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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, August 09, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026913/1894-08-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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PrCKEN o. ,s. .
J 00IU & CO., Proprietors.
latorcd at icknl8 PostofllCe as Bocond Class
Matter.
;UlIsCItIP1'ION P11101-, $1.50 per Year irivaria
bly in advance; for six iionths, 75 cents.
dv'ertisemetss Inserted at one dollitar per square
of one Inch or less for the frat insertion anid
fifty cents for %lach subsequcit fisertion. A
liberal discount made to merchants and othe-r
Wveri0SiNONr six 110 ts, RV tN'l'S PosI
TIVISLY NOT TAKEN.
-)bituttry notices exceeeting live lines, tributes
of respect, 00MitihUnltitions of a personial
nliaractOr, WOhen a inissable, will bo charged
for as advertisCelont
THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1894.
It looks now like a wet moon was
;oing to give 'is some dry weather.
The State campaign of education
-sed Wednesday at Abbeville. The
neetings at Walhalla and Anderson
vare uneventful. The candidates will
iow bogin work in earnest.
Chida and Japan are getting (n
harmingly with their little war.
.ho Japs should know they could
tot kill out the eolostials in centuries,
iven if there were no defence.
Ion. W. D. Mayfield has our cor
lial thanks for a copy of the pro.
:ecdings had on corner stono day at
Rock Hill when wo dedicated Win
:hrop College. It is a neat painph
let, well done and withal, a valuable
locumuent.
Let us all get together once more
inl the school business and make a
Vood, healthy school at Pickens. It
looks very much like wo have the
right man in the right place in M. S..
tribling. -e has been a success as
k teacher, and that is his calling.
Tho candidates put in much care.
ul work last Monday. There are a
good inny voters now who think they
:ould namo the ticket for the county,
md our guess would be a surprise,
but that is where the fun in this
election is coiming in. Our ticket is
in our hat.
Col. John S. Venner states, in an
intervicw in the Coluubia Journal,
that he will not be a candidate against
his friend, Col. John T. Slean, Jr., of
Richland, for the State Senato. lie
further says that he will not, under
any circumstances, be a candidate
against Judge Norton for judge of
the eighth circuit. Col. Verner is
proving every day what, his friends
have always contended for, that lie is
a very modest man.-Keowco Courier.
The Cotton lant is zealously press
ig the financial scheme of the Alli
ance. In its last isu it says that
the argumnent that we should
wait to "catch the rabbit"
before we cook it is rot that the far
mners have Jistene'd to too long. The
Cottom plant will find that a weekly
newspaper stainds a very poo'r chance
gainst an orator. You had as well
try to play a streak of lightning on a
hand organ as to try to print elo
quence.
Nowv the in is begInning and ey
erybody is in dloubt as to the proper'
time to -laugh. Mayor Williams, of
Greenvillo, had .Dispenser Hill arrest.
di for violation of a city ordinance in
lie sale of whisky, and about the
~ext thing the mayor knew, lie had
:xperienced all the formalities of ar
est for interfering with an officer of
he State in the discharge of his du
y. The courts will soon precent a
~aloidoscopic view of warranta and
3rs warrants, injunctions, attach.
nons, rit ofquo warrants, prohib
ion, mandamus, boydamnus and all
ather kinds of damnuses.
The decision of Judge Ernest Ga
ry at Greenville, that accepting part
payment of a chattel mortgage after
it is duo, is a release of the lien or a
Sdestruction of the mortgage, has re
ceived much attention and has been
quite a surprise to creditors. The
following weoek the opposite view was
held atlBarnwehl by Judge Townsend.
SJudge Gary's decision is doubtless
based upon the well estabishied doc
that when the condition of a chattel
mnortgage is broken, the title to the
roperty is at once vested in the
niortgagoo for sale to satisfy the debt.
Xt is not straining the law much to
*ay that if ho accepts part payment
~then waives the right which he
ad to sell, and that is all- the right
Uad.
specimieri Cace -~
H. Cliffo~rd, Now Cassel, Ws
Atroubled with neuralgia and
~utatisnir liiir stomach wvas dis
'eredt his liver was effectedi to ar
drung degree; appe1)tito fell awvay
W1le was terribly reduced in- flesh
4strengtli, Tliree bottles o;
04l Bitters cured him.
JC ward Shephmerd, Harrisburg, Ill.,
? runnfing 501r0 on his leg of
ee'ors' staindlng; used throe
od Electric Bitters and seven
*, fBuckclon's Arnica Salve,- aind
a1gI sound and well. .John
or, Catawba, 0., had five Jargo
'~~son his leg; doctors said he
bo~alo. One bottro'iiElectric
; neo~ eBuckieon's Arniqa~
oly 8Sod by
Camnpaign RMeeting.
Early Friday morning there was a
great advance on the precinct of
Pickens. About 1,500 assembled at
the grove by tho academy. The
meeting was called to ordor by Clair.
man Hon. B. J. Johnsto., Rev. V.
C. SeabCrI Was invited to open1 the
proceedings with prayer, which he
did in eloquont and appropriate
terms. The chairman said he expect
ed good order and trusted he would
not be disappointed. Ho apologized
for the poor accomimodatiions, which
resulted from the failure of the secre
tary to notify the committeo of its
appointment to provido arrangeients.
But there was a good shade.
W. I1. Yeldell, for railroad com
missioner, was the first speaker. lie
was delighted with Pickens--its fiie
crops antd beautiful and subline scotn
ery. He would tell then some things
he proposed to do. He wianted to
have separtato coahhes for whito and
colored passengers. It was so) ini
Georgia. In this State they charge
3j cents a mile for first-class Iassaige,
while in Georgia and North Carolina
the charge was only 3 cents a mile.
He was proud of the fact that he was
a reformer and an alliance nai. We
have given South Carolina the ablest,
governor she ever had. (A voice,
"Tho best in the Sou hern States.")
l1e acceptedl the ainendtnent.
J. C. Wilburn, of York, was the
next for railroad commissioner. This
was the first time the people had had
any voice inl naming tile railroad comi
Imissionlers, and there were nine want
ing the office to be filled with three.
York had hnd little represotation on
the State ticket and it was time for
York to have soiethiiinug. Tiere were
en)ough good peoploinickens coun
ty to till all the cuices, but give every
county a fair showing. Ile thanked
God for (he reform movement and
tho rilg which Wts coIIIposedI of tIle
whole people. (A Voice: ' hat couin
ty aro youl froim?) I 1111o)e to see the
time wien the boe 110 d silew of the
coutry-the fiariers- would rule I le
country. Many were trying to rotate
out of a smallr ofico into a larger
one. Yelldell had a good c(ico and
he ought. to be kept inl it.
H 1. RThoinas, of Sumter, was the
next for the same office. H- ( had1(1
been appointed to the oeIce of rail.
road conn)uissioner because of his fit
ness. lie was the only candidato who,
know how to arrange railroad rate.;
(W ilburn wanited hiin1 to explainl some
of his rates. He objected to inter
rlption.) The coiimissiol slouili e..
curo to (he people safe transportat i1on
it reasonable rates. The coinnissijo
er should know when a bridge is sate
and when not. lhese other candi.
(lates do not know. The Pickens
railroad would bo allowed to charge
higher rates to sustain itself. The
best thing you could do would be to
send the others to school1 to me twvo
General J. W. Gray for railhoad
comifisoner, was t he uext speaker.
One commissioner is to be elected ev
cry' two year-s so there will always he
two explerienced men on thle board.
(A voice: "'Speak louder,- \\alter.")
Heo scored a good poinit oin one0 ot
Thomas' anecdotes by' lmining it on
him, lie thbought. we shouhl be fir
and just to the railreoaids. (A voice:
' Yuroorman.")
Ths .Keitt, for State Supeirini
tendent of IEireation, was (Iho next
to be heard. Hie had had1( experience
as5 a common school toeher and1( knew
how the business shouldl be carried
on. The school districts areo bodies
corporate and have the right to levy
taxes to run the punblic schooinls.
W. D. Mayfieldl, of G reenville, for
the same oflice, was the next spe-aker.
He said thme watchword of this ad
minist ration had been e-ducation. Thie
proeof was Clemson (ollego and the
lBock Hill College wvhich was now be
ing erected. It would bo the fines
college in tihe South. Those institu
tions had not injured the other colt
leges in the State. They were still
prosp5erouis. There is ai lawi no0w that
each coummunity can say whether or
not it will have better schools. Many
p~eople arn moving from the conutry
to the towns and villages to get (edu.
cational facilities. Tlhere must be
some0ii mtstakes and1( sonie grumbnl)1ine
but time will correct all mistakes.
You have a right to go to your board
and have mistakes corrected1. You
name the school to) which your monev'
goes. Tell the treasurer wh'len you
pay your tax. We have run the
school four months on $2.50 per schol
ar. He had just got in a good way
when time was called on him.
0. W. Whitman was the next
speaker for tihe samoe oflico. lie qulot
edl from Atticuis G. Jlagood as au
thoimty to showv that the luxuries of
college education wvas not a function
of goiverniment. This was used as a
text through which to attack the
South Carolina College. lie saidt $30,
000 wvas spenlt to keep fifty-seven sonis
of well-to-do people iat school ninoe
months, wvhilo if the poor peop)lle
wanted to send the children mlore
than three months, they must go
downi into their pockets. 'Higher edl
uication does not depen~id onl colleges,
or should not. Tihe South Carolina
College should go. TUho reformers
don't wvant it, and the antis don't use
it. He took a hand primlary ont the
college. None voted for it; about 20
voted against it it.
John R. Harrison, of Greenville,
for Secretary of State, was next. lie
had thought that the people of Pick-.
ens wvould got to vote for him, but he
did not knowy so well ab~out it. The
Sligh committee meets next Tuesday.
I don't know wvhat for.- There tire
murmurings all over South Carolinta.
I am not a kicker. But every voter
should have his voice on the man for
each- office. The convention plan is
not right. You hear of rings of all
sorts all over the State. Tile prima.
ry is the thing to break thorm up, but
we cannot have a primary this time.
Yet it is one of the planks,in our
platform. The next convention should
provide for it. The executtive com
5
mnittee codd fix it this time if it
would. Lct us mako equal rights t<
all Iid s)( cial priviloges 1.o nono.
A. W. Jones, of Abbeville, was ti<
next speaker, for Comptroller (oner
I. 1o would only Point to his rec
ord ats auditor o;f Abbeville coamt)
for four years, and as phosphato com
missioner for four years. Tihe Comp.
troller General was State Aiditor.
He had mado a Close study of th<
law, and called the attention of flu
pmblic to the fact that t ho assess.
m1onts of the ballks were too low.
These hit ill conse(utenco been rais
ed. He had saved Abbeville $1,500
in taxes, and oil tile same line $40,
000 could be saved to the State.
R. . Richbourg, of Columbia, for
Adjutant and Inspector-Geuneral, .was
next introdued. He, had entered the
Coifedrate service at the age of six
teen and served for four years, and
this prlacticil experience should fit.
him for thle oice. He had received
live wollids, but not on1e of thei was
ill his back. i thenl reliated his con
nectioni witl politics and the reform
inovement for the last four years, aImd
tile services which ho renidered the
Stato in the Darlington episode.
Then caie i shower which Caused
ainny oil the outskirts to seek shelter.
W hen General 'M. U. Butier was
ai jiotuiced as the Iext, speaker, rene
tiol set inl towaids tile ston'l. Ie
appeared inl line trim notwiIthist ( and ing
ll th wory and work of a State
nipaign neairly finished. He was
satitied 1it with 111 of his expei
eice he was now I ter qtialilled to
lill the otlico to which he had0 been
threo tilies elected with praet:.
cal linaiiimnity. Tle candidates for
the Snato sholi be reqlired to
L!1110 before the n.ople. The oflice
Ilid not beloig to the inicuibieit, blt
to the wOph) l, to let theimi form their
OWnl coiclusiolls as to whether a ilan
should be turned out orl not T1o say
that hie had iade no mistakes would
be iliotic, but tl(r were of the hetad
Mnd n(It of the heart. fHe had been
il every cIuitv in th l) Saht tight ing
ridical uiand ildical b-iv otlets till
187G, w1ei tile white people th-rew
411' the yvolo. We had noft bud
inoiu gh op1position to hold C the di 1110
ntatic party toi 'gether since, anid iwe
hiave divid(d. Wle all igit to be re
forim. The seramble i w is, "the
ins vs. the outs." The iu terest of ti
people as a whole ougit to be the o
jDct sought.. Io not orget I he enotr
mious negr majoity in this St ate, 1u1(
[ implore You to sce that, we get, to
get together and keep the State ini
tm luihnds of he white people. We
alllot. CXl)t A) 1.o have a d(cent gov.
,,irnment1 otli erlwise. Gd is Im. Wit
niess that I hold the good of Imy cou
try aboe eve. rything. The brave 1n111
who wtIt fromi Pickiis couity an1d
rode with mel ovrChu hills, and oat,.
ile fields oIf Vir gin iai, Cdid not s 'p to
inire rl on 'rsh'1, buiit insp ire by I
paitioCtism.i obIeyedj thie. ca'll of their
hav abou.11)01t su~pported my lainilv.
F'ive' Itousand do0hnr2 w'ou'ldl 1b0 'a
Wa shiingrton it takes it iall. I hiave
nott learnedI~ to shta. I ha1vC) beena
coniten-dingv for thle finaniei-d aid we
neied, buit I havi e no t, beenl able to gil
it They haive whippedl us out. (Ori
as a Coni federate expressed1 it, "T'hey~
did not. whip) us, but wei simpl~y gCot
satisfy your t ji''men11t tthaii hav1 e all
the 01i0(s! Wt cannlot. get this Ithiei
('ial relief as8 longi ats Mr'. Clevehl is
president. (A voice: "I agree witll
you~l.") We will havo to go to ti<
west for a p)residenit. The contest C):
1896 will seottlec forever tihe fael
whether this governmlet shalfl be ha
the peCople', Cof the peCople andic for ti
people. The mloney p'owe1r ha s us bs
ihe thrnoat, and1( I slihl proti st agaibns
er e'lected 01r not. Wte should~ de
manild the free c!oin e of0C''' sitler th<
pjitt ini the neoxt ;-aiipaigni, and1 ene1
(A pplause ini tilt house15-a voti.ce
"H11uish that fuss."')
G.overnior Tlillmnan was the nlext
speaker intrIodCedCCC andl the oinly Von<
aplauded I~C~. He1( was1 going to1( he theC
netxt Senator. (Applauise.) I wanlt b
talk to you abouit, this luimary' busi
ness8, I. have netver dce~CiveS il u
TPhore is somiethiung rotteni ill I)eni
miark ini thle reforni parlity. 'Te pa
per1 mat Columbia is t)i$ telin aouit Clii
content iln ouri ranks. There is il
dhisconltent. I-anit to test this thia
Those of you who wanit the anitis h
have a vi'Co( inl naigyor vrnor.
hiold uip youri hanlids. (One hmal10 Weni
up ) Now, thtose' of you whlo wan'
delegates senut to thle conIlveni oll t<
110ominahte y ourl governorul, hlC up1 yom11
hanlds. (Albo11u l ud thle crowd hl
up1.) If we4 dlid nolt haivei this plan
Ipowver in the conven' t ion u asi Georgt
to thiis.
ThesCeC qulestionis were!V hande~ld tC
the GoCver'nori:
1s-t. Wtilt you piledge3 your1 sulppor
to the State platformn; andi your' heait
Isupport, to your respetveprt
aniy m1easur'es o'r E i1ggest ions1, eit lit
of State ori Nat ional iui tCrest, advoca
ted or' endorsed iln or bly thle sitC
p)hntform (durling your nt i're termi C)
ofhiee?
1-e said lie had ans~wered~ ;hat tw<
motlhis ago.
2d. Will youl at all times w~or-k fo:
Itle mnter-est and1 demndln~ s oIf the mia
Jority of your- consltituienits, unltes:
they aigree to yi(eld to aiiy difl'en
vie'v' yoIu maly hld on1 alny quest iou
01r meaur~le that may com1o uip durin
your term (If CIflico?
W hat do0es h0 take mio for? (
voice:. For, ai fool.) No; I thinkil thi
question is honiest, but his headi
muiddy'.
You have been quoted asR sayin
that youl wa 1)maltoIrably opp1)Sel
to the govetrmentj laning anyb3'od
any n114mey, and favor an increase o
the cirulation to tity dollar-s or m.u
per capital, ete. lIeas6 give us8 oCu
idens of n nAan oftt i g hemiu
in circulation after issued that wouI.
ilaiy tho sub-treasury plan inl tho
sha;1de? AI.,IANCEIAN.
Th11o government lending money
to the peoplo wotild debauich
tho cotnttry. The capitLl in
all throne parties would be arrayed
agaiist tho debtors, and tihey would
Vote their opponents out of sight and
perpetutlae themselves inl power, andI
there would )e moro rottotimess and
coription ill nur government than
there was inl .Roimio ill tihe days of the
Cmsars. Clifton It. B recken 1 idge, of
Arkansas, sold out to Cleveland and
his colstittuents repudiated Iii.
Then Cleveland says: "My son, I'll
mako you iniiister to Rtussit," the
best plumb he hadt(] left.
I will n1ow talk about the displlsa.
ry. You all do not take any in yours,
but your 'nioses look miglt,y red.
Here there was a sliglt interruption,
tile first of the day'. Tho behavior
to liat, holr, 1 o'clock, hald simply
been perfect. ille Governor w'ent, onl
to defend the dispensary and said it
reduced drunlieiness. I-To closed
abrup lY oH accouniit of a shower, sin
ply id ding' that he would be faithful
to the people of Pickens county to
the last pat ill the dish.
'Ile Crowd then adjourned to tie:
court. house where the eandidntes for
(overnor were paLiently heard. These
made speCcbes i which were inieh Oil
joyed and highty compliinented,
es (pecially the one by Dr. Pope, who
was the list. lie declared his intetn
tionl to runil inl thet Primary and thuts
show by hi,, action, at least that he
was honest ill the part lhe hitd taken
ill t e reforim Imovemneiit, and the con
sequences inight rest where they )e
longed. His speuch was greatly en
j .o )y th1(e priiary reformers and
highly coniplimented on all hands.
'lihere we'e (ilough ladies inl attenl
ile-c to fill the school house and
thtey seeiied to enjoy ll the proceed
mu" except tile rain, which for some
Iihe imprisoned in:my of theni in the
s1c1hol roon.
Giioverm T''[illian Was enterbtined
by Dr. J. I). Curet.' n. le left,., on
the 4:30 p. in. train for Fort Hill
where ho expected to reumiui until
Sabbath aftern1oonl.
Coniphller-GIeneral W 1. lEllerhe
11n1d Su tperiitendent of E lucation W.
). Mayfield were eelic Itained by Au
ditor V. I1. Bryant. h''lo ('olitrol.
Ir reminiiled over for the annuai set
tlenent ,with the auditor an11d treats
urer.
Ile rail made te day thoroughly
slop 1Y. It t riled out to be a li ne
titei for ducks.
Tel caildidate-s geneirally expressed
their deight. with Pickens and said
they really meait it, and that the or
der was the best. they 1 4had seen.
A citizei of Anderson was iidig
nant bLecalse Senator Butler accused
he rep ortrs of being pickpockets,
and1 salid lie bellievedI t hey were as
1iotiest, as ilny whi te men11 heC 1111 ever
seen.
se'vere' dy's olsia. Phyilsicianis and1( all oitheri
remoediesl faid to ente him. Ie I ried Tiy
witels: "T'1he lirst dose gave relief. I ree
(1mme1111l it as~ thne hest dysip('p sia remedy~l~
e'verI di s'overed I haive .t:Iaed tl':shiS ice
11sim(t it. I v dhmitar1ily recoinnao'nd itU to all1
snliro rs-wvithI stomach('l lronbles.'" For' s'ile
by cirnyigist s at 50ie. per. bottle.
thle gumis, r'ednees inllamnumation, 'al lays
pain11 and cure's wvinid colie. 25c. a bottle.
F~ll8'STATE llO.XltD OF AIEDlICAL4
kLXIXA M INEIIS will meet in Columbiai,
S. C., on Tu'esday, October th, 1894, at
1to c'clock. ni. mi. All persons inteanding to
i~nietiCe! Mledicine or Suri'rery, inl this Staate,
who atre not Itegistered accordin.; to Law~,
must appear befor oe this I hnard.
Chi'n. State. id. Mled. .Ex.
C. F. ~kAlc~iN, ee. and T1reas.
Thle Best Salve in the world for
Cuts, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rhenum, F'e
v'er Sores, TPetter, Chanped Ilands,
Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Erup
tions, and po(sitiv'ely cutres Piles, ori
no0 pay rcquiredl. It1 is guiaranUteedl to
give perfect satisfaction or' mioney re
funided. Price 25 cents5 per box. For
sale by WV. TV. McFall.
Mor'ris sells dynaite, enps, fuses
anid blas'tinig powder cheap11.
South Carolina CJollege?
COLUMBIA, 8. C.
Sessioni1~ hedu sept . '2dh. N ine r(u~i~ *(r~c'
with udiuph'os. spoeinl courses wil hi (ertifientes('.
Hegiriements for ii'i i nalitled. nonrd((
sninanthi. Totalii inecessaLiy (expenises for the
v'a r o'xcusive oif I rotvel ngeloth0ing. and booiik's
1'r4( 11 $1 - i.. send~ for iulitoneinent.
For fuirth'er inforint!oi ariuurI- I he Prieshent,
.I\. I: whi*' IIi1i'(w.
LERE P. ORR,
p2hotographer.
Froomani Building, rickons, S. 0.
Am now reaody to do tall kinds of wvoik in
ed ill latest, aund most popular styles at
lowest, prices p)ossile for1 lirst (eb55 work.
D)ENtT5ITS,
122 Sintin Street. OltlE1NVtI LI, :1. U
(hi given'F nyerv Thir'dny anid Fraiday, and
teethI ext 0racted it hiou(it~ pain.
O)lluc over wesotiiorelan:d IHr,. &. lDuke's iruig
1 store.
3 Ovor Wes~tmorelandc -nrou'. D)rug store. Ali
work~ donue by the instatainconsi process. Aho
m'Iakea enilargomenta fromi old picture to an .
1h1 nWter colors, Cryn0 Ida nhi m
THE USE OF
THE FEET IN
SOT LAHTINE
BY PETER HEI1N DERBSON.
For some years past I lve, in writin
oil gardening malitteri's, insisteil upon the1L
rent inprItance of "firiing" the si 1oil oi'
seeds alter sowing, especially when 1le soil
is dry or' likely to become so. I know ol
io opeltion of more W (imlpance in eitie
[lhe farm or thle gariden, aml I trust Ota
what, I ami about to say will ll! ntail 11t1i rv.
membered by every one not ye1t awvare ()f
the viast. importanee of -he pniet ice. I ,,oy
"1vast, importance," for te loss to the agri.
multunil and borticultural colininunity, from.1
the iait of loosly sowing seeis or pinttini.,
plants Im hot and dry soils, is (o a ima
tude w'hiIch few will believe, totil Ihe o
have witnessed it; and it is ia los all th
more to be regretted, when 1 we know ti11
"1Jlm11ing" tiie soil tirouitth eed or phnt
isk ill most Cases, at cert ainl pre'vntLive.
Plrticularly inl the soving of seedi I
Consider the mlatterof such vas tn imotn111ce
that I1 ctiot he t oten or too stofe') 0
tol; for the loss to the ua.''ricultranl ani
hor114'1111111a1 commlimity, by th nglctW
the simple operation (4f ir i1ing the ,oi
Itrolund the sced, Inist ai'lm: 14 iaonl
millions nually. For tle! nishi'f do'
il not confined to thle lcss imprn t 'i lili ;::ait:
opevrationls, buit eveni Cr'll, C vttenl, Whewu
fur-Iinps aind oth1er. il m tporlant cr.ps ()f lilf
farni oflten fail, in 111 antl tr sil, lv he
ong sown without being firme1 d suflicienth,
to pre'vent the dry atir- shriv i or o1. in'i)
thU seeds. Of course, tile use 'of the f '
is inqgnctiable In firmilrn svdesds on .
larm, but a heavy rollr, appli'I alter ,ow
ing, is ln ab.olie ncces:,5ri u Itmi-t r'i')ll
COIlitins iof thilt soil, to inur l'rro
gerinamtion. F-romnth miel 14 .\ptil I(
niearuy the culn of M.ay oh this yeiar in llom
secinIs of tiie countlry. ther' was Hli :- w
no rain. Such Iw (-* Ii \%l*as partiubir'i lte canv it
the vicinity of1 N(x Yr4 rk (ih, wlwnt'. (
altve hititireds of market ga'alm-r- wihi
eu(!t i Vate1 thI ous:1noIS of n' re t f %k.:,- .
Cauliflower and C-leryht the 'dry.,pr in:i
lois playe sI: li ai u tIhe i seed Iis
(eleIry is inIonl-iotilh o1 a e1r1p and 11 CI:)
haget. and Cuiuilflower inrdly 111f, and tlhi:
failutre is duk! to no oIther I e.( than tha~
they persist in sowinir thelir soc-.s withoul
ever taking tIh rteaution to hin the soi
1by rollintg.
We -'ow Inmually about fot ncrti o
Celery, Cahhiage antd Caulillowe'r plants
wichfl prodct! probably five! milhons.. i
numbller, and which we. never f :(il it) scl
Hmsly in our imnwdlite neighborhoit
tile ilarket gardieners, wil have, 0 ny
theIim, even tter facilities Iha i wv Ilnl'V
fir raisilg lthee plhnts, if thly wtnll on
dh as we do, ii in tile ecid aftr S
wich is hme thus:
A tler pdlwingt, Itorrowi ng andi leve! ln.
the land smooiithily, l:ies ar4 dr awin h' IG
"mar:1 ker',''wh.ich imnkVs a liturro w ahim li.Iw<
incets deep and1 ai Inot ap:trl ; alter the~ inm
who sows thle seed h4olloiws 01u4othtr, whoI
with thle hall of' the right foot, preset-s tol~t~
his lfull weight on (0ver''y inchl 41 of te soili
the d rill~~whecre Ithe seed lhas been('I sown : thi
ro)ws iare then lighitly' leveled lonigittljinal
with Ithe take, a li gt roller' is pased tive
Ily this moetlhod 4)ur1 crop' hias niever' in'
bage seed'i is near'lyV true 4of all other si--i
or1 situmer tnnthus.
of Heels, Itreaintg in, afIter son ' 1inI, everI
alternaite row11 of1 eaich. .In bothli canis thu
11r4( in cameit up ini fourtwlaiys, whtile: i
unirmediitt remiiainied I 2 tdays'ihore siztarin
andt w~ouild not1 then have geriateiI 1ilohm
nt,~ rain fallen, for the soil wasi dtry as' 44:
wvhien the toeed wIere sownVt.
T1he result, was thatt thte se4ds thmt h1
heen tronlen'u itn :.rew) fr'eel y lrcam the' 'tlit
am11 imatutred t'i' r crps t'o 0 ma::rk' tah!
itotmlitioni by fall; 1'hiale t tows utiri4
(lit 41 no tatr, as thtey were no4t1 only eitr
wer 1l4), ti.i Somel exsteint, enfe0:hh-d4 by hi
Theii samel 5'season, ini Augus~iit, I treaI''
antt matiden gexelnt rop113, wblth .1
vtl''imilly nieartly all burned out, by3 thie di
tI lie ttoht i'ution Ithe S.~ wii~d
eve', by no4 inints to tread or roi in se
it the gr'ouiud is 1n4ot dry. Th'le toil noi
tten he in a suitbil condition tio 541w 5n,
yet, he toto dot t olii 11)bei toddent u:m <'
roidled. In such etases thete opera1t ions ma
not1 lbe nec'essary'', at till, fori if I ainy~ wVe:t hi
ensues4), It'. s~ieds will ge-rm ile io.f (1-lit
but, if' there is a'ny' tlil~io iof a coil ntm'
dlone a w't ek or' moret.' nailer the 'O'i'i !m
heeno Sowni, if there is any ret.-aonIt to ,~. bivr
by Irtrthg iln the Stills ik, tha:t wi114a w
Spinaeh, or any~thinig elke thtit is s.>wnit
rows1, 1the 5eedsit fi ormi tht'ei 'ip 1:4'me ut
itre juist Us hLIble to per isht byu thei tiat, a
the roiws 'whuen 11 the lsil is loe, will to
5-4wn1; andu bi-ue lie ('nnt en4h i v'eti ht t u e
Theil abov,'ie emtbodies thle 4 xperiinte 0
one11 of Ithe o ost plctical andl 5-ni14 4lt
mlar-ket gardetnters ef Ithe coittry, ta.:4:4 w
huolieve It' adtl14in of 1: is lthm v woubil al
fiiire to setcure a SIadil of turnlipbS.
The t trni I 5teieds we ofti r, we 4, belv
fully equattl in quiality ho anyi si ini I .
matrket . WYe make no0 c'laims tat . rs- at
better' tan all otIhers, antd woubl nt' 1exp4:
sensbible people 114)bel-ievye atnty stuch state
mtent.
We solicit youtr butsinelss on a) truLthifiu
staIteent of whalot we( hltliev' to be auctun
Sloan Bros.
Drtig and Seeds,
SOUTHERN
RAlWAY
COMPANY.
(PIEDMENT AII LINE.)
Routo of tho Groat Voatibulod.
Li1tod.
ATLANTA 4 CUAIMOTTV Al H.LUyr
CONDUNSTI.)DS UDIrim l" o1? iPASsN1, Tnl
It I;Yelt Jily 1.18, 4.
\'.L{11 [-J* NS
Northbound. No . 12
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OLUMIA & GREENVILLE RAILROAD
IuolG Speiiecr, IF. W. Hluideokoper and~i
R1enblen Fositor, Ueceiverts.
'0di lmnel Sche'41111 lII Effect Jun1o 17, '904
Trains rmi by 75th Meridiin Tino.
STATIONS. Dly
j No. 11.
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No. tlan 12 are 301lid tr..IinIS 1.itwCen, Charica-r
Tre o - -s p1rlanb rg.A. gind c. division,
;. 1.1 p. rn.. I . i(V s
:Im I. v :: i it h ti ' ,l ' ra n e. In.,2_.e.i
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On .N. s.Iiirn .13 p.mn. for.1ileinder
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1.1. 1.' i t in., i\ L i t-. I i iiy,4d1. A .
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. n.anO.1. W.
UnimanP~lneeS~eTi: <nr onl Trains sci
1\JoA. nde
T13i\ P>llIrnv Sleepers bCe
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IV. R1..; 1, E-N.W \ .
:n or, Tranic Mjgr.
WahwoD. C.
V. E. 'McIE J;. Ge' Sp .,Coluia S. 0.
V. A. TU.'UK, S.11 . 11 A Uii)WYCIC,
LAHt .. As3't PaS. AT.,
WVentiu, ton, D. C. Atlanitu, GU&
F ATLANTIC C00 ST LINE R R
W n-tn.N. C'., .hmv '21, 1%si.
nd.!. ;V- r k: Bnetl Wter North
nr.. .a d A na :Di \th ita. Coilensedt

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