Petit Jury, 1st Week.
John A Minick, Moss,
H Y Dorn, Pickens,
E J Barker, Meriwether,
W A Gable, Hibler,
P B Waters, Jr., Johnston,
R P Holliday, Hibler,
G T Swearingen, Shaw,
M R Wright, Johnston,
J S Williams, Roper,
D D Brimson, Moss,
E M Bunch. Meriwether,
S W Suliivan, Wise,
F A Walker, Trenton,
Press Thurmond Meriwethe
R T Hill, Pickeus,
T R Cartledge, Parksville,
C B Strom, Rehoboth,
L C Warren, Pickens,
T J Wash, Moss,
R L Dunovant, Pickens,
R G Padgett, Wise,
J Cal Hatcher, Wise,
Pierce Byrd, Blocker,
J W Sawyer, Jr., Johnston,
Dozier Clark, Ward,
J H Parkman, Collier,
OB Timmerman, Elmwood,'
W E Lott, Pickens,
J H Stone, Talbert,
B J Harrison, Trenton,
Wylie Franklin, Wark,
W H Timmerman P Lane,l
L G Watson, Trenton,
J P Nixon, Clark's Hill,
Ed Cullum Shaw,
E R Mobl'jy, Johnston.
The County Treasurer's office will be
open for the purpose of receiving taxes
from the loth day of October 1913, to
the 15th day of March 1914.
AU taxe3 shall be due and payable
between the 15th dav of October, 1913,
and December 31st, 1914.
That when taxes charged shall not
be paid by December 31st, 1913, the
County Auditor shall proceed to add a
penalty of one per cent for Janvary,
and if "taxes are not paid on or before
February 1st, 1914, tue County Auditor
?will proceed to add two per cent, and
five per cent from the 1st of March to
the 15th of March. After which time
all unpaiH taxes will be collected by
The tax ljvies xor the year 1913 are
For State purposes 51-4 mills
" Ordinary county 5
" Special county school 1
" Cons. school tax 3
" Special tax 2
" Bacon-Shaw S. D. sp. 2
" Edgefield S. D. 5 "
" Long *'ane S. D. 3
" Liberty Hill S. D. 3
" Johnston S. D. 5
." Colliers. D. 3
?! Flat Rock S. D. 4
" Prescott S. D. 3
" P. Branch S. D. 15 5
'* White To vn S. D. 3
" Trenton S.D. 2
" Ward S. D. 2
" MossS. D. 3
" Parksville 3. D. 3
Modoc S. D. 2
" Oak Grove S. D. 3 "
41 Red Hill S. D. 2 1-2 "
" Antioch S. D. 2 "
" Bacon-Pickens S. D. 2
" Shaw township 2
" Talbert S. D. 2
" RR Bonds Wise T'sp 1 1-4 "
"RR Bonds Pickens 3
" R R Bonds Johnston 3
" RR Bonds Pine Grv. 12
" R R Bonds Blocker 12
44 R R Bonds Town of
" RR Bonds Trenton
"RR Bonds Elmwood 12
" RR Bonds Elmwood
" R R Bonds Johnston 3
" Edgefield sch'l bldg. 2
" School Bonds 1
Town of Edgefield.
Corporation purposes 10 "
All male citizens between the ages of
21 years and 60 years except those ex
empt by law are liable to a poll tax of
One Dollar each. A capitrtion tax of
50 cents each is to be paid on all dogs.
The law prescribes that all male citi
zens between the ages of 18 and 55
years must pay $2 commutation t"x or
work six days on the public road*-. As
this is optional with the individual, no
commutation tax is included in the
property tax. So ask for roai! tax re
ceipt ween you desire to pay road tax.
James T. Mims,
Co. Treas. E. C.
E. J. NORRIS, Agt.,
Edgefield, S. C.
Farm of 170 acres, with new 2
Htory colonial dwelling, large barn,
2 miles north of Edgefield, un
failing well at residence, two others
at tenant houses, 125 acres in high
state cultivation, fine timber lands,
to orchards, splendid pasture, in
side Free School district, a charm
ing place and location.
Nice 7-room dwelling, nearly new,
in Trenton, interior elegantly and
conveniently finished. Good loca
tion, ornamental surroundings, a
FOR SALE, THE BEST FARM
in Edgefield county. 1006 acres.
Level and le.'tile. Proper mix
ture of sand and clay; easy to
work. Has a magnificent crop
on it now. Good time to see the
place. 7 miles southeast of Edge
field. Will sell to one strong
man or a syndicate of them.
E. J. NORRIS.
No better buggy made than the
Brookway. Have you ever used
one? Let us show you our stock.
Wilson & Cantelou.
Judges For The Corn Contest.
As the season for harvesting corn
has arrived, the judges for The
Advertiser's 5th com contest have
been selected. Those who have
entered the contest aud desire that
their corn be officially measured
will pitase notify the committee of
judges appointed for their respec
tive community when they are
ready to gather their corn. Jf we
have overlooked any community in
appointing judges, the contestants
in those communities will please
notify us ?at once and we will
promptly select some one to act as
judges. The following are the
judges for the contest of 1913, the
first named being requested to act
Waycross: John Galloway, J. L.
Morgan and James DeVore.
Harmony: F. M. Warren, J. M.
Wright and M. DeLoach.
Trenton: P. B. Day, J. M.
Swearingen and James Smith.
Clark's Hill: John G. McKie,
Henrv Adams and J. W. Johnson.
Colliers: E. B. Mathis, T. E.
Miller and H. W. McKie.
j Morgana: Philip Markeri, J. W.
I Boyd and J. 0. Scott.
Meriwether: John Brices, Wal
ter Cheathamand Henry Cooper.
Roper?: D. E. Lanahm. J. B.
Timmerruan and W. T. Landy.
Open June 30, 1913
The South's finest and most
modern hotel. Fireproof. 306
Rooms with running water and
private toilet $1.00 per day.
Rooms with connecting bath
$1.50 per day.
Rooms with private bath $2.00
per day and up.
Finest Rathskellar, Cafe and
Private Dining Rooms in the
J. B. POUND, Pres.
J. F. LETTON, Mgr.
AS. G. DAY, Ase't Mgft
.320 acre Coleman farm in edge
of Trenton, 10 acres in town,
200 acres fine sandy soil in culti
vation which lies and produces
splendidly, 100 acres in woods;
20 acres in pasture, some young
timber, 10 acres fine asparagus
in bearing. Has splendid two
story 8-room residence, 2 large
barns, stables, 7 tenant houses,
2 wells, 2 springs, fine place for
a fish oond; good stream where
considerable power could be de
veloped. The proposed trolley
will probably pass thrpugh this
property. Now is the time to
buy it. Really the bargain of
the hour. Price only S45.00 per
acre, easy terms.
Johnston, S. C.
Ask for list of my farms for sale.
Seed rye, seed barley, seed oats,
seed wheat, vetch.
L. T. May.
! "THORNHILL" wagons re
quire less horse power, less atten
tion, less up-keep expense and haul
Wilson & Cantelou.
"THORNHILL" wagons are su
perior iu material and workman
ship, light running, and guaranteed
the most durable wagon made.
Wilson & Cantelou.
Every "THORNHILL" * wagon
is made by the most improved meth
ods, in the most modern plant in
the world, and quality reigns su
preme. Wilson & Cantelou.
"Satisfaction, your money back
or a new wagon"-that's the gist of
the guam*:tee that goes with every
Wilson & Cantelou.
For farm wagons there is noth
ing better made in this country
thau the celebrated Studebaker
wagons. Ask the man who uses
one what his opinion is. Use a
Studebaker once and you will always
Wilson & Cantelou.
r EXCELLENT FEEDIM
x?ow partition to
separate the. troughs
An excellent feeding rack or trough
for feeding sheep may be constructed
by following the directions given be
Twenty to twenty-four inches of
space is allowed for each sheep, with
not less than eight nor more than
twelve Inches between upright slats,
varying the distance according to size
of sheep. All lumber used is one inch
excepting the 4 by 4 cross eilis, which
FERTILE CONDITION OF SOIL
Room for Good Deal of Difference of
, Opinion Regarding Best Fertil
izer for Vegetables.
(By G. S. FRAPS. College Station. Texas.)
For cabbage or cucumbers on a
Bandy soil deficient in phosphate URO
a mixture of 1,200 pounds cottonseed
meal, 800 pounds acid phosphate and
75 pounds sulphate, four per cent,
nitrogen, and two per cent, potash.
Use from 400 to SOO pounds per acre?
Well rotted manure ls also excellent
for cucumbers. In order to maintain
the fertile condition jf the Boil it will
be necessary to adopt a rotation of
crops in whicb you plant peas, beans
or some si7' ilar crop, and either turn
them under or graze them off. The
land needs vegetable matter almost
as badly as it does plant food.
There is room for a good deal of
difference of opinion in regard to the
best fertilizer for vegetables. A mix
ture of ten pounds cottonseed meal,
five pounds acid phosphate, and one
pound of kainit when found to give
good results might be continued. It
might be well to try a little more
kainit on tomatoes and cucumbers,
and usually larger applications than
400 pounds per acre, I do not think
that cottonseed meal alone will give
as good results as this mixture. The
cottonseed meal might give better re
sults some seasons but in the long
run the mixture ought tn do better.
For tomatoes it is possible to run
the potash to as high as five pounds
kainit, or if it is desired to use a
more concentrated source oV potash,
use one pound of muriate of potash,
in place of four pounds of kainit. I
do not consider that there is any dan
ger of hurting la.id with the use of
commercial fertilizers, provided the
fertilizers are used in the proper
way. In the first place, means should
always be taken to maintain the con
tent of the organic matter in the soil
by the use of stable manure and by
growing peas, beans, or similar crops
and either turning them under or
grazing them off. In other words,
save and return to the soil as much
an possible of the vegetable matter.
TRACTION WHEEL IS IMPROVED
Particularly Adapted for Use on Agri
Grips Solid Earth.
In describing a traction wheel, in
vented by D. B. Husted, Mantua, O.,
the Scientific American says:
This improvement refers to a trac
tion wheel particularly adapted for use
on agricultural vehicles, and an object
is to provide a plane band traction
wheel having a high degree of traction,
which wheel may be readily converted
into a rough shod traction wheel. The
wheel positively grips the solid earth
beneath the mud or slush when in the
form of either a rough shod or a plane
Apricots bloom early, and conse
quently great care must be taken in
selecting the location for an apricot
orchard. This should be high, and
near a large body of water, If possible.
It ie absolutely useless to plant apricot
trees on low ground.
Young Hogs Healthy.
Young hogs should not be given
crowded quarters. In order to keep
them in a healthy, growing condition,
a proper diet should be fed. Healthy ;
individuals possess a certain amour I
of power to resist di-jr-a-.;?;, *r1 .'. .. I
plays no small part in preventing i |
G RACK FOR SHEEP
may be spaced 5 or 6 feet apart. The
upright slats are 1% or 2 Inches wide
and rounded somewhat to prevent
tearing of the wool. The rack ls 24
inches above floor of trough. The rack
must be cleaned out before feeding
grain. The rack may be made wider
though it should be kept in mind that
the sheep should be able to reach eas
ily over the bottom of the trough to
get the feed.
COTTONSEED OF MUCH VALUE
Millions of Dollars in Capital and
Thousands of Persons Employed
in Various Industries.
Forty years ago cottonseed waa re
garded as a nuisance. Southern leg
islatures enacted laws prohiDitlng
the dumping of lt into running
streams. It was suffered to accumu
late and rot until it could be used
as a manure.
Slowly lt was put to other uses. It
was crushed and some use made of
the oil but the product was gummy
and therefore unavailable as a lubri
cant. By 1880 the annual product was
of the value of $7,000,000 but most of
it still went to waste.
Now the cottonseed is fulfilling the
prediction of Edward Atkinson, who
said, in 1885, that "the cottonseed,
weighing twice as much as the fiber,
would some day be worth quite as
The Boston Monitor In an article
on the wonders of cottonseed says:
"People now eat and wear cottonseed
products and do all manner of things
with them. The lintels yields batting,
wadding, stuffing for pads, cushions,
comforts, horse collars and upholstery,
mixing for shoddy, for wool in hat
making and for lambs' wool in fleece
lined underwear; also for felt and
low grade yarns used in making lamp
and candle wicks, twine, rope and car
"pets, also cellulose used in making
artificial silk and writing paper, and
as a basis for explosives.
"But this Is not all. The hulls are
used in feed, fertilizer, paper stock
and stuffing. The cake and meal are
also used In fertilizers, In dye-stuffs,
In feed for cattle, poultry, horses and
swine, as well as in confectionery and
flour. The oil enters Into the manu
facture of lard compounds, white cot
tolene, butter oil, cooking oil, salad
oil, 'olive' oil and eleomargarines. It
ls used in the packing of olives and
sardines, In miners' oil, in lubricating
oil, in paints, in mixing for putty and
In automobile tires. It ls an ingredi
ent of soap, washing powders, etc
Altogether there are fifty-three prod
utcs. Millions of capital and thou
sands of persons are employed in the
Industries growing out of the use of
A gasoline engine on the average
farm soon pays its way.
A cow giving milk requires more wa
ter than one which is not.
It ie said that sheep will eat 480
different kinds of weeds.
Straw may be poor feed, but it's
worth money to the farmer.
Early and thorough training makes
gentle, safe and tractable horses.
When not too expensive potatoes
may be fed to cows in limited quanti
Rye makes a fair grade of silage
when lt ls cut into one-quarter inch
The main factors in making good
butter are clean cream and proper
Don't forget to provide plenty of salt
for the sheep. Also mix in some good
A dry time is not a good time to
locate tile drains, but it is a good
time to dig them.
About 18 to 25 hay caps per acre
are usually required, depending on
yield and size of cocks.
If the fetlocks are kept clipped and
the horse's legs are kept clean
scratches will never bother.
One acre of well-grown corn put in a
silo will provide more feed for the
dairy cows than can be obtained by
handling the soil in any other man
A profitable flow of milk once al
lowed to go down by default cannot
be regained until the cow again fresh
Many growers say that weeds are as
valuable a fertilizer as clover and cow
peas, if they are turned under every
As young pigs grow their rations
hould be gradually increased, as
;ick growth ls necessary for the beat
Wholesale and Retail
Tin plate, galvanized corrugated iron shingles, rubber roofing,
etc. Galvanized iron cornice and sheet metal work, skylights, etc.
Stoves, ranges, mantels, tiling, grates, paints, oils, varnishes, etc.
1009 Broad St., AUGUSTA, GA.
50,000acres of improved and unimproved lands at prices that will sell
hem. These lands are situated in "W ire-Grass (-?enr?ria" the best farm
Dg section in the state. No terracing and no irrigation.
202^" acres, 65 under cultivation, 85 acres fenced, mostly wire, 55
ieared, not broke. Near three churches, good school; on one public
oad and nearing another. Good 4-room frame house, two fire placts,
ood barn and good well. 10 miles to two good markets. Rents for
300 cash per year. Will sell for ?l5 per acre cash.
175 acres, one and one half miles from Lumber City, Ga.; 90 acres
leared, stumped and under cultivation; extra good 4-room house, two
re places; good barn; good well also spring on place. 130 pecan trees
hree years old and all under good wire fence. For quick sale will take
25 per acre.
These lands have good clay sub-soil and we have a number of others
rhich we can not describe in this space. If these do not suit you let us
ear from you and we will give you further information. If not as rep
esented will pay your railroad fare.
A. J. Wismer & Co.
Lumber City, Georgia.
Fresh Seed For
Green* Lots and Cover
The farmers of Edgefield county have
learned the value of winter cover crops
and are year by year by year increasing
the acreage of winter crops. The sea
son is approaching for sowing these
crops, also for sowing green lots, and
we have received large shipments ot
Barley, Rye, Vetch, Crimson
Clover And Appier Oats.
We ordered these seed from the larg
est and most reliable house in the South,
therefore we knaw they are dependable
and will germinate. Come in and let
us supply your needs.
W. W. Adams & Co.
The farmers are hereby notified that the
Graniteville Mfg. Co. has re-opened, its cotton
market at Graniteville, for the purchase of
cotton from wagons, and will probably buy
cotton direct from the producers during the
remainder of the season.
Our market closes promptly
at 12 o'clock on Saturdays.
A. H. GIBERT, Secretary.
Are You a Woman?
The Woman's Tonic
FOR SALE AT AU DRU6GIS?S
V. A. Hemstreet
Ga. R. R. Bank
655 Broad St.,
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