Newspaper Page Text
IS A COTTON GRADE
Clemson College, Aug. 11.-Seven
official graders worked at central
cotton markets in South Carolina in
1919-20. The number will doubtless
be largely increased for the coining
cotton season under the cooperativ
agreement with the South Carolina
Cotton Association and other agen
ries. Below are extracts from some
If the many letters received by the
Extension Service of Clemson Colleg'e
-showing how those who have had
the benefit of an official cotton gra
der feel about it.
"I have just sold a lot of 55 bales
of cotton that the cotton grader, Mr.
R. C. Banks, graded and stapled for
me at a premium of fro-m $47,.50 to
:$65 per bale over what I had been
getting for my cotton. This was the
had end of my cotton. I believe that
it has been a means of saving the
farmers in my neighborhood this
year between $75,000,00 and $100,
000.00."-R. M. Spearman, Piedmont,
"By having my cotton graded and
stapled, I have sold the bad end of
my crop for at least $2,000.00 prof
it."-M. M. Bagwell. Piedmont, S. C.
"I have had about one hundred
and fifty bales of cotton graded by
the Government Cotton Grader here.1
This work was worth from two to
live dollars per bale."--B. W. Hel
xains, Laureni, S. C.
"His services with us have saved
the farmers of this county more than
a hundred thousand dollars."- G. H.
Bolt, Pres. Laurens Marketing Asso
ciation, Laurens, S. C.
"All of my crop was classed by the
grader at a saving to me of several
hundred dollars."--A. D. Gray, Lau
rens, S. C.
"As a result of the grader's ser
v'ices I am better off to the sunm of
several thousand dlollars."-Long &
Sons, %aurens, S. C.
"It is my opinion that this is the
very best help the G;overn~ment can
rendler -the farmers at this time."-.
I. E. Wallace, Seneca, S. C.
"Almost all of our progressive far
mers make use of the grader's ser
vices andl I (do not see ho ww~e could1(
well dlispiense with him."-W. C.
Davis, P'res., Manning, S. C.
"The Cott on Classer's work this
year has resul ted( in better prices
being paid on the NI: nning market.''
S. L. D~avis, Manning, S. C..
"'I know of several instances in
-which farmer~ls, a fter receiving bidls
for their cotton, had the cotton gr..
ded and as a result of this grading
received a v'ery m 'ch higher price."'
--Charlton Du Rant, Manning, S. C.
''My two hundred bales were gra
ded at a saving to me of more than
one thousand dolla rs."'---J. J1. D endy,
I aurens, S. C.
"If am sure that the farmers make
. aminy times over ,in the price of their'
cotton what it cost to keep a gradler
on our market.'-Bright William
son, D~arlington, S. C.
Bright eyes, a clear skin and a body
full of youth and health rnay be
yours if you will keep your system
In order by regularly taking
Trho world's standlard remedy for kidney.
liver, bladder and uric acid trouibles, the'
enemIes of life and looks. In use since~
1696. All dIruggists, three ttlzea.
4.Look for the name ColdI Medal on every box
itch this Page!
- psodr atl
- - Twonm
-4 Oran ,e.
- from the
- and citrit
< eme * .
~rk< \/ '~
\ 7/ ~
DRINK ~ i~ if, Weird's Orange
~ h i i~'~'cci~tibly delicious-an
hit I ~t ''r.
~at L ~ot dl Did you ever try
L'ange-CI u~h ice (Aeam soda?
mdccd, w a ~rcat of surpassing
put a porttcin of kccrearn in a glass and
ottlc o~ golden, sparkling Orange-Ccush
or ask for an Orange-Crush ice-cream
O~C happy suggestions: Orange-Crush
milk or Orange- Crush sundae!
Lcmon- Crush - the companion drink to
*Cru~,h--is cquall y delicious.
)tiflg Itivor aid fragrance of thew 1,ir~k~ COrnC
delicate oil pressed from the fruit it:~e1f, corn
the ~xclusive XVard ;WOCCSS with 1~urcst sugar
acid-- the natural acid ot citrus fruits.
rttles or (it fountains
( arolilta (oca-C~Ia ~ott Iin~ WorV
Num(er, S. C.
Prcgi~ircd by (JrAi~e.( r~iih ('o., CI~Ic.~-igo
I.aIirdg(iry: I i5i Ati~cIt~
.'Ail(I fir fcc I'ool. '11:e Story oIOratigi~.Crusk~