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PREPARE FOR fIGHT
4P'lan Four Methods to Bring Supreme
WILL START IN TENNESSEE
The American Constitutional League
Lines Up Forces Against Meas
Washington. Sept. 5.--Four methods
to be used by anti-sufyragists to bring
about a decision by the Supreme
Court before the November election on
the legality' of ratification of the fed
e ral suffrage amendmnent were outlinedl
in a statement issuedl here tonight b~y
the American Constitutional League.
The a nti-suffragists, according to
the statemienlt, propose first to appeal
pending litigation as to Tcnnessee's
ratification to the Tennessee Supreme
Court which meets September 20. An
attempt will be made to have the case
appealedl in certified from the Tennies
aee court to the Supreme Court.
The second method outlinedl is to
bring injunction and mandamus pro
eedings against election ollicials to
f~eep women from voting and thereby
cause suffragists themselves to help)
expedite the case speedily to the highi
Refuse Womeon the Vote.
Tlhe thi rd pr!oposal is to have an at
torney gener~al of one of the te'elve
States wich have not ratiftied reus
Women the vote and carry the case
into the Supreme Court at once on an
original jurisdiction in the name of aF
sovereign State. (
Should these methods fail, anti-suf
fragists, according to the league, hope
to carry to the Supreme Court the
appeal from the District of Columbia (
Supreme Court's dlismissal of an in
junction to restrain secretary of State
Colby fronm pr'oclai ming the suff'rage b
amendlment's ratificatLion. b
--o - - - ..to
SOIL 1FERTI'LIT'Y IS le
YER FUNDAM~ENTAL, in
SThe arrival of the cotton boll weevil ta
the scarcity' and high cost of fa mn
labor, and the greatly increased cost fu
of seedls and~ commercial fertilizers lej
make it absolutely necessary for the sa
farmer who is not in business for his on
health and pleasure, but for a good th~
living to studly andl apply farmag prac-- in
tices that increase crop yields. St
Coastal Plain soils, generally speak- So
iare deficient in organnc mnae, h.
We have comple
rk, both as to outi
You can have y(
I if you decide to
iotton seed are 1<
I meal. Oil has d
k is low compare
ance, stay at the
gment about thi
riure, we can giv
i for this purpo.
)re you decide C
ou wish to sell I
ify. If you wish
best facilities foi
>rove these state
Many persoiqs, otherwise
vigorous and healthy, are
bothered occasionally with
Indigestion. The effects of a
disordered stomach on the
system are dankerous, and
prompt treatment of indiges
tion is important. "The only
*medicine I have needed has
.beeng omething to aid diges
* tion and clean the liver," f
writes Mr. Fred Ashby, a
Mciney, Texas, farmer.
'My medicine is
fo'r indigestion 'nd stomach
trouble of any k ndl. I hav'e
never found anything that
*touches the spot, like Black
Draught. I take it in broken -
doe ar meals. For a long *
time I tried pills, which grip- f
ed and didn't give the goad
results. Black-Draught liv'erU
medicine is easy to take, easy
to keep, inexpensive."
ea package from your
druggist today--Ask for andU
U insist upon Thedford's-theU
Get it today,
I order- that- the most profitable pro0
action of crops shall be secured, even
hen usinog fertil ibing ma terialIs, it
ill be necessa ry to so arranllfge the
op1 rotations that organlic matter inl j
n11iderable quantities will he turned
ck into the soils lowv in this material. ti
arPranginmg the rotation~u, it shoul d f'
lanunedI as nearly as is practicable t
provide, by the growing of suite
summilous cr-ops amd tu rn ing themi n
the requoi red n itrogeni in the soils
r the non11leguumuinous crops5 of the ro- u
lon. In order to grolw the legu.
nous1 Crops5 i a the. rotation 5t1ces- a
I y and1( ini Oome Cases, toom, 'the non- p1
rum mouas (rops-it wvilIl be necer. -r
'y to use liberal quantities of lime a
the soils. It is quite evident from
large numb er of acid or sour- soils to
the Coastaul Plain section of the ig
ttes of Virginia, North Carolina and
ath Carol ina that not near- enough tic
e is used by the farmersn a th-n
tely overhauled o
urn of lint and qu
)ur cotton grade
hold, you know
)w on account of
eclined very muc
d with former ye.
present price, or
, but if you are
e you an exchan
;e $12.00 to $14.
efinitely what d
-or cash, we wil
to take your see
loading on youi
present time to secure the largest and
most profitaIble production of cropa.
"We have very little land in the
South that does not need lime, and un
til it is applied, the benefit which
ought to be had from manure and fer
tilizers will not be commensurated
with their cost." (Prof. W. T. Mas
"To get the greatest good out of
manure or fertilizers you must have
lime in the woil." (Dr. Thorne)
The application of lime on most
lands and for most crops will increase
the yiel dandl improve the quality.
Liming the c:oil has been widely test
edl and ap proved by experiment sta
tions and atgricul turalI colleges.
1. Lime corrects the acidlity of the
2. [.ime improvcs the texture of
soils and maikes them more tillable.
3.Lime decompose3 lpotash com
pounds and makes them more readily
41. Lime assists in the conversion of
orgaidi matter into available huminus.
5.- Lime aidls the desiriable1 fermlen)
6. Lime forms com)pounds withb var
ious chemicauls necessariy to planut
growt h and preventLs their los by
leachinig oJr filtering, esp~ecially. in
7. Lime makes sandy soils more co -
'esive andl retentive of moisture.
8. Lime makes clay soils more por
>us5 and granular. :
9. L ime Promotes t he iiification v
>f soil thbrough the colonies of bu.
eia on leguminous pllants.
10. Li me providles a favorable ((4n-t
iLion for beneficiatl action of soil bac
1I.1.Limje produces the san itary con- t.
ition that prievents the growth of in -
I iius bacteria, t I
12. lime removes an dlovericomes 14
le accumulation of p)oisons tha t ariem
J>ined by decay of humus andu excre- o.
ons from~ lplanlt roots. l
1:1. Lime is ai plant food andl is
~cessary to the growth of plant s.
II1. Lime' releases atnd makes stor'ed
> pla nt food uinablle.
IS>. Lime is a cor'rector*, a dlissolver,
decom~nposeri, a li berat or, of oritai
rts of a nial , ve(getable and min -
atl sub~stan(ces contained in) the soilJJ
l it is a fortfility maintainer.
16. 11ime assists in restoring land I
its hiigh y ieIling power and1( or- t
17. Lime insuires increased pr'oduc- '
(n, mol(re wealth and a mnore pci S
mnt agriculture. .
ur ginnery and g
ality of sample, a
d in Manning by
exactly what you
h more than me;
Irs. We do not l
go lower. Each
ge that will enh
00 per ton. See
Isposition you w
.1 pay all the mai
d home and hol
For further information relative t
the u"7s and 0ources of lmc npply t.
your County Demonstration Afent. o
to, G. A. Cardwell, Agricultural aml
'RIEE RANGE FOR POULTRY
When the garden crops have reach
d Iatillturity or are far enOugll develop
ed to suffer little damag.. from chick
ens the flock should be given free
range. There are times in late sum..
mer and early' fall when the benefjt re
eele by the poultry wil1 mexcs th
slight injury some goardeni prodluets
Free range enables growing ('h ick
('ns to obta in quan lt iies of green feed,
hugs, wvormis, and other thinogs. The
chiickenos th ere fore reqire less g t i
and areo less l iable to sick nes.s ort diise
ase. Fxercise and1 ablility to range
for even a few hours a day is ben
themjl to a flock that has been kept in
COnlhn Iemen titduring sprting a1( nd ily
AL-I, WIfONG, SA Ys 'dANNING:
C outmbia, Sept. 5.- -Foromore Gov.
Tnor1 licIhardl 1. alnning, who ha
uist. returned to th1)is c'ity fromh Mont.
oml~erty, Alha., where he' ott endied the
m ferican C'otton Asscia t ion'acnvn
ion, d1( ele toniight that press re
Ort o f Fr'iday 's sessioni of' the con -
enition dlacedl an erroneous ~interpr e -
ttin on the adldress5of Judge 'N TI.
.0 msey, G;overnlor. of the el(eeth d is.
riet federal bank.
'I he report coonveys ani otpress ion a I
iost exactly the reverse oIf the trtth,i
1w former Govetnol plointd ouI(t, inj
tyinig that Judge Samse1y "depjlored=
ie act ion of filxing the price (If cot -
01 at 40) cents, declaring that it. couild
It he acvhieved" ' and " brohught a no01e
pess imlism1 ilnto the c Wtjonv t Ihy
chiin g the farme11r mu lst pract ice
Ar1e available f ung mImlt'(11 ai
>mleni whoi( receive a business tr- in
.at our Collelgo. We gio v u VIIi 1
.(ition or(I refumd your n~ii, Mrti
1illoymlent bulreaui ret-eve- a als
-ry wveek from aIl e la rg.e t Ions
roghoiut the Carolinas, mli we am'e.
fjiI llit 25% of tihe plositionhs. We
'0 youii this opportuitity; it's utp to
.1 to take advantage of it. 1'or full
I) I A U G II () N ' S
tf- Columbia. S. C..
gum 111"A I 0 CI 0 0 C, r u
uarantee to do aq
s any gin in this s
a government i
lines in the price
A, hence the exc
:now whether see
i one will use hi,
g your green se(
ince the value of
us in regard tc
'ill make of your
'ket for products
I them, we offer
us a trial and :
3 strict economy and prepare for har
itimes." There wa f n lin of !t.im
rism mn Judge Ramsey's address, ex
I "overnor Manning said, on the con
trary the speaker heartily commende<
the action of the cotton Convention
and ur'ge(l that every reasonable as.
sistance he given the farmers to en.
able them to hold their cotton off th<
market when the selling ieant loss.
BASIS FOR 1FEl)ERAL (;RZAIP.
I'ederalI gradles for wheat have been
e'stabl ished upo t)1 he basis of actual
commtrercial value for the varou
gradles. The moisture co)ntent, of
wheat , the percenotages of dockage a m
of other foreign mat erialIs presen t, the
ext nt a age, if any, and the test
weight per busisel all are' factors wihicht
c losely linmit the t'ountercial value of
wheat. Tlhere is no re.on why the
L. L. JONES
SE lectrical C
Everything in th
is carried in Sto<
ion your next joL
JR Vening's Old Stand
Near E!xpress Ofli
Imm ngm 1 mm OA g m Ic mui=slC C1
of oil I
I producer of inferior wheat shoul( ex
ar - s mulh as the ear-efil
farmer who has l)"oduced a high-test,
w Weight, low m )isture content wheat
which is practically free from foreign
matter other than dolfage, say grain
experts of the Bureau of Markets,
United States Department of Agricul
wheat Upon the bais f. grm. '
Murchasey gratie isof but little val ue
unles te grdesarefairly adminis
lnes sto all in the haninjg of gr-ain
turns on the puirchiase of grain accord
met to its actual worth, an no ot upon
the "min~ run" h i~ss
lectric Co., 5
e Liectrical Line si
:k. Let us figure sfi
Manning, S. C. Mi
rid Heating Co.
e. Phone 155
;, S. C.