Newspaper Page Text
LIVED IN CELLAR
Joliet, Ill., Sept. 12.-State and
county authorities were -tonight pre
paring an investigatiott to determine
persons r.esponsible for the condition
of Marie KoIwiski, a cripple, aged
.19, who they said, hid been kept hid
den for 17 years ;n the cellar of her
Y) [ /
160 acres, 100 cleare
203 acres, 100 cleare
50 acres, 40 cleared
430 acres, 65 cleared,
166 acres, 75 cleared
96 acres, 75 cleared,
179 acres, 60 cleared
- 133 acres, 100 cleare
756 :acres, 38 cleared,
21 acres, 20 cleared,
640 acres, 300 cleare
200 acres, 50 cleared
112:acres, 5 mib "We
87 acres, 40 cleared,
15 -aeres, 10 cleared
25 acres, 20 cleared
21 acres, 15 cleared
-50 acres, 35 clpred,
24<-4ec s,4 0 l eedi,
28-acres, 15 cleared,
Weaso have severdl
Box cars a
SSee A. I. BARRO
tOfficials announced that they had
learned that the girl was placed in the
ce llar when she was two years -of age.
They said she had the physical appear
ance of a child of six, and her limbs
were twisted and '* rivele< and
faq gauikttand dis Tbe
was found in a er b in a corner of the
6 mi es west of MAnniig
d, 2 miles South of Manning
6 room dwelll 1'fLj 1j
1 mile North
,/% mile from DuRants Sid
9 miles East of Manning $3
8 miles Easto liffii
l, 4 miles Weso a6id
9 miles North East of Mani
10 miles North East of Man
1, 6 miles North of Manning
,10 miles North East of ar
AAt' ai: p
5 miles West of Manning $'
4 miles West of Maniing
1 mile North of Remini $1
1 mile North of Remini $1:
1 mile North-of Remirii $120
I mile Nortl of Remini $120
mile 14k tof Remirii $35.
1 mile 1orth iof 'Eemini'$50.
1 mile North of Remini $90.
!lots and a cenple tif houss
CALL AND SEE US.
w expect to g~
N for delivered price
cellar covered with a quilt. The onfy
light came from one small window.
Authorities reported that the upper
part of the house was clean and com
fortable. There are three other chil
dren in the family, they said, adding
that the s step-f r, Ste Zar
was a railroad employee.
ttD 9 J f lr
I E0 f
0.00 per acre.
$100.00 p er acre.
WO r 'e
ing $175.00 per acre.
ning $75.00 per acre.
$2$0jO0$e a Li
giiA $3010.per acre.
5.00 per acre.
$150.00 per acre.
25.00 per acre. 1
p5.00 pe r acre.
.00 per acre.
.00 per acre.
)0 per acre.
00 per acre.
00 per acre.
in the town -if Manning
s, or write
VALUE Of COER CROPS IN
MAINTAINING SOIL FER1ILIT'
The office of Farm Management, U
S. Department of Agriculture has re
cently made known the results o
some cover crop and crop rotation ex
nAmAn wtjich indicate the oppor
tunities southern farmers have foi
greatly increasing the yield per acre
thereby reducing production costs.
tt. foewing eas, gave
o lf! he, o follow
o ah ie1e 2 ounds.
st, 6p anted to fol
1t4 t 4h Igao .1 u to th
kre, but coming fter velvet beans
a bu" time
L.rd left to "real" qoes not improv
0 ly 'w v vo gooe
over crop. en corn was planted
vv re; eftwa(
only 18 bushels to each acre, but aftei
five years of corn and crimson clovei
the 'eld increased 50 s ai
c . e weakes cr wn or
So ' farms is t n cr whici
l alue n t otton
yet ony two sta in e outheri
group produced a yield of more thar
20 bushels an acre last year. Virgin.
' averagedi 8N 1 roli a 19
South C iol' 1 shs ar
This p ion I and oult
fthius- ke iYof The oil.
The light soils found in Virginik
and the Carolinas are very deficient
in humus ,or deCayed 'g ajic, matter
'befof ,'f 'spyn
h'e' efi fent oka h I tt t' one o
t1e f' st with whic the farmei; is con.
on (lps -1. c lifg he0s
-mus , e pbt in he soil f rhe fol
1. Humus is tho chief source o
supply of nitrogen.
1Y 11vn,%Ir cje etyf, mke
Pl la 0oof C;& stori
of unavailable plant food in the soil.
3. Humus acts as a sponge and in
creases the water-holding capacity o
4. Humus makes the roil more mel
low and granular.
5. Humus binds together the soi
particules' and thus prevents the soi
from drying by wind or washing b:
6. Humus permits air to ente]
heavy clay soil more readily.
7. Humus makes soil darker ii
8. IHumus furnishes food for count
less numbers of bacteria that are help
ful to plant growth.
9. Humus prevents baking.
All organic matter produced on thi
farm that canont be used as foo<
should be returned to the soil to sup
ply humus. Corn and cotton stalks
straw, and all spoiled hay etc., shoul
not be burned, for in burning, the or
ganic matter is destroyed. The
should be worked into the soil wheri
theywill decay and form humus. Al
manure produced should be save(l
spread upon the field and wvorked int<
the soil. If enough material is no
furnished in this manner to keel) ui
the supply of humus then some croi
should be plowved under for this pur
Crops that May be Planted With Corr
or Cotton at last Cult ivation.
No field of corn should be "laid by'
without peas, velvet beans, soy beam~
>r peanuts growing in it. If you failec
in this duty to the landI you still havt
time to sow oats or rye.
Oats can be sowed from September
1st to November 15th. Fulghum oats
r Red Rust Proof, with kindred varie
Lies as Appler, have proved ver~y siit
isfactory. Plow or dlisk the land foui
Lo six ihches dleep, pulverize it with
narrow and if necessary use drag or
roller. Treat seed oats wvith formalin
Lo prevetn smut, and plant from tw(
,o three bushels to the acre. Plant the
weed in openf furrows or trenches tx
prevent winter killing. Plant oats
mn good land. They (do well after an
early crop of corn and furnish wvinter
grazing, can be cut for hay in the
pring and improve the land.
Rye alone, oir rye with crimson
lover goes a long way towvard making
winter pasture. Sow early, in Sep
ember if possible, to get a good grow
h before cold weather. Broadcast
ye~ or dIril lit in the cotton fields after
hke first picking, or plant on rich pre
inredI as for oats. Fromi one and a
mnlf to two bushels per acre should be
owed when it is grown for grazing.
\ bruzzi hits provedl one of the best
rarieties for th is 'puirpose.
Because rye wvillI grow in poor Ianid,
lo) not impose on it. It respiond~s well
o fertilizers and the better the Ianud
he bigger the crop).
A fter helping feed the stock during
m.Money brek without quostion
If HUCNT's Saive fala in the
treatment of ITCH- IRCZFMA,
AUNOWORM, TE~TTER or
other ltchinir skin iieaseg.
Try a 75 cent box at our risk.
J)JIKSfNS JIm[JG SmO
the winter, rye can be turned undei
in the spring to feed the soil.
A Blanket of Green..
Let us put a blanket of green or
every acre of our cultivated lands thi
fall. It will keep thousands of dollart
o ffertility from being washed away
by the winter rains, and will increast
our production next fall, besides ad
ding to the attractiveness of our coun
try. Bare desolate looking fields are a
YOUNG BOY IN WARD
KILLED BY TRAIN
Ward, Sept. 12.-Cleveland Kirk.
land, 16 years old, was killed this af
ternoon by Southern railway train No.
32, eastbound, which passes here
about 1:50 o'clock. This is a fas
~nummunum nu mmmmttuu
6, 8 and 10' lengths.
very har1 to procure
square, f% cash.
In addition our st(
heavy hardware is at
have a complete line
grades, and will apr
phone wire or letter.
Phone No. 368.
A good future withou
doesn't often happen, 3
Our institution is a
.. and investing bank.
- We solicit the patron.
al attributes are likewie
ly desire to become suc
You never regret m
use to regret when it is
Attention, Oil Mi
ATTENTION OIL M]
Do not forget that we
jectors, Oil Cups, Lubri
high grades of Rubber 13
uine Gandly Belt; Pipe,
and Boiler Tubes.
823 West Gervais St.
IWe Are Hea
in quantities frc
upwards. We hk
the past ten da:
age of this mate
prices have ady~
past week it is s
pared with oth<
Get our prices I
train and does not stop here, but it
is said- young Kirkland atemited to
swing on to the fast moving train to
rideto Ridge Spring, four miles down
the road, and that 'failing to catch -W7
hold securely he fel: ;etween the cat-.
His body was badly mangled.
The remains will be laid to rest to
morrow morning at 11 o'clock at Mt.
Pleasant Baptist church. The boy's
father and mother are dead, he liv
ing with his step-mother and grand
Money h W without quet on
If HUNT'S Solvo falls in thu.
treatn~ent of ICH ECZEMA.
RINGWORM, TATTER or
other Itching skin di'.ea
Try a 75 -nt box at our risk.1
DICKSON'S DRUG STORE
F -F E R
I corrugated roofing in
['his article is scarce and
. Our price $10.00 per
>ck of mill supplies and
your service; in belts we
in leather, rubber and
roofing we sell various
ireciate your orders by
Phone No. 368.
& Mill Supply Co.
Sumter, S. C.
msann 0 wo asm=0umdNmON
,t saving is something that
progressive money saving
ige of these whose person
e-and those who earnest
oney saved. There is no
11s and Ginneries,!I
LLS AND GINNERIESI
carry a lairge stock of IlM
cators. Also two or three
elt, Leather Belt, and Gen
Valves, Fittings, Packing
Columbia, S C.
m ten tons and
tve sold during
ys a large ton
rial, and while'
meced during the
till cheap comn
>efore you buy.