta! Shingle
I; : J :.t there to protect you as well
03 us fox ! :...j!-.Tiitator. Roof j covered
?j ( shingles L7 years ago are
? ;;oo:l touuy, end have never needed re
fei Psfrs. ?hat'fl why they're imitated.
|j xhcrcfcrc, Icc1.: for this stamp.
E ** For Sale by
Stewart & Kernaghan
Edgefield, South Carolina.
4
Don't Read
If net interested. Pul you are obliged to be interested Vv-here mon
ty is to he saved in the purchase o? necessities of iiff botti ?'>r your
.elfand livestock We are now in our warehouse, corner of Fenwick
pnd Cumming streets, two block?- from the Union Passenger Station
where we have the most modern warehouse ic Augusta with floor
g)cce of 24,?00 squa.e feet si d it is literally pucked with Groceries
and Ked ?iorr. <.e lar to roof Our stock must be see?. to be apptc
oiate?. Our expenses are at least 545C.00 a mur.th ?e;?s since discon
tinuing our flore at 8c? Eroa:1 strebt, ard as goor's are unloaded
from cars to wsrebeuse, we are ia a position to name very close
prices If j ou rca?y want the worth of y tur money s-.-e or write ua
#? -i
Mtlraiti
No matter what your walk
in life, or what your station
may be, you have an opportu
nity to be the possessor of a
bank account, and it only re
mains for you to realize the
importance of thia one thing,
to render you independent.
OFFICERS: J. C. Sheppard, Pres. ; H. E. Nicolson3 Vioe
prcs.; li. J. Minis, Cashier: J. II. Allen, assistant ('ashier
DIRECTORS: J. C. Sheppard. .7. Wm Thurmond, Tho*. FI.
Katnsford, .lol:n Raintsfurd B. K. Nicholson, A. S. Twin pk ino, C.
,:?JFUJJJ?r,. J. II. Allen ,^
.WA--'.-;.
EaHBOBSQQ
DaVid Sl??ky
9
Wholesale end Retail
FING MATERIALS
Tinplate, galvanized corrugated ?ion rhinglts, rel Iver roofing,
etc. Galvanized iron cornice end sheet rr.et?l work, skylights, e?c.
Stoves, ranges, mantels, tiling, grates, paints, oils, varnishes, etc.
1009 Broad St, AUGUSTA. GA
LTiayMiwrmmu mu? gasa
tfJBiaSttSBBS
Deep Plowing1 Season
We have and still arriving a full line of
Oliver turn plows,
Onvcr middle-busters,
Oliver f tibsoii.
Repairs of all kinds, such <ts points, bolts extra' |
wings, extra l;;nd bides, extrn handles.
rr
J
iones & Son.
t fy i;a) iJ^v>nirrrrna: i-mnirjx?
J
t'irxcq
m
Leading Jewelry Store
?g| When in Augusta come in and inspect our
large stock of Cut Glass, China, Sil verware,
3$
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds, Etc.
We bny from the leading n.anufacturers and ?||??
importers.
Your repair work solicited.
706 Broad Street, Augusta, Georgia.

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