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Fublished every Wednesday.
u. P. Clink8oat.es, \ Editors and
O. C. LA.NQ8TON, S PuOI'KIKTOBfi.
ONE YEAR, - - - - $1 50
8IX MONTHS. - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 15. 1905.
MR. PRINCE ELECTED JUDGE.
Upn. Geo. E. Prince was yesterday
elected Judge of the Tenth Judicial
Circuit by the L?gislature in joint
session. The election was made on the
first ballot by a vote of HO to <>! for Hon.
T. P. Cothran, of Greenville, his only
Under the bill passed at this session
creating two additional circuits this
eounty is in the tenth, composed of
Anderson, Greenville, Oconee aud
Pickcns. The time for holding
court will necessarily undergo some
changes, and these will go into effect
probably after the winter and spring
terms are over.
The election of Mr. Prince to a po
sition on the bench is a source of
gratification to his many friends in
the city and county. Ho is admira
bly fitted for the position, and it is
confidently expected that ho will take
very high rank among the members of
the judiciary of the State from the be
Tho Legislature is approaching the
limit. There is muoh to bo done and
muoh that should be left undone.
-~mmm?m m <
A Chicago man has appealed to the
courts to stop his wife's tongue. This
gentleman apparently beliovcB that the
courts can perform miracles.
Great interest in being taken in
every county in the State in tho organ
ization t t" the cotton growers for tho
purpose ox holding cotton and rcduo
A little Illinois girl has bound her
self to a seven yeara' apprenticeship
to learn cooking and housekeeping.
She will not havo to advertise for a
husband when her time has been
Every citizen of Anderson should
give encouragement to the proposed
hospital. Those' who aro able to do
bo should render it financial assistance
and those who oannot contribute mon
ey should give their active sympathies
and help tho movoment in every way
possible._ _ '_
In tho first ten dayB of January 14,
000 immigrants landed at the port of
New York, and half of them were
Russians. That shows how thiacoun
try is interested in the far eastern
war. It is expected that many thous
ands more*will oome to the United
States from Russia, and it is known
that the motive back of the qhange of
residence is Li escape military service
and the general tyranny that was bad
enough before the^war and has grown
to awful*proportions since that calam
The prolonged severe weather has
no doubtt prodtioed oaseB of neod and
distress in this section that the good
people should he prompt is relieving.
Many poor people have not had oppor
tunity to work for several weeks, and
and their supplies of food and fuel
^ have run short. These oases can be
^^v. easily relieved by a little care. Let
'tfi ; the charitably inolined make inquiry
jin their neighborhoods for oases of
destitution and hasten to their relief.
The knowledge of having extended a
I helping hand to the poor will bright.:n
j the gloomiest day of any winter.
I President, Harvie Jordan, of tho
Southern Cotton Growers' Asr.ooia
. tion, in an interview a few days ago,
T' strongly urges all farmers to hold for
9 1-2 cents cotton, as he says this
prioo will surely vesult unless heavy
sales are made at lower rates. Presi
dent Jordan says: "Wo havo already
added $25,000,000 to the Southern cot
ton crop since the Now Orleans meet
ing, and I strongly advise all farmers
to bold for 0 12 cents cotton, no mat
ter what may arise. Wc have won
this fight as certain as death as it only
remaius for the farmers to koop the
fight won. I have been asked as to
whether it would not bo a good policy
to sell at 8 cents, but say, 'No,' by all
Tho wanton neglect of cotton after it
as ginned is simply astonishing. You
can scarcely pass a dwelling house in
the country without seeing a few bales
laying on the ground in the -yard ex
\po8cd to all sorts of weather. There
^?9 never been a reason why every bale
^ of cotton should not be housed and
' / protected from rain, snow wind.
Especially during Februa^ should
cotton be protected, for it is sure to
; *'blue" if it is not well covered,, acd
ihen the buy er will take ad vantage of
that Condition?and no one can blan e
him. If your cotton is worth anj
thiug at all it is worth housing. Even
? few poles uuder.it and a few planne
'i;. ^NqjHSr it will beat being fully* exposed
to s the weather. The farmer who
W?nta to get the benefit of Rood prices
' ??ienjthyey do come mu?t sec that his
?cottop is n^t damaged.
OUR COLUMBIA LETTER.
Columbia, February 13, 1003.
La?t week was the inoBt important
week of the legislative session, a num
ber of very important measures being
disposed of by both Houses. In addi
tion to the consideration of the routine
bills, as the appropriation and supply
bills, the legislature determined its
policy in regard to such matters as the
judicial system, the colleges, the dis
pensary and the immigration depart
The appropriation bill, the most im
portant of all, was passed by the House
without serious division on any of the
items. This is evidence of the careful
work done on the bill by the ways and
means committee, of which Hon. Al
tamont Moses, of Sum ter, is the very
efficient chairman. The bill fixes the
appropriations the sumo as for the year
just closed. There was an attempt on
the part of Josh Ashley to knock out
the appropriation tor the immigration
department and to reduce the appro
priation of the South Carolina College,
but both propositions wtro rejected.
It is impossible in tue space oZ this
letter to give the amounts provided
for every purpose of State ^overu
Tlie "supply bill" is the bill which
lixos the nite of taxation for the State
and the separate counties. This has
al&o passed ttie House, It raises the
State levy by one-half mill, muking it
04 mills. Tliis is done in order to get
the State on u cash basis. For the
last few years the appropriations have
been greater than the amount rained by
the levy of 0 mills, and consequently
the State has been running ouhind
every year. It is estimated that by
raising the levy one-half mill enough
can be raised to pay off some of the
outstanding indebtedness us well as
the current expenses of the govern
ment. It requires one mill to raise
the amount of $200,000 appropriated
for pensions, so that the levy for gen
eral purposes is really H mills. In ad
dition there is the levy of three mills
fixed for school purposes by the con
stitution, making the total State levy
84 mills. Some of the counties bave a
levy almost as high, Greenville's being
Of mills, Spnrtanburg's 7 mills and
Saluda's 7 mills. Anderson, however,
has only a tour mill levy for county
Tnere was a considerable difference
between the House and Senate on tho
bill to create two additional judicial
circuits und tho Sonate in the end had
its way. The bill has now been agreed
to and the arrangement of the circuits
is ns follows:
First?Berkley, Georgetown, Dor
chester and Orangeburg.
Secoud?Hampton, Aiken, Bamberg
Third?Clarendon, Florence, Lee,
Sumter and Wiiliamsbnrg.
Horry, il/arion and Marlboro.
Fifth?Kerahaw, Richlaud, Lexing
ton, and Edgeiield.
Sixth?Chester, Fairfleld, Lancaster
Union and Laurens.
Eighth?Abbeville, Greenwood, Sa
ludu aud Newberry.
Ninth?Charleston, Colleton aud
Tenth?Anderson, Green vi! le, Fich
ons and Ocouee.
Tho elections lor tho two places as
judge and solicitor created by this bill
will bo held this week. It is consider
ed certain that as judge of the new
ninth circuit R. Withers Memminaer,
of Charleston, will be elected. .The
other judgeship is for the tenth, and
the candidates are Representative
Prince, of Anderson, and Cothran, of
Greenville, and Solicitor Boggs, of
Picken?. A solicitor for the eighth
and one for the uinth will also be
elected, and it is charged that the bill
was so amended in tho Senate that
Saluda should be placed in tbo circuit
with Newberry, Abbeville and Green
wood in order that Senator Eugene S.
BleaBe, of Saluda, might be a candi
date for solicitor, this charge. being
made in debute in tho House.
The House na mentioned beforo in
this correspondence, has passed the
Toolo bill which ic almost identical
with the famous Srico bi?, permitting
conn ties having dispensaries to close
them on majority vote. But the House
has done more than that. It has re
jected by an overwhelming majority
the bill patched up in the Senate that
was ostensibly intended to prevent
corruption in the buying of liquor by
the State board of directors. These
two votes show that the House is by no
means a disponsury House. The
straig h tout opponents of the dispen
sary opposed the Senate bill ou the
ground that they did not want to im
prove the dispensary as long as there
is the chance to kill it, and with the
aid of those who are friendly to the
board as now constituted tho anti-dis
pensary members were able to prevent
the passage of the bill, which provided
for the purchase of whiskey through
sealed und secret bids to be Bent
through the Ste*.o Treasurer. Those
who voted -he bill, the minority,
were; Speaker Smith, Representatives
Bradham, Brantley, Clittou, Foster,
Gaston, Gauze, B. L. Green, Win.
-Green, Giles, D. ?. Herbert, Lauey,
McFadden, Otts, Pittman, Pollock.
Puston, Rawlinson, Richards, Stoll
and Whatley. There were 78 mem
bers who voted against tho bill.
Against the objections of its author,
Josh Ashley, the bill to abolish the
department of immigration was called
up Friday night and by decisive vote
the House refused to pass tho bill.
Tho vote was 07 to 30 in favor of the
motion to indefinitely postpone the
bill. Those who voted aguinst the
motion und therefore in favor of
abolishing tho department were*
Messrs. Arnold, Ashley, Boyd, Brad
ham, Ear hard*. Epting. E. J. Etbe
ridge, Gauze, W. J. Gibson, Grnbam,
Gray. B. L. Green, Wm. Green, Hall,
Higgius. Hatto, Irby, Kerahaw, Kirby.
Lester, Little, Lomax, T. J. Mauldin,
Morrison, Nance, Otts, Pittman, Pol
lock, Foston, Reeves, Sellers, Sheldon,
Taylor, M. W. Walker, Whatloy and
L. B. Etheridge.
The House has killed tbo bill intro
duced by Mr. Too?e, of Aiken, to limit
the hours of. work in factories to ten
hours a day, the present law being
eleven hours. There was a very warm
discussion of this question but the
House put itself on record as favoriug
no interference at present with tho
By a very large majority the House
has passed the bill to establish a re
formatory for youthful criminals, pro
viding an appropriation of $3,000 for
that purpose, but the bill has not been
acted upon in the senate.
The Senate has beforo it a bill by
Senator Mauldin, Of Greenville, to
abolish beer dispensaries and hotel
privileges, and from the preliminary
vote it appears that this bill will pass
the Senate by a small majority.
The session will end on Saturday
night. While a. great many matters
nave boon considered this means that
a large number of bills will be left on
the calendar without having been ta
ken up. If their authors desire io do
so they can be considered next year*
but it fa usually the rrUeT that a hill
which goes over Is never consider, j
There is talk of increasing the sala
ries of the president, vice president,
the cabinet and members of tho house
and senate. The president and cabi
net ought to rcccivo more than they
do, but tho vice presidential salary is
ample enough. He has little to do
with upholding the dignity end of tho
government, and nothing but to sit
down and try to look pleasant while
the senate does the work. As for
senators and members of the house,
many, very many if them, arc extreme
ly dear at $5,000 per annum, their pros
ent cost to the country.
According to figures published by the
American Agriculturist the value of
the farm crops of the country, at the
farms, in 1004, was $3,278,000,000,
while in 1800 it was only $1,820,000,
000, The remarkable feature of this
showing is that the production has
increased in quality very little in the
past ten years, so far as tho staple
crops are concerned, except in the one
item of cotton, yet tho value has
almost doubled in that time.
? Mayor James Thompson, of Wal
halla, accompanied by a party of capi
talists, went to Japanese last Tuesday
moruing in the interest of Tho Oconco
Light and Power Company. It is
proposed to utilize tho lower White
water Falls to generate eleotrioity, for
lighting Walhalla and other towns
aud to run manufacturing plants there
and elsewhere. A survey .of these
falls shows that more than 1,200 horso
power can be easily obtained. The
begin ting of this oompany's work is
looked upon sb one of tho biggest en
terprises of Ooonce County aud is
destined to lead to other things that
will greatly develop the wonderful re
sources of tho great section north of
There are many styles of Cole Planters.
There la the Plain Cotton Planter?the
same Planter with the attachment re
distributing fertilizers?tbeBame Planter
with attachments for planting corn, peas,
cane seed, itc, and the Combination
Planter with attachment for plantirg
cotton, corn, peas, etc.. and distributing
fertilizers at the sumo time. These Plan
ters are perfectly constructed and will
give a long life'of service. No wise or
enterprlHing farmer can ?ff>rd to be
without there. They are sold by Sulli
van Hdw. Co.
? Sevrai hundred frozen geese fell
from the nk? into a town in Hungary
during the recent freoze.
Nev? r ha- e the farmers been so enthu
siastic about any Implement as they are
about tho wonderful Colo Planters sold
exclusively by Rullivan Hdw. Co. Thora
is no Implement, of the kind that has
over been designed that will, in any way,
oomrtare with thetn. Farmers who have
iiued them have discarded all other
Planter? and will now use Colo Planters
Progressive formers buy Improved
Truplmnonti that possess merle. The
Cole Planter will save any fariner many
times moro tban it cost him in time,
labor, sted and the assuraho? of a per
fsot and even stand of cotton. Those
Planters are sold exclusively by Sullivan
Notice of Election.
Notice Is hereby Riven to the qualified
electors of Zlon 8cbnol Dlstrlot, No. r>3,
that au election will be held at Zion
School H ou ho on Saturday, March 4,
1905, on tho question of levying a special
school tax oi S mills on all the taxable
proper of said district.
J M. PALMER,
W. 8. BAKNETT.
Feh 15, IPOS_35_2_
Notice to Creditors
ALL persona having demands against
the Estate of Mrs. A T. Mauldin, deceas
ed, are hereby notified to present them,
properly proven, to B. F. afauldis,
ine annu of Auderdo?, within the time
prescribed by law, and those indebted
to make payment.
MBS. MAItOAItl'.T MAULDIN SABLE n,
Feb 15. 1005_35_3
Aotice oi Final Settlement,
The undersigned, Executor oi the
Estate of Florence S. Russell, de
ceased, hereby gives notice thai he will
on the 17th of March, 1005, .apply to
the Judge of Probsts of Anderson Coun
ty, H. C , for a Final Settlement of said
Estate, and a discharge froca his office as
JAMES D. MoELROY, Executor.
Feb 15, 1905_JHi._5
Notice of Trust?es' Sale,
By virtue of the power conferred on
na in a deed of trust, executed by Wil
liam Green and Luoy Noble, dated Jan.
31,1905, we will sell at public outcry to
the highest bl^df in fr?nt ofihe Court
House, at Amut?ou, a. C, between the
usnal hours of Bale, on Salesday in March
A certain lot of land containing about
one half of an acre, situate within the
corporate limits of the Town of Pendle
ton, and bounded by Church street,
Greenville street, Bina Webb, Jake
Towns, T. D. Williams and Mrs. Nannie
Cray ton, it being the lot formerly be
lonalng to Lizzie Green.
Terms of Sale? Caen. Purchaser to
pay extra for papers.
H. H. WATKINS,
B. F. MARTIN,
Feb 8. 1905 34 4
Bo Yous 0wj* Banking,
YOUR money gets in the Bank
whether V you depo; i t or not. If j on
spend aii some one else deposits it.
THE WISE MAN DEP0S1T8
HI8 OWN MONEY. ^
A thousand men win competence
by quietly saving their spare money
where ose gets rich by crazy epecu
The 8avinsrs Department of the
Bank of Anderson pays interest on
your deposits. J|p
We solicit your Basking busint
We guarantee to sell you Good* as low at all times ,
and at most times 10 to 25 per cent, lower ,
than you can buy same Goods elsewhere. ,
WE REFUND MONEY!
For anything you buy from us that is not \
just as wo represent it and entire- (
ly satisfactory. (
THINK OF THIS! \
4000 yards 5c Aprou GiDgham Belling at 3}c yard. . (
Straw Be<l Ticking at 4o yard. ,
'2000 yards 5c Cahcoe?, blue, red* black, brown, green and
yellow colors, at 2Jc yard.
50 bolts yard-wide Soft Bleaching at 5c yard. '
10c yard-wide Bleaching at 7?o yard, i
Nice Blouse Linen, worth 15c, at 10c yard.
Homespun Checks, worth 6ic, at ?c.
NICE DRESS GOODS, ETC.
33-inch guaranteed Taffeta Silk only 98c yard.
100 styles in A. F. C. Ginghams, worth 12ic, at 9Jc yard.
50 pieces new style 12?c Shirt Percales at 10c yard.
Nice line of Wool Shirt Goods from 10c yard up.
Worsteds, Brilliantines, Henriettas, Shark Skins, Etc.
TWO SPECIAL BARGAINS.
100 extra heavy, full size White Counterpanes, beautiful pat
terns, worth $1.25, at 98c each.
100 extra heary 11-4 Counterpanes, worth $2.00 at $1.25 each.
Cotton Blankets 2?c each or 50o pair and up to best grade of
Cotton Wool Blankets in 10-4 and 11-4.
CLOTHING, SHOES, Etc.
300 pair Men's Heavy Wool Pants, worth $1 50, to close for
$1.00 pair. ?
50 pair Men's Spring Weight Serge Pants, worth $1.50, at
ol.OO pair. Better Pants in proportion.
Small lot Men's Ugly Wool Suits, but the price $1 50 per Suit.
Better Suits at 84.98, $7.50, and same $12 50 Suits at $10.00
We vrant you to remember we carry the largest stock of Shoes
in Anderson. Women's Fine Shoes, worth $1.25, at $1.00 pair.
We sell the beat line ot Women's Fine Shoes, every pair guaran
teed, at 81.25 and $1 50 pair that have ever been sold in Anderson
?over 1000 pair to select fron?. Men's high standard Shoes, such
as Selz, Bion F. Reynolds, T. D. Barry, need no praise from us,
the manufacturera guarantee them?prices $2.00 to $4 50 pair.
NOTIONS?Four Cakes Soap 5c. three boxes Matches
lc, Infants' Bootees 5c pair, Infanta' Wool Vests worth 35c each
at 15c o? two for 25c, 15c size Sho? Polish at 10c bottle, best rub
ber tipped Lead Pencils lc each, Children's 10c Hose, sizes 5, 5i,
6, 6}, at 5c pair,'Children's Hose, extra heavy, all sizes, at lOo
pair, really worth 15c, Silkatioe Embroidery Cotton, worth 5c, at
THE BEE HIVE,
C. H. BAILES.
FIRST ARRIVALS IN
READY FOR TOUR INSPECTION.
Varied.will be the. Stocks for your choosing this season,
Fashion says however?
Will be the rage. In this popular Cloth we have fnil line oi
colors and fancy mixed* in price from 25c to $1.00 yard.
Pretty Shirt Waist Patterns at 75c yard.
White Goods of every description.
New A. F. C. Gingham, Cotton Suiting.
Dress Linens, Etc.
Remnants in Lawn, worth 10c to 20c, at 7c to 12 l-2c.
Remnants in Percales at 7c to 10c,
If it's new you'll find it hero.
Make our Store your shopping place this season,
ARMOUR'S GUANO UND .'KCl
If you want High Grade Goods we will be glad to sell you?3
Splendid line of?
OATS AND CORN.
We want your trade*.
le cheap, and if any plan will advance the price for that now in the hands oS
the farmers, it will be to hold tenaciously, ait steady iu the boat until the re
quirements of the consumer becomes absolutely necessary.
In order for you to make money at present prices, it is necessary to pro
duce more cotton per acre by increased use of Fertilizers per acre. Use 600'
pounds where you have used 300 before ; work aod feed two mules where you
havo used three before, aud reduce other labor in proportion, thereby in
creasing production and decreasing expenses.1 Bead the following testimo
nials of those who have used our goods in the past, and be governed accord
Starr, S. C, Dec. 8,1904V
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson, 8. O.?Doar Sirs : I am high
ly pleased with the r?sulte obtained from the use of your Fertilizers on my
various crops, aud heartily recommend them to all farmers.
Yours truly. B. F. GEKTEY,,
Starr, S. C., Dec. 15,1904.
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson, 8. C.?Gentlemen : I have*
used your Fertilizers and Acid Phosphates on my farms for several years, and.
am pleased to say that the results cbtained have been highly satisfactory. In.
evidence of my faith I intend to use yosr brands of goods next season.
Very respectfully, (Mrs.) BESSIE ALLEN.
Anderson, S. C, Jan. 23,1905.
The Anderson Phos, and Oil Co, Anderson, 8. C.?Gentlemen : In an
swer to you: inquiry in reference to the use of your. Fertilizers, will say that
I have been using them ever sinne the Fertilizer Factory was established, and.
have also been selling them to other people in different portions of th? coun
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 te?
come into our midst and oc!l 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, J. J. FRETWELL.
Anderson, S. C, Jan. 24,1905.
The Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co.?Gentlemen : I have used your
goods tor years. Am highly pleased with. them. Last year used yours and
other brands in same field, and yours gav? me best results, and ? heartily
recommend them to my farmer friends. Yours truly,
W. H. GLENN.
Anderson, S. G, Jan. 24,1905. ,
I have been using your brands of Fertilizer and Acid Phosphate each'
year siuce you began work, and am pleased to say the results obtained have*
been equal to that obtained from vany other make. Respectfully,
8. N. BROWNE.
Pendleton, 8. C , Oct 31,1904.
Dear 8ir : For the past four years we have used your A-cid Phosphates?
on our farms, and have found it equal to the best. It has been in good me
chanical condition, and has given excellent, results. Yours truly,
JM. B. & A. N. RICHARDSON.
Ninety 8ix, S. C., Aug. 9, 1904.
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co, Anden on, S..C.?Gentlemen : For two
years I have used your Fertilizer with fine results. I consider it the best
Yours truly, ' M. PAYNE.
Fountain Inn, S. C, Sept. 21,1904.
Anderson Phosphate and Oil^po., Anderson, 8. G.?Dear Birs : I have
purchased from A. e. & W. 8. Peaeu Fertilizers made by the Anderson Phos
phate & Oil Co. for the last two years, and they h r.ve given good results, and
will say I am perfectly satisfied. Consider the eoods equal to anyhndvV fer
tilize! a. Respectfully, v ' B. A. JONES. >
>s* - Willing?on, S..C, Aug. 19, ?904.
Dear Sirs : I find your 8-3-3 Guano the best Fertilizer I have ever used
on cotton. I have one field of old exhausted land ; I used abaut 350 lbsy
per acre on that., I think I will get from ten to twelve hundred pounds por
acre. This land was considered worthless before th? war, and had'' not ira- '
proved in reputation until I took charge of it. It is now the admiration of
the community. Very respectfully, R. F. MORRIS.
Fountain Inn, a C, Sept 20,1904.
Dear Sirs : I was wonderfully pleased with 14 per cent. Acid Phosphates I.
bought of you last Sprfcg, so much tN T,want the came goods for my next
crop. l ours truly, R! LEE ME ARES.
Andeison,.S.C., Aug. 1,1903.
Mr. j. Reid Garrison, Denver, Si C?Dear Sir : I have been using for
several yearn Fertilizers manufactured by the Andorson Phosphate & Oil Co.,
Andeieon, S. C., Oot., 15, VJ?4
The Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co.y Anders an, S. C.?Gentlenien : I hisyer
been using your Fertilisers for several years and I have been well plt?wed
with results. The past season I used your Cotton ^Fertilizer, 8.65- 2-2, be*
sides a higher grade, 8-3-3, made by another Ccp\r^inys aud the result has^
been that your goods have given better satisfaction.' '. V?ry^r??y,^
J. M?-f??RTON. -
Piedmont, S. C, Nov. 22,1904.
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co, Anderaon, 8. C.?Gentlemen : I have ,
been using jour difierent brands of Fertilizers and Acid Phosphates ever:
since you began manufacturing goods, and it gives me pleasure to say that
the r?sulta have been eminently satifactorj; in fact the good crops and gen- .
eral improvement I see in my land convinces mo that no better goods have
ever been offered the farmers of this section. I have four measured" acres
from which I have gathered eight heavy baleo this year, and will get about
on? bale more; I used your High Grade Fertilizer at the rate of about 600>
pounds to the acre. Yours truly, J. M. LONG.
Anderson, S C, Nov. 19,1904.
Anderaon Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson, 8. C?Gentlemen : I hav\
been using your brands of Fertilizers on my farm ever since you began opera.
tioni, and lam pleased to s?ato that the resuite obtained are highly sattsfae
tory, and I would not feel safe iu substituting ether brands of goods for
yours. The crops on my land are an evidence of the high merits of your,
goods, and I invite any one that is interested to Jot?k at my. crops and com?
pure them with any in the county. Yours truly,
; : W. Qr HAMMOND.
~""~Waterl?o, 8. 0., ,Nov. 28,1904.
v Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Andersbu, ?. ?.?Gentlemen ;. I havo
i never usec! your Fertilizer until this year and it ia the h?A I have ever used
I want the same and more of it I can tell everywhere- it has been usjejl *h?-v
1 year in tins section. : Respectfully, . J. W B. Sl?&?
" ^lUngtoni 8. C? Aug. 19,19&4.
Dear Sir: I used th? High G^e#$i*&^^^ ^y tho An
derson Phosphate dp Oil C?v and consider thorn .tha best I havo ^ver '
they have given the besi s&^fictton. They remmd mo of driving a first
clasa horse in comparison with an ,xix, as regards feHi?zera formerly used:
"... . Yours truly, WrC0W?LN.
Fpwortb: 8, C Aopr. % 1904.
Gentlemen:.- Wo have used your I?>r>il?*rs, and sHdt*fm >^y- WeV
are certainly very much pleased inv?^ed, and fjs??tif?t tb^m as koo4 n?i madev
Our oosiQmew too are very iattch ptessect - Yours truly, .-,
Writs f?t o?? of ?tt* jSaft^
t?iat t?U? y ou how to to
' Wo&avo agents ?t all fa?^^-.s^to*, : : He?^?l '<01[
I them for prices. ' ?*spe?tfv?ly*