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The Great Old VV
I ; ?
i Rat. ?. 0?: Bro wi
II ?rnrJoit writing to pleaeo o/wlf.
If you do not fool Uko tarryiug nora
to read, why pass ou, weet soul, and
leave; me. alone. I don't know that
others may feel a.i I feel, cor' $a??
quito ssro that my writing will he in
accord with tho huth of history aa
others seo, it ; but, then?- what o?
The great old world is coving on.
Faces, forms and features chango and
each day some mystical hand seems io
give the kaleidoscope a turn and ?
new scene'presents itself.' If we are
not mindful o? those passing events
we shall find ourselves in the midst of
a new nod unknown environment be
fore we know it. They are felling the
foresto, bringing new aeres to the har
row, digging ditches, setting up cot*
tages, and the yery face of the world
is changing all about us. The ?'aajjg
of the forest king tells us of a day
not far away when there will bo no
forest and the children by and by Will
wonder at grandfather* s strange stories
of how this country used to look in
the good old days when life was worth
Some things I miss already, and I
don't see how tiiey are ever to come
back. I miss the scraggy old plum
orchard at the foot of tho hill that
used to look golden with "yaller"
plums in June, out of. which: a boy
could get more genuine satisfaction
than some men can get out of their
millions. I remember bow I used to
climb and shake cha trees, and the
fall of the pluma was like music to my
soul. It might be that in that very
night I had some disturbing patos,
but a boy was never so siok G ?hose
days that mother could not Set him up
again with just a spoonful cf pepper
mint, or some mild medicament that
only she knew bow to ?x. I am sure
that I'd bo willing to run the risk of
those passing maladies, just to be al
lowed to tear my pants and aoratoh
my freckled faoo once moro in a tree
that boro "yaller" plums. But some
rude hand bas abolished the orchard.
The little piney-wood? pig walks about
now as if he had lost his last friend,
and the sorrowful east of countenance
?observable to those who look closely
at pigs is the result of his cogitations
over the gloomy fact that the plum
orohard has vanished into the irre
vocable past. I wish we could have
sort of a> renaissance in this country
like that we read of in the books, and
my first move would bo to ro-ostabliah
the plum orohard. that bore the
And the mookie^ bird has about
gone, too. Many a pilgrim ina far away
land has regaled his spirit with think
ing, in the huBh of the evening, about
the land where "the mockingbird sang
mo to sleep every night." O, dear
wanderer, ho sings for us no more.
We haye become essentially and radi
cally English, you know, end now the
English sparrow has assumed the
place of our morning, and evening
wirblor. All tho air is full of deso
lation, and you cti. listen half a day
in the woods or down hy the branch
? where the song was wont to be heard,
Band yet no sound of singing. The
S mooking bird has taken his long flight;
Bl envy the good land to which ho has
?gone.'' His song used to come in
? through tbs- latt?ca at morning and
? led my mind away from .sorrow when I
H suffered, and away from pain when I
?was smitten with sickness. He was a
aB'eritable 'will-o'-the-wisp, a msgiaiari
Sthat irs?w how td charm away tro?
8 bles whioh wore'dissolvedinhisliquid
?song. When I think of t?ow I once
gk?robbed his nest, or destroyed the
?young, I feel like taking a pilgrimage
?to his new home, it ho has found one,
Ito tell him of the sorrow that
dwella io my bosom at the thought of
?Ms going away and at the remembrance
Wjt my cruelty. How true it is that
Blessings brighton as thoy take their
I And the old crane bee gone from the
0, aMtohc?. It used to hang like tho arm
ilnfij^ * gallows, pushed back now against
^?fcho brios? ?sd thea palled out te re
g? fteiye o? deliver lia burden. It grated
sssBm ita bearings and was covered with
>' ftoot, but it served >i good purpose in
.I ghose d?ys .when ;/re had much to eat
RS0^ *N ?PPO^to *aat kopt up with our
k'3APPJJeBr Tho misorsble old stove or
??lhe pr?tentions range had not yet
j^Joraa int? gensrai use, and, ia tfcoao
?4 ?ood.o?d days, a man could soil when
jr w?o was eating bread and when meat ;
Udlot eaoh was cooked separately and
?? ??d a t*sta and.flavor all its own, a
. frsto that could be' neither baned nor
L%#or/owed. The honest old da*|ej|
K'; o'raing in at evcaiog from his task,
yod thc old orano ?nd ito pendant pot
> f nd his soul wa* rejoiced over thc fact
htt it bad liquor and greens, and
?V laybo a piece of meat. *horeint or
^S^^^^uicy old bam ^j^* ^?
"i " ..
>rld is Moving On.
king who had sense "fcaengb to know ?
good thing at eight. But tho' crane
ia gone I ? or&ky old stove sits noir in
M.?? middle of the floor. Onions sad
squashes and tomatoea all tatt? alike,
and tnt generations yet to he born stay
as well stay whore they are, unless ia j
the new renaissance some philosopher
can bring back the old crane that used
to hang in the Ir i toben hearth.
The old marama has gone, too-3he
?rho used to make curtsy with the
grace of a queen--the dear cid soul
with the red bandanna kerchief about
her head, and a soft, far-away look in
her eyes that were weak with age, and
never, with weeping. He* walk was
.more of a glide than a step, and no
matter how stout she was she never
made herself disagreeable in thc sick
room, nor odious anywhere; Tho red
bandanna set her head os and gave
her an air of distinction above what,
silk or satin might have done. The;
babyW hands olawed at her head gear
and pulled it awry, but still she was
patient and gentle, and waa a luxury
never to he knows s gain under the set
ting sun. It woG?u be worth half of
one's kingdon. "<o ha able t? T?a!k again
through the "quarter" and catch the'
"Good evsoin',, massa," or see the
graceful sweop of m auras'8 skirt ns
she gave the blessed salaam of the
long ago in her own peculiar way.
Tho Standard Dictionary defines
R&BurtBy" as a downward movement of
the body by bending the knees, and
quotes Mary Somerville advice to a"
friend : "Young lady, if you visit the
queen, you must make three curtsies,
lower, and lower, and lower, as von
approach her." This ts the way it
reads iu a book, but if you want to see
the thing in ita glory and beauty, just
step aside, young lady, and let old
Aunt Peggy come np and do the act
for you. You couldn't look at a queen
for ieoking at Aunt Peggy. But the
curtsy is gone. What under the roll
ing sky of blue can ever take its place?
And the old rail fence ia gone. I
have climbed it many a day-got up
on top of it and walked for twenty
panels before I fell and skinned.my
knee. Skin or no akin, I feel as if we
had been robbed. The old rail fenoe,
With the orooked worm, used to run
right down through the world of my
chi ld hood'sf ano?, and I thought that
where it disappeared yonder over the
hill was about half way around the
earth. The fence corners were full of
blackberries and black snake!) and
wasp nesta, and the timid partridge
laid' her eggs and reared her yoting,
unleee, perohanco, we boyo came.upon
her before she completed her task.
The fence kept the colts in the pas
tures and a fellow didn't have to go to
the end of the world chose days to fetch
bailie the cowa that lowed in the late
evening. Tho fences kept tho fields
from : getting mixed, and made the
children bold When they heard the old
black bnll bellow and paw the dirt
with his front feet. The fence show
ed that somebody lived "high abouts,"
Ba$ the saying was, and ? traveler never
felt alone and forsaken as long as he
could travel between two lines of a
frjit?i fence. But we don't have rail
fences now. The saw mill man has
cut down the trees that once were fit
for nothing but making rails, and a
isisersbls little wire string runs down
and abent the neighborhood, with all
the pretentiousness of a genuine,
bona-fide, ante-bellum rail fenoe. As
for mo, I am set dead against the
thing, and if I Can find a country by
and by where the old rail fence is in
vogue, I want to take my stand right
there, and there abide through 10,000
millenniums. I lift my voice for peace
and for the old rail fenoe with tho
Well, the negro "quarter" is gono,
too, and the melting melodies of the
other and better years, and the o)d
World just seems to be sobbing itself
to sleep. The little pickaninnies hang
no longer on the fence by the road
whilo the "quarter" rings with some
thing more than Bscred-"Swing Low,
Sweet Chariot-;', or "I Want to Dip
ISea dc Solden gea." To hear one of
these negro melodies now on some
Sommer Sunday afternoon would make
s i??? think he Lau lighted np?" ?
new world where tho singers had
caught the airs of the white-robed
throng who sing in tho upper temple.
But the worid movet, on, they toll
The ^quarter" and the songs havsr
gone. The happyrgo-lucky crowd have
become free?born American citizens.
Thc women wear . corsets and veil
plumes of feathers, while the men Ho
around trying to dodge a job. "Unele
Tom's Cabin" bas filled the world with
lies, and.the <^tieenth amend mer t mit
wrenched ihtt whole hs^a? fabric ont.
of iointv I say the truth when I ea>
I do not want any more slavery-55
of thc black, not of the arbiie mal?4
hut I'd give a handful of sbinhjj
shekels to hear once again sonio negri
? coming un to tu?i big hon?
from ?he k-quarter." f
?no Cora Stalk Question.
Have you settled it ? If se, on
wMch side do you stand ? Aa a farra
a /on must raise/ CDJT^?EI?S. TO*
cannot raise eora without thom. So
they ooat you nothing to raise. They
aro strictly a by-product of growing
?ora. Now, thea, having these ata?ks
have a value. How much they ar?
frorth depends upon how you dispose
The old way waa and is te pull ott
the fodder and leave tue utaifc to rot
in the field or to bo bureed next spring.
'? .'$bis i? 'a very losing way to use
them. It <osts as much tb save tba
fodder aa it is worth. Very often
more. Why, then, do we pull fodder?
Before, we learned to grow hay for
horses and ?mules we needed the fodder
as a rough food. But we have loamed
that the entire stalk is good for hay.
We have- oho learned that the fodder
blades' are needed to help the grain
fill out. That we cannot pull the
fodder without making the grain light
er. The minute you take off the
blades the corn Oeasoa to fill. Hence
more is loot in the weight of the grain
than the fodder weighs if the foddei
be picked a little green, as ?soften thc
I We haye learned that the entire
8talk is good for hay. If proper);
prepared a took will eat it freely, ont
do aa well as upon any other hay.
i . We haye learned that it as cheap, ii
not cheaper, to cut and shred th?
stalks as to harvest, the corn in th?
it - We a*y have learned these things
They are no longor doubtful ; so man:
.experiments have been made and sue!
success has attended them that w?
may safely say they are practical!;
We do not mean to say that ever;
one has succeeded. . Bi any have fails
to be pleased at first, but there ba
always been some sufficient reason.
^The shredding was not prop erl
j done, or the corn was damp or som
Cattle have been a little slow t
take hold freely in some oases. Get
orally this was because the work: ba
not been properly done somewhere.
! 'Shredded cornstalk, when well mad*
has proven about equal to other ha]
The stover about equals in value tl
grain. That io, if you get twent
bushels of corn you get a ton of ha;
The hay will Sell in the market for i
much ai tho corn.
Now, is it good business to thro
?away one-half you make ? We thic
net. If you have made tjlOO Worth.<
corn yon have $100 of stalks. It
not ? question whether you shou
make these stalks. : You were coi
polled to make them to get the corn.
The real question is what will y<
do with them now that you have ma?
them ? Will you use them or w
you loBe them ? Tho wiso man ?;?*
use them, the foolish man will lo
If you are running n two-horse foi
you should plant at least twenty aos
in corn and mako at least twenty to
of stover, worth $300. This added
the income of your year's work w
make quite a difference in the yea;
business/ - So if you are a good bu
ness man you will save what you ha
Do not wait until the last day toa
tie this /question, but settle it no
and begin, to mako your ?rrangemei
Shredders are not expensive. I
if yen do got feel abie to. invest
one alone, join with your neighl
and got one. Or seo that soma c
in your community has one to tra
around and shred just as they tra
and thresh grain.
Wait until the fodder is well j
lowed, a week later than you would
pull thc fodder.
JFhen shocfc froni 100 to 400 at?
in a shook and tie them firmly so ai
resist windstorms. To do thia ge
piece of 2x3 scantling about 12 S
long. Fut two logs about 3} to 4 i
long on one end. liest tho Other <
on the ground. . Three feet from
upper end bore an inch and a qua:
auger hole. Make a pin four feet 1
Ito go through this. Set your h<
where you wish the shook, put in
pin and place the cora ia the four
gles. Get on the horse and ha\
plow lino with a ring tied 'to ono f
and throw thia around the corn
pnt the rope through the ring
draw tight. Thea with ? piec<
twine ti? ino corn firmly. Got dc
'pull out your pin, yoke your bors<
the upper end and go to the next p
you wish a shock.
The shredder will take the earl
land shuck them and cut the st
Joto fino hay. Some of the moro
pensive machin?s will shell the i
and ssek it.
1 Do not let your old habits or j
^prejudices or your lasinoss pre
pon from saving your corn stalks.
would notr think of throwing ;
colton seed away. Your corn st
arc worth more than your cotton s
g?vo inem, shred them, feed t
io \ your cattle, sell thc cattle
mako money all round. When it t
all. jof your cotton to pay your d
your con? stalks will givo you mi
to blythe comforts of 'lifer-3o
,.. S.GO.O0Q Dug ap at Eaos?e t.
I Sixty thousand dollars waa aooideat*
i ly discovered at Paoolat buried in the
; sands along the banks of Paoolefc river
I recently, but it waa ootton and not
gold thst constituted this -valuable
treasure. A party waa prospecting on
the ?wac of the recant flood disaster
along the river banks not far fro* tho
site of the warehouse at Paoolet when
a email bit of white cotton waa noticed
stiokicg ont of th? sand. Investi
gation followed at once and the white
bit of cotton turned oat to be patt of
a bale which in turn was ooo of a lot
of nearly,ene thousand bales of ootton
which were lying burled beneath the
sands all unknown to the workmen who
had hundreds of times passed .over
this veritable mine of wealth in buried
ootton. The single bala was quickly
exoevatedfrom the sands and all about
ti buried some feet under the surface in
the sand wes saen ootton bale after
cotton bale, lying well protected and
almost uninjured under the weight of
sand. The scene was soon the arena
of busy life and many workmen? were
oalled upon to aid in getting out the
buried ootton. When every bale was
dug out and an inventory taken it was
found that nearly one thousand, bales
of cotton valued in round numbers at
about $60,000 had been rescued. The
incident is one of many of this kind
showing the strange freaks whioh the
storm and flood played, concealing
goods and cotton in many instances in
such a manner that they are found
with difficulty. The discovery of the
ootton waa a source of great gratifica
tion to the mill people.-Spartanburg
Rise of a Straggling Boy.
Alfred H. Smith, of Cleveland,
Ohio, who beoame general manager ol
the New York Central, and Hudson
River railroad yesterday, is a living
example of what a man ean do if hi
has tho brains and the energy and thc
determination to succeed. He .start
ed life a quarter of a century ago, with
ont eduoation or experience, but h<
did: not lick for ability sud he wai
not afraid of work. Ho found thc
ladder and he olimbed it. Today h<
is oeoupyicg a position, whioh, whilt
on a different line, is none the less ex
acting than that of a man who is gnid
lng the destinies of the nation.
When he was a mere, strugglinj
boy, there wes no bright future befon
him. '.pi's eduoation Was in the' rail
road shop. He did not have any ele
Vating surroundings, and there wa
none to encourage him to greats
achievement. While his boyhoo*
companions were complaining beoaus
they had to attend oohool, this youn
man.was out on the highways, drivin
spikes. He never lost heart, and al
though his lot was hard ho wa? nc
discouraged and he made it a rule t
perform every duty faUhxuiiy an
well. In time his Utforts were appre
ciated, he went to positions of highc
responsibility; and by honest effoi
and merit he at last reaohed the top.
-There is a lesson for every pooi
straggling boy in the rise of Genen
Manager Smith, It should give 01
some ray of hope to every toiler in th
shop and in tho mil). Those boy
who emulate his example and who ai
determined to command success fa
deserving it, will have to remembe
that they cannot follow this diffiou
p?th without hard work and the mo
oar of ul devotion to duty. There ai
hundreds of important offices todi
Which are tilled by men who carne
their first wages by sweeping floor
Time will eventualey render them ni
fit for service, and the talent of tl
man who does likewise will be reooj
nixed and rewarded. Any great rai
road oompany suoh as the New Yoi
Central shoitld be proud to claim
general manager, who worked his wi
from.>he bottom^-Greenville News.
Stops Cough aid Works off the Celt
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Table
oure a cold in one day. No Core, 1
Pay. Price 25 cents.
- TAS in Austria and Hungary,
in Russia, the past winter will be i
membered for the vast quantities
wolves whioh came ont of the fores
and mountains and preyed on the v:
lages. In one district in eastern Rt
Bia over 16,000 head of cattle we
lost. In the governments of Npvgc
od, Tver, donetsk, Archangel and
Finland it was necessary from time
time tc cal! oat the soldiers tc rou:
them., up i and shoot them dow
Thonssnus were disposed of in tl
way. . _
<g> tU mSf O 3HL 3C J?L. m.
-, . '?m \ ??
- In or'u.V.heHowe Islands, <
Australia, a banyan tree has been d
covered, the branches and trunks
whioh cover nearly seven Seres.
-' A toothpick mnohine whioh cu
perfect picks from the wood at t
rate of 1,000 a minute, a different a
vertisement being printed
6sun pno, will bo a feature in the M
ohiocry Building at the World's Fa
- Wigg-Every maj has some s(
of hobby whioh ho rides. Wagg
Well, it's ill right for him to ride I
^j||^i>ut ho needn't deride his neig
A mao who had stolen a half million
dollars onoa went to a lawyer for ad
l4Wiere ie the swag?" asked the
"Alas," said the thief, "lander
took to comer the onion m&rket and it
proved too atroog for me. The dough
is gone. I have just $1.83 ia my gar
ni**!?. I squandered tho money as
fast as I stole it, though my wife
may haye saved a oonple of simol
eons." . .1
"You are craay, or else a fool,"
saip the lawyer. "Or may bo a luna
tic Perhaps all three. You certain
ly are not sane. But you have no
money to hire experts, so you bad
better plead guilty and beg for mercy.
You will get of! with a sentence of
perhaps eighteen years in prison.
Next time have seose enough to save
what you steal."
^he next day another thief visited
the lawyer. "I have grabbed off
$800,000," he remarked cheerfully.
"Where is it?" asked the a'.tor noy.
"Buried," said the thief. "Buried
deep. But not so deep that it cannot
be dug up."
"How much of it?"
"AU, and more, too. I invested it
so well that it has grown. Not a oent
bas been wasted. I livod on my sal
ary and no one suspected I was be
"You are a genius," said the law
yer. "You oertainly have the keen
est intellect I ever witnessed. Let
mo shake your hr?-d. We will hire
experts, prove that you are orasy, that
you always were non-oompos, that
every one knew it, and in a few
months you will be oat of legal trou
Moral : It sometimes takes money
to prove a'palpable fact.-New York
Sun. _ _
Repartee In Church.
The friendly and familiar atmos
phere of the average small rural wes
tern ohureh sometimes gives rise to
embarrassments. Dr. David is a
prominent man in a little far western
ohuroh, and he generally takes a quiet
little dose during the sermon. Sister
Sarah is an elderly, long-winded wo
man, who likes to "exhort" after the
preacher has concluded his remarks.
Not long ago, at a night service, Sister
Sarah arose and discoursed at great
length. The listeners became visibly
restive. Dr. David arose and said,
"Sister Sarah, it would be au impo
sition to detain this congregation any
." 'Taint no imposition to you, doo
tor; you've tuok your nap," said Sis
Then the clergyman, with uplifted
hands, said: "Let us be dismissed."
, - A New York City Judge was re
cently called upon to deoide that a
man ninety years old has a perfeot
right to fall in love and get married.
After a man has lived ninety years he
ought surely to know his own mind.
- It's no credit to a man to he good
at the point of a gan.
Executors' Salo Beal Estate.
BY virtue of the last Will of O. H. P.
Fant, deceased, I will sell at Anderson
C. H., S. C., on Saleday in August next,
the "Mountain Viow Plantation" of said
deceased, containing 1693 actes, more cr
less, comprising Beveral Tracts, to be
sold OH a whole, situate partly In Ander
son and partly lu Ooonee County, lying
on the East aide of Seneca River, adjoin
ing lands of Mn. J. W. Stribling, W. A.
Simpson, Mrs. Jane A. McCrary, and
Tern? % of Sale-One-third cash, balance
on 1st January next, Interest after ma
turity at 8 per cent annually.
Possession given January 1,100-1. Bent
or the present year reserved. Purohassr
to pay extra for papers.
H. B. PANT, Executor.
July 15,100? _4 3
Valuable Beal Estate for Sale.
WE OFFER for sale the entire real es
tate belonging to the estates of Col. W. O.
Keith and Mrs. E. M. Keith, consisting
of the following: described property:
1. The realdeDoe of the late Col. W. O.
Keith, together with the fifty-acre farm
in the town of Walhalla. There is on
this farm good residence and outbuild
ings, Bermuda grasa pasture, a stream of
clear water, about ten aorea ot good up
land and about ten acres of excellent
bottom land, fine orchard of young trees.
2. The farm on Keowce river known as
the Elliot M. Keith place, consisting of
abont six hundred and thirty-one acres.
Well watered and good buildings.
8. A farm on Keoweo river containing
fonr hundred and seven acres, with good
river bottom land and good upland.
?4. A farm ort Keoweo river containing
one hunor?i sod eigheeen acres, being
the tract of land known as the Kyle
5. A tract of land adjoining tract No. 3
above and No. 0 below described, con
taining one hundred acree,. more cv leas.
Contains excellent bottom and Upland.
6. One of the most desirable farms in
Ooonee County, containing one thousand
aorea, wall watered, woodland well tim?
bereu, good residence and outbuildings,
excellent bottom lands and uplands.
Well suited for ?rowingcora, cotton and
7. A very desirable farm'near Chap
pell's, In Newberry County, containing
fonr hundred sad fifty ac MS, good resi
dence, exosllsnt bottom and uplands;
Tracts 3, ? and 0 adjoin and are located
about one and a bait miles from Newry,
(the Courtenay Cotton Mills) nine miles
from Walhalla, and about six from Sen
dos. If thinking of btiylnrr a home cr
farm lt will pay joa to in vos tl gato. For
Tull information call on E. L. Herndon.
Attorn;? st I?W, Walhalla, S. C., or
write him or us.
SAMUEL R, KEITH,
Execator of Will of Wm. C. Kelih,
IDO? Gregg St., Columbia, 8. C.
MRS. MAY KEITH HARRIS,
Executor *f Will o? Mrs. E. M. Keith.
2410 Eleventh St, Meridian, MUs.
THE WELSH NECK HIGH SCHOOL was opened
nine yeera afro, and bas grown steadily in its popu
larity, numbers, equipment and thoroughness, until it
is now hy fe? the krgoat and best equipped co-cduca
tional boarding school in the Carolinas. It will be
well for you to investigate these claims. Send xor our
illustrated catalog whether yon expect to patronise us
or sot. :
J. W. Cr AIRE?. Prin,, Hartaville, S. C.
McCormick Vertical Lift. Mower.
The McCormick Vertical Lift Mower, a view of which is presented here
with, is specially designed for cutting on rough and stumpy ground, hut ie*
also well adapted for general ute. This machine combines all the essential
features of the most perfect grass-cutting machine. By virtue of its achieve
ments on rough and uneven fields, as well as on smooth and level meadow
lands, the Vertical Lift Mower is generally recognized as being the best alli
Surpose Mowing Muchine manufactured. The McCormick is equipped withr
evices by means u? which the cutter-bar can be raised to a vertical position?,
and lowered by tho driver, the machino being thrown in and out of gear au
tomatically without stopping the team. This form of construction tia found
invaluable, as it enables the operator of thn McCormick Vertical Lift to cut
close up to tree, stump or rock, and lave all the hay.
The cutter-bar is easily raised for paaaiog any obstruction, and the >" *
chine is thrown out of gear automatically, without any loss of time <
would otherwise be consumed in operating an ordinary machine under ?a. a.
SULLIVAN HARDWARE CO.
Special attention is invited to a new shipment of
ACORN STOVES AND RANGES !"
Which we have just received, and which includes the very latest patterns-,
both coal or wood, adapted to tbs requirements of this market. ;
If you require anything in the Stove or Hange line we solicit an oppor
tunity to explain the merits of THE ACORN?
_We_also carry a complote and up tc dateline of TINWARE, WOOD
JSri WAKifl and HOUSE FURNISHINGS.
SQ?? Guttering, Plumbing and Electric Wiring executed on short notice?
Y nnra truly,
> ARCHER & NORRIS.
g J? Gd
Do not Fail to try oar Spec ally Prepared
8 1-2 2-2 Petrified
Bone Fertilizers for Gram.
We haye.; all- grades of Ammoniated F?rtil
izers and Acid Phosphates, also Kainit, Nf
trate of Soda and Muriate of Potash; all put
up in ne^ bags ; thoroughly pulverized, and
io better can be found in the market.
We shall be pleased to haye your order.
inDERSG^i PHOSPHATE AND OIL CO.