Newspaper Page Text
Published every Wednesday.
J. P. CUNKSCALBS, ) ElMTOKS AND
O. C. LANQSTON, S PlUH HIETOH8.
ONE YEAR, - - - - $1 50
SIX MONTHS. - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, F KB. 1, 1905.
Unless tbo cotton situation im
proves, it will be cheaper for holders
of cotton to carryover their present
crop than to make a new one next
The cotton bears who have sold cot
ton by the thousaud l>alc>- on tin- basis
of present prices will begin to bowl
witbiii a few days if they are called
on i" deliver the cotton.
This is the tir>t time in lit-: history
of the SouthJ?when interests are
united fera common purpose, and the
farmers are going to reduce their
acreage, adopt diversification and win
out. _ _
It ought not to take the Legislature
long to kuock out the bill to abolish
the Immigration Bureau. That bu
reau, under the able management of
Mr. Watson, hasjalrcady done much
to advance tile interests of the State,
and it would be nonsense to abolish
it before it hasfgottcn well on its feet.
We need more^white white people iu
South Carolina and the bureau is
bringing them. r. So let it alone.
to the State Constitution will not be
ratified at this session of the Legis
lature. There are constitutional diffi
culties in the way of its ratification,
and a commission of competent law
yers willjmake althorough investiga
tion of tho validity of the amendment
and of the statutes affected by its
adoption. Their report will be made
at next year's session.
The information comes from Wash
ington thai as a result of a recent con
ference at tho White House the Presi
dent has decided to call an extra se?
?ion of Congress to begin on October
3, two months before the first regular
session of the cfifty-ninth Congress
begins. Thcjroatter of tariff revision
will be tho|priceipal ono to be con
sidered at this session, according to
to the information,?but it is possible
that railroad legislation and one cr
two other matters may be taken up.
The o S ou them Inter-State Cottoa
< Convention^ concluded its sessions in
New Orleans last week by unanimous
ly declaring in favor of a reduction of
25 per?oent} in acreage and an equal
reduotion} in} the use of commercial
fertilizers. OA comprehensive plan to
eeoure the support of every farmer in
thejoottonijbelt was adopted, which
provides for the organization of the
planters of the entire South into asso
ciation s'pledged in writing to the re
duetionoreoommonded by the conven
- ? ? m
Joseph L.gBristow, Fourth Assist
ant Postmaster General, the Kansas
man v/ho o instated that rogues in the
poaiomce* department who robbed the
government, no matter whose pets
they were, should be punished, has
been driven out of his offioe. Be had
his inspectors at work all over the
country looking for rssoals, and all at
onee, withoutfcany notice to himself,
they wueregtransferred to other sec
J^3\tions and the investigations they had
lfr hand were suddenly broken up.
Hp protested to*Roosevelt and getting
no consideration from that quarter he
resigned and quit the service. To
keep his mouth closed he waB given a
position which ? virtually takes him
out of thefcountry.
it m am
An important bill, providing penal
!, . . ties for corrupt practices in the pri
__^tl''mary elections, has just been passed
by the House of Representatives.
The measure makes it a criminal of
fence to use money to buy or influence
votes, and the amendments to the
original bill stlil further strengthen it.
Mr. Prince, of the Anderson Dele
gation, is to bo commended for his
strong support of the bill. He suc
ceeded in getting an amendment pass
ed to suppress the common practice
of the employment by candidates of
men who go about working up by un
fair means a sentiment in their favor.
This phase of the primary has develop
ed in a very discreditable form in
> this and otherflteetions of the State,
and its practice would inevitably lead
tp the direot buying and selling of
Grotes. Another amendment to the
Mil requires candidates to file a sworn
statement of their campaign expenses
with the Clerk of .Court. The pri
. mary system in South Carolina has
given rise to new abuses and corrupt
preatices at every new eleotion, and
without acme such measnie. as this to
protect and insure its purity it will
result in a' dismal!failure.
? Union has a furniture, factory
\ which employa 42 men, occupies sev
' eral large buildings, makes thousands
.of dollars worth, of furniture per
r' .v month, and ships it in oar-load lots
ttS^far distant as Oregon ajjd" Cali
fornia, The concern is capitalised
at $20.000, and T. % Bailey is t\t
, J / /na aw .suano-uz
OUR COLUMBIA LETTER.
Columbia, January 80, 1905.
Tho general assembly has been get
ting down to hard and Steady work
during the last low days. Having the
elections oft' their miuda and having
enough hills reported on by the com
mittees to furnish a basis of work, the
members have been able to givo serious
attention to some of tho most impor
tant matters that aro presented. A
concise review, such an thin tries to be,
cauuot take nccouut ot the many bills
that are uitrudiiccd, reported unfavor
ably by the conimittees and rejected
by i he house
Tbe lions?'. of ltepresentatives j-'ot *.? :
it* serious busiiiess when it took up
tUe bill "I .Josh Ashley to abolish !
the department oi immigration, the
bill having icccived a t'avoiablc report
from ihn committee on agriculture.
Citizen Ashley defended the bill in
one ol characteristic speeches and ;
several other members attacked the
immigration idea, but it was noticeable
that none of them had a word to nay
against the commissioner who is car
rying on the work of the depart
ment. The friends of the department
liavu not vel shown their strength,
even in debate, and the matter comes
up again Tuesday as a special order.
Another important fight took place
over tho bill to change the South Car
olina College to a .State University,
and resulted in tho defeat of that
proposition by a vote ot 511 to 40. The
1 fiends of other State Colleges, par
ticularly the Citadel, feared that even* I
tnally if not immediately this scheme
would injure these other institutions
and niatiy of them voted against it.
with those who were opposed to the
University idea on other grounds.
This is a Boro disappointment to the
warm friends of the South Carolina
College, as they are very anxious to ro
cure the university charter and had
amended the bill so as to avoid affect
ing soy other school. If a prediction
will he pardoned, the situation may re
sult in the friends of South Carolina
College taking up the proposition of
Superintendent Martin to abolish the
Citadel aud utilize its machinery in
forming a State University. Up to
this time the South Carolina College
people have distinctly disclaimed sym
pathy with Mr. Martin's plan.
The judiciary committee of the
Honse has in a long report; declared
that there is grave doubt of tho validty
of the amendment to the constitution
providing for bionn'nl seBsions panned
upon favorably by tho people at the
last general election. It seema that
the constitution requires that tho gov
ernor shall take oilice during tho ses
sion of tho legislature following his
election nnd tho amendment provides
that after the session of 1000 the legis
lature shall meet biennially; a gover
nor will bo elected in tho summer of
1000 and if the amendment is put into
effect the legislature will not meet un
til 1908, so that tho govornor-olect
could not be installed for two years
after his election. Thejndiciary com
mittee recommeuded that the House
appoint a commission of able lawyers
to look carefully into this point before
the amendment is ratified. Tbe House
has agreed to this, tbe commiBBion to
report at the session next January, so
the change to biennial sessions is not
yet certain, especially as there are
other legal difficulties involved.
The House has passed a stringent
and broad bill to prevent corruption
in the primary elections. This is the
immediate result of the practices
which prevailed to a disgraceful extent
in the election of lest sumsier. The
bill originally introduced by Mr. Mor
gan was amended and passed. As it
now stands the bill makes bribery in
the primary a misdemeanor, punish
able by a tine or imprisonment; it for
bids a candidate to subscribe to any
fund except a regular church election;
it requires the candidate to tile a
pledge not to use money or whiskey in
seeking votes and to render a sworn
itemized statement of his expenses at
the close of the campaign, tailure to
comply with this provision to nullify
the candidate's election.
Tbe Senate has also worked ha. d
this week, holding one, night session
and adjourning on Fiid?y until Mon
day. But it has not passed very many
important measures. The compulsory
education bill has been debated again
and has not yet come to a final vote.
A bill to prohibit the employment as
clerks in tbe engrossing department of
the two houses of persons related to
members of the general assembly was
also debated at some length and finally
failed to pass. The Senate has also
had nnder disoassion Mr. Ardney's bill
to amend the law as to trespass so as
to require persons hunting on the
lands of another to first secure permis
sion whether or not the land is posted.
The elections on Thursday resulted
as expected. The onlycbnteats were
in the race for judge of the seventh
circuit and for one place onthe peniten
tiary board. Judge D. A. Townsond
was defeated for re-election by a ma
jority of one, Senator D. H. Hydride
receiving on the first ballot a majority
over both Judge Townsend and Rep
resentative C. P. Sanders. Judge
Townsend is the first judge to be de
feated for re-eleotion iu ten years with
possibly one exception.
Judge Ernest Gary was without op
position re-elected judge of the fifth
circuit; Ca;it. P. J. Griffith was iu the
same manner re-elected superintendent
of tbe penitentiary, and as members of
penitentiary board, Messrs. A. K. San
ders and John G. Mobley were re-elec
ted bat Dr. M. O. Rowland was defeat
ed for re-election by representative W.
D. Kirby. Usually some member of
the legislature is a candidate for a po
sition on the board and usually he is
elected nnless there are several legisla
tors in the race.
Prom now on the legislative mill will
hum and the legal output will be con
siderable. The immigration question,
compulsory education and the dispen
sary are jet to be debated and acted
upon while the questions affecting tax
ation have not even been touched.
There is much to do in the next ten
days. J. H.
A Plezrint Occasion.
Mr. Editor: Mr. Alphonso Browning,
of Sbiloh, a worthy yonng patron of
the Intelligencer, bad tendered to him
by his parents on Wednesday evening,
35th inst., a very pleasant birthday
party. The occasion was Mr. Brown
ing's entrance npon tbe world of yonng
manhood. Ue is 21, and an excellent
citizen of his community, a dotifnl
son, presserons and energetic every
way. Society will welcome him in its
intelligent, active circles.
At bis home where his parents, Mr,
and Mrs. G. W. Browning, were kind
ly interested in tho enjoyment of c ?eir
friends, the yonng people, who gather
ed in the honor of the. occasion, were
and' artistic elements of pleasure.
From the good turkey Buppov &td
aweetmeats to the parlor, where social
amusement lengthened oat the short
hours. Young Mr. Browning and his
friends rosy long remember tola happy
eventthat gave him title to hia own
Mr. and .Urs. Browning, their daugh
ter?, Misa Corn, aod Mrs. R. E. Lee are
to be congratulated on the pleasure
which we older people enjoyed. We
wish Mr. 'Phonso many happy returns.
Fiedmout, S. C. .Js.o. 28.
t mo? aoui'tfoot* ?fjjmu.urtUi.io** *?i "?**
IE , ; t^l!j^sqeo?.;
Pian of Action Adopted at the Cotton
Firmly believing it to be tho most
important step in the solution ot the
cotton problem the Southern Inter
state Cotton Convention in New Or
leaus last week, without a dissenting
vote, declared in favor of a 25 per
cent reduction in acreage and an equal
reduction in commercial fertilizers,
and backed that action up with the
adoption of the following comprehen
sive plan to obtain the support of every
lai mer, big and little, in the cotton
"To the Hon. liai vin Jordan, Chair
man Inter-State Cotton Growers' Con
vention : We, your committee on acre
age and tlic use ot fertilizers, do re
couinieiiil that acreage planted in cot
ton m l'JO'i shall be :l't per cent less
than in I?IOI and that there shall bo a
reduction of .' '> per cent in the use of
cuniinerciul fertilizers in growing cot
"Wo recommend the following plan
for the accomplishment of said leduc
"First. That tho vice president of
this HHHociiition for each State shall
call a meeting of all poisons interested
in cotton<?n the nth day of February,
1005, in the county Beat ol each county,
not already 01 gaui/.ed on the plan heie
inuttcr tset out, at which meeting tbeie
Khali be elected a county chah man and
a precinct chairman for each school
district or other ?mall political sub
di .!-!<>??.?u>I the county.
"Second. That then; shall be held
in each school district or other small
political huI) division of the county on
the Will duv of February, 1905, at 1
o'clock p. in., a meeting of alt citizens
of sa d district or other small political
"sub-division who uro interested in tho
growing of cotton, which meeting shall
elect a committee of three on acreage
"Third. At said precinct meeting
the farmers and land owners present
Khali be naked to sign the following
"We the undersigned farmers or
land owners, living in (school district,)
(beat,) (precinct,) No.-, County of
???, State of -, hereby pledge
ourselves to reduce the acreage plant
ed by us im cotton and to reduce our
consumption of fertilizer in growing
cotton as shown by the statements set
opposite oar names.
"Fourth. That said committee on
acreage and membership shull imme
diately canvass said district and usk
all farmers and laod owners in said
district who do not attend Bald meet
ing, tu sign said pledge and Baid com
mittee sliull return said pledge to the
chairman of said precinct.
"Fifth. Said precinct chairman shall
preserve said pledges and they shall
immediately report to the county chair
man showing the total number of acres
planted in cotton in said precinct in
1004 and the total number to bo plant
ed in cotton i& said precinct in 1005 and
tho totui amount ot fertilizer used in
growing cotton in said precinct and
tho total amount to bo used in said
precinct in enid years.
"Sixth. The county chairman shall
immediately forward to the State vice
president oc their r espective States a
written statement showing the total
number of sores planted in cotton in
their respective counties in 1004, and
the total amount to be planted in 1005,
and shall make a like report as to the
fertilizer used and to be used in said
"Seventh. The vice president of
each State shall, immediately upon re
ed ving fbe reports of the county chair
man, forward to the president of this
Association a report showing the num
ber of aores planted in cotton in bis
btite in tho your 1004 and the amount of
feitilizer used in said year in growing
cotton, and the amount of cotton to
bs planted and fertilizer to be used in
"Eighth. The President of this As
sociation upon receiving these reporta
shall immediately tabulate the same
and Bend a copy thereof to tho county
chairman in toe different cotton States
"Ninth. Ii any county not already
organized should fail to organize, the
vice president of the State in which
said county ia situated shall cause said
county to be> organized as herein pro
vided, and if any precinct should fail
to organize the conntv chairman of the
county in wbieh such precinct is situ
ated eball cause such precinct to be
organized sa herein provided.
"Tenth, ii, ?u?i? ne in?} furthor duty
of the officers of this Association to re
port the names and addresses of auch
persons who ref use to sign the agree
ment to reduce acreage for 1005, to*
gether with the nnmber of acres of cot
ton planted by euch persona in 1904 and
the nnmber of acres that they will
probably plant in 1005, and to make a
like report aa to fertilizers.".
Every farmer has his troubles. An old
Plow with no> obopo nor temper In it )a
a source of gteat annoyanoe. If yon
would avoid auch "Plow tionb.ee." buy
yonr Plows from Sullivan Hdw. CO.,
who aell the kind :haf make farmers
J. H. Ton HASSELN*
Jan IS, 1005 .31 4
Do Youi Own Banking.
YOUK raotfey gets in the Bank
whether joti olepouit or not. If yon
spend all eoma one else deposits it,
HI8 OWN 1^NB^:^.;:V:
A ?iousand men win competence
by quietly sawiz^ their spare money
where one gets rich by. crniy specu
The ?avinw Department of the
Bank of Anderson pays interest on
your deposits. I
Ve solicit your Bank?ng busines*.
' i. os j ; ; *
Wo have Made to Stimulate Buying
We are not advertising baits nor Goods below
cost, but advertising Goods so LOW as to draw the
crowd. We are going to move Fall and Winter
Goods, and move them quick.
i Bring this cut, trade 82.00, and tell us t
i you have read this advertisement, and I
i get 10c. cash.
THE BEE HIVE.
FOR It Is WORTH YOUR ATTENTION,
2,000 yards Fast Colored Calicoes, in rede, blues, greens, blacks and
yellows, 10 yards to a customer, at 2}c yard.
Big lot of yard-wide Soft Bleaching at 5c yard.
10c Bleaching, made at Poe's Mill, Greenville, 8. C, at 7?c yard.
1,000 yards all linen Blouse Linen at 10c yard.
2,000 yards Torchon Lace and Insertion, worth 10c and 15c yard, at per
yard 5c. x
Good Mattress Ticking at 4c yard.
Big lot of Remnant, Insertion and Embroideries, worth 5c and 10c, at
New lot of Meroerized White WaistiDg, New Gingham, New Percales,
Etc., all uder-prioed.
Nice line of Wool Skirtings, 8ilks, Etc.
100 dozen Misses' High Grade, Seamless Hose, sizes 5, 61, 6, 6}, cheap
at 10c, but to cell quick at 5c pair.
100 dozen Misses' or Boys' Heavy Ribbed, Seamless Hose, cheap at 15c,
all oizeo to 10'e, at 10c pair.
10 dozen Men's Undershirts, worth 25c, at 10c each.
25 dozen Ladies' Heavy Bibbed Bleaehed Pants at 19c pair.
5 dozen fall-sized Bleached Sheets only 49c each.
5 dozen Pillow Cases only 10c each.
100 pair Cotton Blankets at 25c each, 50c pair.
11-4 Cotton Blankets at 98c pair and up.
Shoes, ? Shoes, ~ Sho?s.
We carry the largest Stock of Shoes in Anderson.
. Big Job Counter Women's Fine Shoes, worth from S1.00 to 82 00 per
pair, your choice at 69c pair.
Women's Kangaroo Coarse Shoes, worth 81.25, at 98c pair.
Women's Fine Sho*sy all sizes, worth ?1.25, mi 81.00 pair.
High Grade Women's Shots, guaranteed, all styles, at 81.25 pr. and up*
Men's Fine 8hoes at 98o pair, up to. such standard makes as Bion F.
Reynolds, Selz and Schwab <fc Go's. Fine Shoes, in 1905 styles, at $8.00 to
20 Men's Suits, not very pretty, but good Winter Suits, Coats, Vesta and
Pants at $1.50 Suit %
Men's well tailored Suits at $5.00 Suit and up.
High Grade Men'e Ml Worsted Suits, worth $12.50, at $10.00 per Suit
800 or more pair of Men's Heavy Wool Pants, cheap at $1.00, but must
move them at $1.00 pair.
Fine Pants in proportion.
Nico line of Boys' Norfolk Suits, Bites 4 to 8, worth. $2.00, at 81.50 each.
Boys' Double-Breasted Suits, all sizes, at 98c Sait and -up.
High Grade Boys' Suits at $2.00, 62.50 and $3.00 Suit;
Hats, Hats, Hats.
Men's Pan Tourist Hats, in brown, worth $2.00, at $1,50
each. * j
Men's Tourist Hats, silk lined, worth $1.50, at 98c each.
Men's Fur Hats 50o each and up,
High Grade Men's Hats, worth $3.00, at $1.98 each.
Notions, Notions*, v
Two Balls Sewing Cotton lc, two Spools Machine Cotton 5c,
best Knitting Cotton at 20c lb, good white or colored Handker
chiefs at 24c each, Infants' Wool Hoods at 15c each, Key. ChjOi?j
1c each, good .Coat Collar Springs 2o each, four Gases good
dry Soap 5c, three Cahea best Laundry Boau lOo, Infanta' Wool
Bootes at 5* pair? good Thimbles 1c each, Celluloid Btoroh 4o box,
^ememb^r, w? h?v? thonsands of ns?fni emaU
articleshete at half price.
THE BEE HIVE
[? cheap, and if any plan will advance the price for that now In the hands of
lie farmeis, it will be to hold tenaciously, sit steady in the boat until the re
luireaientB of the consumer becomes absolutely necessary.
In order for you to make money at present prices, it. is necessary to pro
luce more cotton per acre by increased use of Fertilizers per acre. Use 600
>ounds where you have used 300 before, work and feed two mules where you
save used three before, aud reduce other labor in proportion, thereby in*
creasing production and decreasing expenses. Read the following tcatiino
?inls of those whe have used our goods in the past, and be governed accord
Starr, S. O., Dec. 8, 1904.
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson, 8. C?-Dear Sirs : I am high
ly pleased with the results obtained from the use of your Fertilizers on my
various crope, and heartily recommend them to all farmer*.
Yours truly, B. F. GENTRY.
\ Starr, S. C, Dec. 15, 1904.
Andereon Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson, S. O.?Gentlemen: I have
used your Fertilizers and Acid Phosphates on my farms for several years, ancS<
am pleased to say that the results obtained have been highly satisfactory. In
evidence of my faith I intend to use your brands of goods nex treason.
Very respectfully, (Mrs.) BESSIE ALLEN.
Anderson, S. C, Jan. 23, 1905.
The Anderson Phos, and Oil Co, Anderson, S. C.?Gentlemen ; In an
swer to your inquiry in reference to the use of your Fertilizers, will say that
I have been using them ever since the Fertilizer Factory was established, and
have also been selling them to other people in different portions of the conn-.
ty. I find them equal, if not superior, to any I . have ever used, and recom
mend them in every respect to the farmers of Anderson County. I feel that
we should stand by our own enterprises, and not allow other Companies to
come into our midst and sell the trade which should go to build up our own
County and our own enterprises, and in that way build yourselves up.
Yours very truly, dVJ. FRET WELL.
Anderson, S. C, Jan. 24,1905.
The Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co.?Gentlemen : ?. have used your
goods for years. Am highly pleased with them. Last year used1 yours and
other brands in same field, and yours gave me' beat results, and I heartily
recommend them to my farmer .friends. Yours truly,
W. H. GLENN.
Anderson, S. C, Jan. 24,1905.
I have been using your brands of Fertilizer and Acid Phosphate each
year since you began.work, and am pleased to say the results obtained have
been equal to that obtained from any other make. . Respectfully,
S. N. BROWNE.
Pendleton, S. G, Oer,. 31,1U04.V
. Dear Sir: For the past four years we have used your Acid Phosphatee
on our farms, and have found it equal to.the best. It has been in good me
chanical condition, and has given excellent results. . Youra truly, .
M. B. & A. N. RICHARDSON.
Ninety 8ix, S. O., Aug? 9,1904.
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co, Anderaon, S. C?Gentlemen : For two
years I have used your Fertilizer with fine results. I consider it the beat/
Yours truly, M. PAYNE.
Fountain Inn, S. C, Sept. 21,1904.
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co., Anderson, S. C.?Dear Sirs; I have
purchased from A. b. & W. S. Peden Fertilizers made by the Anderson Phos
phate & Oil Co. for the last two years, and they h ave given good results, and
will say I am perfectly satisfied. Consider the goods equal to anybody V, fer
tilize-s. Respectfully, R.A.JONES.
WiffiogtonYs. C, Aug. 19,1904.
Dear Sirs : I find your 8-8-8 Guano the best Fertilizer I have ever ueed>
on cotton. I have one field of old exhausted laud ; 1 used about 850 Iba,
per acoe on thai. ' I think I will got from ten to twelve hundred pounds per
acre. This land was considered worthless before the war, and hau not im
proved in reputation until I took charge of it. It is how the admiration of
the community. , Very respectfully, R. F? MORRIS, f
Fountain Inn, B. C., Sept. 20,1904.
Dear Sirs : I was wonderfully pleased with 14 per cent Acid Phosphates I.
bought of you last Spring, eo mach that I want the same goods for my next
crop. > ours truly, ? R< LEE ME ARIES.
Anderson, S. G, Aug. 1.1903.
Mr= J. Heid Garrison, Denver, S?Sir : I have heen using for
several yean* Fertilizers manufactured by the Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co.,
for which you have been their agent, and I wish to say that I am well pleas
ed with the result, and aa for quality and mechanical condition, there are
none superior. Very truly, J. WY ROTHROCK.
Anderson, 8. C, Oct., 15,1904
The Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson,S. C.-?Gentlemen : I have*
been using your Fertilizers for several years and I have been well pleased
with results.J The past season I used your Cotton Fertilizer, S.65-2-2, be
sides a higher grade, 8-3-8, made by another Company, and the result has
been that your goods have given better ealisnution. Very truly,
' J. M. HORTON.
Piedmont, S. C., Nov. 22,19?4.
Anderson Phosphat? A Oil Co, Anderson, S. O.?Gentlemerj : I have
been using jour different brands of Fertilizers and Acid Phosphates ever
since you began manufacturing goods, and it gives me pleasure to say that
the resujja haye been eminently satifactory; in faeri the good crops and gen*
?WaOmpTove?ierjt I boo in my land convinces me that no better goods have
Over bejra.offered the farmers of this section. I have fear measured acre?
from which I have gathered eight heavy bales this year and will get about
ono bale more; I user! your High Grade Fertiliser at the rate of about 6WK
pound9 to the acre. , . Yours truly, J. M. LONG.
? Anderson, S ;0.y Nov. l?, 1904.
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson, S. C.~-Gentlenien : I have1
been using your brands of Fertilizers on raf farm* ever since you began opera
tiop.s, and I am pleased to state that the results obtained are highly satisfao
:W?S? Waterloo, 8. a, Nov. 28,,1004.
Anderson, Phosphate <Si Oil Co., Anderson, S. C.?Gentlemen : I have
never used your Fertilizer until this year and it is the bsst I have ever used
I want the same and more of it. I can tall everywhere it has been used this
year in this section, Respectfully, J. VST. -3r|: J^PTJIV '
Dear Sir : I used the High Grade FertiUxera manufactured byiiis An
derson Phosphate & Oil Co., and consider ihem lha be?A.? have over used;
they. hftv>.:^e#i^'t^t .t^fa^ion.- They rsmiud ma" of ;'diving a first*
class horse in comparison with, an ox, aa regards fevtiliaers formerly used.
Yonre truly, R< ^. CO WAK*
! Kpworthf 8, a, Aug. 2,1904.
Gentlemen : W$ have used your Fertiliaare, and *4d then; too. We
are certainly very much pleased indeed, and considsir th?m sa good as made*
,Oar cii?tomeora tco are f*ry much dfcssad. Yours .tijj?-**-'
tto&t tails yw^y.^o ?
We havo aga ats a t all railway stations, ^icas?. call oa
the Anderson Phos^ba%