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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, October 16, 1914, Image 3

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MERS
A Regular JjVs?kly feature, for the Farmers pf Anderson ? ?
adjoining Counties. Contributions for this page gladly rece?vll^*
ROYAL HOGS AND IMPERIAL ^
GRAIN GROWN BY AUTUjN FARMER
How Mr. B. M Aull Has Turned Gullies Into Fertle Soil By
Judicious System of Rotating Crops Told by Intelli
gencer Representative.
At tille timo when there ls much red peanuts, another to rape. All theso
talk o? p instituting other crops for aro growing nicely and bid fair to
cotton, it would make an enormous yield,
farmers so interested to visit the hog / . ,
rahch of Mr. 15. A. Aull, ?it Aut?n, a The arrangement of this ranch ls
little station eight miles from Ander- Meal. It is located on both sides of.a
son on the Blue Ridge railroad, be- ?feam formed by the confluence of
tween Anderson and Clemson College. ?everal ?rgo springs, Itself tributary
Tho possibilities of raising hogs for of Three and Twenty creek, and the
money crop to take the place of cot- run8'or ?he ho*8 arf BO arranged
ton would he brought home to any *hat thTey ***** access to water at all
farmer who would take the time to in- "mes. In addition to this a large water
spent the up-to-date farms of Mr. Aull, "*f?l? representing as nearly as pos
IJoglnning about three years ago on flb,e Perpetual motion, ls being used
some gullied hillsides, .which would to force. the clear and cool spring
produce about five bushels of corn to water to,ft taak and through \he hog
tho nero, and a hundred pounds of lint P?n8- and runs; Tn?3 wheel and pump
cotton per acre, by a Judicious system hav,e a capacity of 1,600 gallons of
of crop rotation and planting legum- water Per day, or about ten gallons
es, Mr. Aull has brought these gul- for every hog on tho ranch.
Hes up to about 20 to 25 bushols per Mr. Aull ls raising now Poland China
acre. There is no way of telling how and Duroc Jersey pure breeds for
much cotton they will now make, as breeding purposes, and a cross oe
none has been planted on them this tween them for meat. He bas some
year. But lt la certain that the produc-, very fine specimens in both these
live capacity of this land has been in- breeds. He manages to'keep about 150
creased at least 300 per cent hogs all the time, and they'are fat
Tho crop being grown this year by enough for pork. Very little grain ls
Mr. Aull on that part of the 70 acres being fed now, nor has been during
devoted to his hog ranch, consists of tho Bummer.
corn, pinders, wheat, rye. vetch, clov- "How do you keep down hog choic
er, rapo, and some of the hillside in ra?" was asked Mr. Aull by the report
Bcrmuda. Between tho rows of corn er for the Intelligencer. "Oh, that is
Mr. Aull has planted, and has now a easy," replied Mr. Aull. "One has on
flfio stand of wheat and rye mixed, ly to keep his runs clean, disinfected
with vetch and clover. This ls growing occasionally, and keep the hogB free
nicely aud will make the finest kind fw>m lice." Asked what he thought
of winter grazing a little later. Anoth- of tho serum treatment. Mr. Aull oald
er ?lold is devoted to Spanish peanuts; ho was not specially impressed with
another to Japanese and Tennessee it, for it lasted only about three weeks
- -r - ? ------ - when used, but that if he had cholc
111 :; ra in his ranch he would use It to
fl . . *fT\ stamp It out, and then ho would go
flan ?I'S* di Bi is??7 hack to the disinfectants, and the clean
J lib I SI IXW treatment
. .". Mr. Aull baa a very systematic ro
- /.I,,, tation of crops which he adheres to
O/ Vile year after year. For instance the fields
_^ * ^ 4 ms . where he has this year corn, with
MorT?T i.nnn Th lt! IT?? Wheat, rye and vetch planted in the
lYlailY iKJ?? I flingS row?, will next year bo planted to
j- j-f pinders about the first of July, with
Ctt tile another grazing crop following. The
next year he will plant soy heans, an
"S^UAI " M?YlTir t>arIy vorletv< followed by crimson
lIsEriaL ilUVf clover and rape, going the third year
~' ' ' ' to corn again. Everything that can be
: i turned under will be added to the BUp
Pimentoes, can ..... 10c ply of humus in the soil. AB a hog
?, i i- " r\mt M--1 feed Mr. Aull does not think much
' YA Tcbelieu. ?at- Meal of vetch, but ho plants lt for the soil
. .10c Package. .. . . m ... Improving qualities. He says his hogs
White and Green. Aspara- wiu not eat artichokes, either, being
c .... ww~ . 9ri a blt particular what they feed upon.
B1?* I"P-*?B?U? *oc Asked for a practical schedule of
Cranberries in Tins. .. .15c what the ordinary farmer can plant
DI.:? raU^J '' "i n X 'o??. for t?B parp?se of raising hogs month
flam uuves . ,1V ana by?month, Mr. Anil gave the follow
Sfaff?tf Glivss %% aa? 3& lng:
Quaker Oats in Tins, 2 for., ^uary-G raze on crimson oats and
! ... . . . . .25c f . i- -Si'enruni'y--Oraze on Crimson Clover
Cooking Apples, per pk.25c and rape.
^ a wt March-Graze on crimson clover and
.Yellow Sweet Potatoes,, per. rape.
pk. ............. .40c April-To tho middle of the. month,
... _ . , , An graze on crimson clover and rape,
trish fotatoes, per pk .Wc April-From 16th on graze on wheat
'un dried Apples, 3 Ihs for and rye in dough stage.
bgc May-Graze oh wbeat and rye ut
........... ... . s dough stage.
: ci Wheat, per pa .,10c June-Graze on wheat and rye, fil
Mincc Meat, per pk. . .10c ?gj !n Baps wIth pasturage in Berum
Pnrc Maple' Syrup, qt . 60c July-Early cow peas and soy beans,
c ?X?. ?2?? IA. and early planted Spanish peanuts.
capono, cane . . . .. . . ,iuc. August-Soy beans and peanuts.
Sauer Kraut, can Y.. .10c ?! ? September-Soy beans.'and peanuts,.
*, /.-iil^ MJlimm iLk on. October-The same, and . some corn.
Cooked Brains, can . ,?lC; " November-the same and corn.
While Cherries, can .. . 30c : J j :pecember-Begin grazing crimson
os <t * itf clover and-rye.'
ne Cherries, can . ... . l ttc - Any-time-bot fully covered, and
A-ji ^rt^ ?i?j#- there wiUbo gaps, due todroughts" and
And many others, ju?t as good other cauees. always turn In on Ber
and perfectly fresh and O. K. muda pasture,
in every wsy. P?c?^'**^***'t?? In addltforiv tn tining un nufwcafni
f m m>* ' -v> ' ? ' ?.- For Instance, he ls - Just now ..very
rn' n& n'&SW fl much interested In breeding cotton for
.*? [f **f- X-WiB44.f ^ long, staple; He- bas several-varieties
. ; - *..?? r! : ho has nrbught tfp, abd Chestaple on
C-TF^rt?^?^?'??f' ' fc^Sr? ' tfeveral varieties be. ts. breeding mea*
fl s-f K**%*M yV^^?o aureB from 1 i-8 to over ? 1-2 lriche?
. \W's-tt??Z*-'<i?;i ?Careful:;records; aro.roado.iot each
??^tS^^S^-3^? mty;--tai?-W-iB -aa ' ?>terestihg'. tP^eav
. AWDERhON, S. C. ' . Mr.-Aull.apeak of tho families of hts
' Phone 471. -; : l c?twuVa^ it.it ?othear sbmeiittstldN
' . -.. %?&!ffl&j?.
-? m r ?^-^^^^^^rngmgs
. -, ?Will ^ ;v I ?
frrala)%ae ^nVen^ ?j S
mlpgtildcd method of inislng a crop that drains the ?oil continu. 1 |
Otc ourse, yon mbrht say that thestf-fims :aro try In? to sell \ ?
* r^'t hAyt/ thif '.' ^"oid"'" ""^ aaa* r**^^ ?te rt sa ^ | n,j!j '^J^0 * ; 15
cs along tito fiscs of^a^res^Htnnce1? ba^as^?fted eaMhese \ j
ilraw evidenUy have the Interests ot tho faraieMt <?r ' Ah^rs?? vt
wuniy at hcxrt, and are trying to advise them aecordingly. ?
.;; H !..?* br hzpri fs?5ier? nui pay tomo heed *e ih?s . fi;
. advice. .; , - ... '-. V,^ ^-.'V^f
: ' -Sasseon, tho Ad Wai. ?'? j
to which "she" belongs.
AU too soon the day spent with Mr.
Aull in his delightful! and hlspitable
home, and interesting and Instructivo
farm, passed. Tao trip was made last
Tuesday, the writer accompanying Mr.
Furman Smith, the se ed man, who
wished to see the progress Mr. Aull
was milking in his seed selection, and
he did not say so, but we guess, to
get a chance at the elegant dinner
spread' by Mrs. Aull. We du not at all
blame him, for any, man-natural man
-who would' hot take such a trltf
for tho. pleasure of dining as we din
ed that day, woll he would not be a
"natural" mah,' that's all.-W. W. 8.
Within tho incorporate limits of tho
city of i Anderson'yearly ve cant plots
and proposed building lotit glow lo
rag weeds;* which .If properly utilized
up. gardens "would, furnish muru vege
tables > than the city could consume
annually. I maka this statement after
having repeatedly looked over such
vacant plots.
? Is there a plausible excuse f*>r tho
worn expression: "The. high oost of
Living?" Can you not hotter.attribute
such a cost to lack of thrift and (he
utilizing ot a productive roll that I ar
turo was bountifully bestowal. A re
duction in U?e cost of l'vlng-even t*w
existence depends upon, tim effort of
tho individual citizen.
Reforms come slowly-don't blaine
the cotton planter for not wanting
tn reduce his cotton acreage anotl.cr
year-perhaps he has never been ex
tended credit except on a proposed
cotton crop- Don't blame your children
for walking in your tracks rnless you
have given them the advantage of
every educational Interest . that your
community, affords and. perhaps your
Inertness today is the greatest .menace
facing the coming g?n?ration. The par
ent can not expect of tho child .who.
will make the community, in v/hlt-h- we
live a .better one unless that parent
gives that child every educational ad
vantage and every moral opportunity
for the betterment/ of citizenship that
the community may afford.
U. S. Commission-jr of Education
Claxton bas said: That I t a f??w years
if it can be generally adopted school
gardening can add $100,000,0.00 to thc
incomes of school, pupils and parents
ln citios and In .rural communities at
least $150.000,000 can be added in tho
same way. This total of ?2:,o,boo,OQO is
now wealth-Wealth'that may be pro
duced by 'the school children of to
day-lay aside the-question-of wealth
added; who can estim?t o thc worth of
the spirit of thrift ?and self-reliance
that such will inculcate
Can not our public schools afford
to take the children and do a lit tin
gardening daily perhaps the ...parent
does not s?o the necessity -of doing? .
, ; . . -?E?RMAM;.SMITH.
SB RHETT'S VfEWS OT? THE COT
TON S??UATZ05?'
Restrictive LegM'Ulon Futile and
Dangerous-Wade Flan for TI nu nc- j
lug the Hu rpi ii s Full of V ro tulse-. J '
From tho Nows, and Courier.'
: To the\ Editor of tho Nev's and Cou
rier: Will you-kindly, permit mc to
state my. views on the -subject of the j
"Wade plan", and the: general situation
a little moro clearly'then is explain^
'in tlio interview contained In your
paper. -
"In-the first place.- (permanent relief
to our cotton situation can only, como
through consumption of tho ?elton.
Every effort put forth In that direction
is helpful and ought to be encouraged.
Tho. drop In the price of cotton Itself
is naturally .going to ptimulate the
consumption ;. but there are j ? other,
Ways of stimulating its use,-and every
bit of help in thai direction is perma
nently ? beneficial
"" Now tho price of cotton' has., been
deolining steadily In the fact; of the
mime rous conven tl/ms -.held,; for: the
purpose - o? oiituiuiuB B"? r? meat a'd
of Borne kind. The conwmer is.sp imr
tpressed with tho utter futility bf any
and all auch plans that he has. re
frained from buying "any moro -than
he need B from day ito; day, ?even whore
ho cha got. the money ;to, buy. freely.,
At this Boason.ho usually burs almost
lits'.entiicd .year's ; supply. ; J B .thore any
way bf inddclng him to do this at pres
ent? If yon: cati-create in- birimind i a
conviction that tho cotton which ts bb
tainabie at -th? price '"offerlnjg.it j not
gotjjtg to betsnffl?lent to meet , tho fa-,
mand for consumption then ho may be
counted pn;,^.;?ome into the market
freely,
<jNd.r^?atr?n passed by a convention
curtailing th? >n?xt; cotton crop; no
law "passed by a legislature .compel?-t
L any ouch effjwti'la : Ay. Ju4gm>npC,T>e
Sfl^Mnq^ the second ia re
garded by fix?. bu?inotU> world as .un-,
Scb^tfotlpiSsft tmS71Impracticable > eif
; enfourne lt.. could be;
?jPrat?co$o&$*0!>.of ?ha tilted sta ?'rr
: Is only CO per cent of the. cotton crop
of. tho.worj^^a^tigiire; WO^I?f':b*
prfiby an enforced 'c?rtallm?nt of ?.ne
? third 'of thbitcrop ot South *:Cardli|(t>
S?r?ifeta?ct?-Thla is suppered to bc a
Stwm'er crttl^B^whb may aol; bo able
?rtto i?ant +tmty;^>'?$ji?&. ot - the
I qultlva?lon pfavportic-n ot their lands,
{What I? to fce-the'end of.suci/u beging
; "Mis: q?es^SjSusi; ??ttie ' ibroii; : ?y
ecortomlc Hw? ^ith-such assistance aa
th^Vgtjvemtaant ; may ?Ive wi thou t en
crosshing Upon fondamental rights-.
i without even, establishing precedents
whiahr. might?nrovo infinitely more
disastrous than tho lim which wa a?
hew' ^?e4i'^':-to':bejar.
To . establish ft stable and firm
,m*?ksi wa nins* taire away-from'lt ,the
surplus, ^ndiake it ?fay for the entire
year. Wa nu3?tt?keit away on such a
f basis that thia surplus win stand as
THE GQOP AN ILL WWP BLOWS
Preparation for the Boll Weevil in the Palmetto State That Will Re
volutionize Ita Whole Agricultural System-The European
War' Wai Only Hasten the Work.
'Amid the gloom into,which the cot- The.people of Mississippi knew for
ton situation, brought about by tito a long time that the boll wcovil must
European war, ha's plunged the South reach them. They knew when to ex
there ls a.ray of. light and of hopo pect lt Yet they made very little
which waxes.stronger as it is moro preparation in comparison with what
carefully observed. While on all sides they should and could havo made,
is heard talk ot impending disaster, Hut when the boll weevil had entered
or at boat,...serious., embassassment, the state and starvation stared men
there are some leaders'-In agriculture in the face, the reauonsc was immod
who are already beginning to gird up late. Dairy and. beef farms sprang
their loins and go forth to bottle with up rapidly. Largo areas aro being
stout heartr,,..determined to take full planted; In alfalfa. Diversification has
advantage of Such good -as this ill como to havo a real meaning for tho
wind is blowing.to the South. Mississippi farmer.
For twenty years' Southern farmers Its Effect ou Our Economic System.,
have heard the preachments ot diver- Changes In the economic system of
aiilcation. They have , been taught, a people are wrought with great slow
coaxed, pleaded with, and even threat- ness and, under ordinary conditions,
ened with pleutres of Just such situ- this ls as it should be. There Is ono
attona as that which is now threaten- exception. When a huge crisis aris
ing their economic structure. Fbr es, a situation that threatens the very
nearly, ten sreara a ?great army of men, economic life of a great mass, tho
the demonstration forces organised by barriers fail, men coat aside in one
Dr. Seaman A. Knapp, has been slow- day tho inheritted practices of a coli
ly but surely libcratinp Southern far- tury, tho conservatives of yesterday
mers from ? the absolutism of cotton he come more radical than those whoiu
?In somo regions t?ese men have made they considered ultraradical, and rc
such wonderful progresa that they are form Which were llttlo moro than
? ebie at thin time to point proudly to ideals are incorporated in the normal
large masses of farmora who no long- lives of the people with astonishing
| er recognize cotton as their master, ease and rapidity,
farmers who are "living at home" and So ititi that somo of the agrlcuUu
,whb in this grave crisis, aro -able to ral leaders In South' Carolina feel tnot
rest easily in tho thought of abundant tho prosent situation can be worked
supplies pt food, for man, and beast, into a death blow to the absoluto dom
' well-filled Bilos, COWS giving products lnatlon of cotton If thoy strike ' while
which do, not dopend for their market tho Iron 'is hot. Add they are plan
value on the whims of rulers or the ning accordingly. Nor is there any
vagaries of speculation. ? .. ; doubt that mon in other Southern
But alas for the frailties of men and States will recognize tho same oppor
especially of husbandmen! Centuries tunity.
of living to themselves have dovclop- Tho demonstration forces of South
ed in farmers an independence of at- Carolina had already teen planning
titude to be found in no other class. * groat campaign ot preparation for
They are willing and glad to receive tho boll weevil, a campaign which
instruction, but only after-lt bas neen they had determined was, to make the
demonstrated to them many limos that State better prepared for tho advance
the new ways taught them win result tho destructive pest than has boen
profitably. The Urne required to makp: any other Southern State. With
such demonstrations cannot beiineas- moro than four years. In which to
ured In.hours.-it is the work of years, work, they had time fpr their opera- j
determined, plodding at many 'times lions. Just as the campaign was to |
discouraging work. . - '". -.. ' be launched In earnest, with the bank-,
Kow tho-Boll Weevil. Will Help. r. *rs' and commercial bodies of the!
It. has been well argued that i the State thoroughly, prepared to glvo ac-?
propinquity nf-*the cotton boll, weevil tive support and co-operation, the na?,
will do more to bring about good farm- tiona ot Europe sent their millions In
lng : methods! In the South Atlantic *? tho field, commerco was paralyzed
States than could twenty.more years and tho-market fpr cotton' dropped
of- teaching and preaching? uaaWed by out of ?sight .. ? . nj.
the overwhelming, argument which the TlM? work of first importance io, ot;
weevil presents .The farmors ot South couree^. to help the cotton farmer in
Carolina?."and- Georgia,observing-the every way possible to weather th?'
suffering resulting : frouv the spread storm that ls now brewing. But along
of thia pest ova* Louislsl?n? and Mis- wIth tho relief measures will go tba
slnsippl are beginning .to build their doctrine of diversification, preached
-fortifications against tho 'onslaughts' now under conditions which are bleat,
which they aro 'assured-..aft) bo made fl -AH Europe l?, or will soon be. .cry?:
on-their.States.- ' '??," lng for food. Wheat end oats and
But even th? most harrowing de- n^o and corn, hay, horses, and mulca;
seripUoas. of .;ths..ee?cts ,ot tho boil ?nd; animal products ?ill be ia such?
weevil In nearby States do hot seem demand, according to experts, that
to have as poworful an effect as it de- ?milne,prices will prevail. Yet Couth,
siredr Distaht disasters make only Carolina, Uko nearly all of the South;
passing impressions on the average has not a bushel of grains nor-a bale
mind. The death of .ten thousand sol- of hoyv nor a pound of meat products
dies in a.battle tn Belgium would that it^ can soil to the people of Eu-*
not seem so terrible to a South Caro- iOD<i- if?0 Southern farmer does not
lina fanner as would tho ??BS of ten: Uyu at home. Tho South has not raia*
live? by fire In a neighboring copi- SR; enough ot these things tp supply,
munlty. This is easy of. proof. ' ?ts-own people: All that the cotton
_:? . ... _former? hos to sell is cotton. If this
: , ' situation does not. result tn revolution
a menace to the next cropland make against a single crop system, thero
the banker, tho morchant and tho v/?"'a ncem to ho little hopo,
farmer feel tho folly of pulling out : -The inuit pf tho South's subjection
money in n. crop which may bring IOSE W^ coilcn^deasinotJie wholly with the
than its coat Mr. .Wade, estimates that j"3T*1* /ne Souths entire jtoan-eys
the, surplus crop "will not evcoed. five JgJUD *? th? P"??"?rV. been baa
.million $?1.000,000) bales. antF propose* ^"P*T had no
that banks should- lend ono. hundred SS?5?^^??M?^I ??h^v ? *
".,, flf," ?,m?A?'"rt?uo?i ?fti-.nnnn ?hapge,in tho attitude of bankers and
1* fifty million doHars ?loO.OOO.- morchantfl. Thoy realize the ruinous
f^^^J^^^m^i^&M toBdepend ?a one crop and they are
this?wou?d take care of the surplus S?ffiE! a way to ai range their sys*
ln the judgment ot many consumers tem soTthat advances n^ylfe n?ide on
it would at once create^ a-demand c?ops other than cotton. This chang?
for-the balanc? Jof ? tho crop at was brought about among South Car
P1?ifV,T wn?iderabiy above ibo pren- olina pankers Dy tho realisation of
ont. level. -. -> , ? ...- . the nearness of the cotton boll weevil
IA month ago, at one of tho Wash-, and the present situation ia. certain to
Ington conferences, some of UB ?ndeav- make them event moire earnest iib their
brod to work out a similar plan, sup- .efforts! to do everything In reason tp
plementcd by as?tstahco on tho: part bring about a System ol d?ve?i?cBiioi?
of tho government tn the form of ,do- , It .has been demonstrated that. South j
I posits in those bank.v which made the Carolina can make an much hay to !
advances to the/bxtept of one-third tho ?ero. as'any Northern State, tbat.j
br ioe amount- advanced. Money ho- she eau produce morq corn to the aero ,
carno BO stringent ia Now York and tuan;any..state In'the Corn Belt, that]
tho calls upon treasury funds beean?- he Bermuda gras? pastures aro iwt
S?. pressing In the face of a decline in ^?r^MM? the bluegrass and that she
its. balances that(.tho Plan.*,** to he ^Rp;^?uitural. posalbllitlps pf. won-.,
Abandoned; ', ' , derfol, magnitude. .
, It seems to me now'as lt did then,>',,"'Theite'ni'i??<,natratIon forces have
that some fosciralan Would give hs the already begun to urge farmers to grow
relief tavare. looktng for I am In-; Pf*.-and wheat, to establish bog
mind io think that'it yilliho necee- ^^?*o?*?^te=-i^^'?ttf,?H0tt to
leary'.tofprbVido for.more than 5,000,000 'jM^s?**-' tp # Te8f tahje gar?
Sod, ond it is hot much, h, ask of "W j? ?n*T.?t'"n <L #h
Mfoi government which has so oft?d ^?J7"1. ^T,Le?.?.P ,n" 55e
Soi to tho rescue of New York and P^0??&^
Sher mohey ^entreB In time bf crisis, ^ongg*? feK".'??^SS^Sffls
rtwatflnw nr Vliwl Mint lt lenii' its Wngle .crop farmer ,will . bd. drlvoq.
iCTiSn?k^ffit? hom? with all the emphasis possible.
$gjpraddlnir SW^OOf^O to M?e fund- Heneo it is possible and probablo
W^T?&t????^^i? ?*1 Situation ^Wc^??
SiO^? ^^n? Sw w?Wn*r-. appears very dark there must
?f??t??^ come ta new order of thlnga which
W.?/ too amount pttoelrjadvaoces. w?n cpmpepsat? the farmer, many
Thus far the Treasury pcpartmcnt can bvor.for soy loss ho WS
^Ss^^'^H^J^i^S^'S^iHP^?. P?a\ . no matter how. great the loss,
befbro^prpclieditho,.transfer of such maybe. 1 . . . ^'
portlonjol;i&^TJnl.t|^j9utc%J^nds..t< ^ThMo cloud?, tnn. h*?ve the!? s!!ver;
jlftei.F?crttl^Resorve Banks < can 00 U?ltifa The? crisis furnishes an op
t*r*0^^a?'a^0.^,Uo^t2venueS portuttity wh?cli^U?glorlous and w?a^i
n#%^?^^?!',fTw ^ db^r^Ua.i^^ude. Out,of.^e
Lturna the .tide iq tttdtr bslsljic?a< . . , darkufcas of this night of depreac-oc
j i-I^oppi ipiqi; we need c?ncer^ our- ahd^otscouragement there should orlss
j HolT?B now with' the slzo ot the hext .^'..gnMter South then tho world baa
tarup, ts the farmef-going ? bo able .*i^tyar*>'*b6irii'f a South whlca:
IIA" Bftt thn monev to niant shv .cron? wilt ?rrm? ?nt?T her own at' ??s'g??i ?
?Mink we can-safely'leave P>to him fit? moat favored agrlcultuaral'region
*{to decide what! he shall plantet ?? o&f,thfe plafaet._...
concern ourselves with endekyorl?g to SSxirSi^
aid Mm abd his crodltora to eave some- BOILERS TANKS, STACKS,
thlqg out of the wreck of the-present ALL KH?DS "OF irlAC???NER>
crop by tho practica! method of rvmov- AM[>- iJUPPLIES. REPAIRS
Ing <ibe suelas from tho roarkot for p^g^gA^j^?^rj ROOFING
Makisrtdifi r.*
^? ff" Why ? SKwWBe on |
Today Wi? See the Last Delibera- Every Soil, v ?
tiona of Coot of Common ? S*f DepartmeQt ot Agric^ui*^,
. Washington says: Aa acre- of goodsW
Pleas For This County. Crimson Clover turned under tor- soil
improvement has a fertilising value of
tlFom 460 toJBQ pounds of Nitrato B?
Tho Court of Common Ploaa for An- da -por acre; QP an equal voluo- of f
derson county will Revoto Poetically 10g0 to 1800 'VHaaa ot cotton ? Seed^
all of today to hearing arguments and "
appeals and it is probable that this will Meal. j ? y f ( ..
wind up tho deliberations for the Oe* ; ? -
tobcr term. AU the jurors wero dis- IX/A Will Qall ,Y<tu SiaHW
mlBBCd yesterday und no moro Jury ^IR1*
cases remain to bo called. j C1CI1? SC6u to SOW All
Tho lost Jury-case tried wos.th?t of I "V" ' ; ?
the AndorBon Paint & Color Company i Acr.? tor LeSS
verBUB James. A. Shirley. This ?ult was J TPli?? Sil *?ft
for $110 and arose over a misunder- ...*.?imi ?P
standing as to whether the paint com
pany hod contracted to paint twd Crimson Clover furnishes in addi
housas Tor ?fifi orf^?;HTI\f"^Bof^B ?on excellent graslng for all classes-.. f ;
completed Just beforeXho hour of nd* ? ? ..... , .. . . . .
Journment Wednesday ovonlng and ot Uvestoek during the late winter and
Judge Memmlnger.instructed the fore- early spring and In feeding value,
nun to roturn a sealed verdict. TMSj Crimson. Clover Hay compared favor
was brought in yesterday morning nnd ably wtth Alfalfa.' '
tho Jury, found for tho defendant. r'
Tho court took a recoss yesterday at ??r?n r? ii ir t*
1:30 o'clock and was not In SOBBIOU yes- We Will Sell ' IOU buftt
terday afternoon. ? . ?^j - ? ?t?-,-^ ' *T
- eienfc oeed.to pow an i
MERCANTILE PAVER. 1 T 7 7!?
- Acre, .for ,I*?ss S'
Now York, Oct. lfi.-Closing: Mer- -, ??^
can tile, paper Ga7. , I iia?l ?pJUbl?.
Sterling oxebango firm; for 60-day t..' . .
bills 4?3.50; for cables 408.CC;'for de- .__. , ' ' * ??
maud 4?97.efi. Immediately after sowing Oats: ana;:
Bar silver 513-8. . Wheat,, sow at least some Crimobn
: '-'?----'-- Clover; wo will" chcorf ul ly assist you
.. Ncitico of Meeting. . in occuring free inoculation If you dei'
Tho annual moetlng of tho subscrib- nromn'tlv
ers and friends. of tho . . Anderson 1 n *2 ? , ' . * ' ' J ,
County Hospital will bo held in tho, October ls a splendid eeasclTwlthitt^
Chamber of Commerce rooms, TueB- fer tho sowing of . Crimson ClovftMfr .
day, Oct. 27. 4 p. m. for the purpose of Wo wilt seed ah aero for you at a leen
electing trustees and such? other busK COJJt tnria-$1.60.-por aero-.-- ,...
noaa as tho meeting. shall Bee . flt to , , < -, ".;.;. ."..,....,.. Il r^'
transact. . ^ li? ? ' .'"'.. . ".if
R. S. LiEQON, President Sow Cl'UmSOR Gl?V?rr?*
KATHERINE ? STALMNO, 1 iCVjr"" -V"v.^ ' '.
1 \OP tS/BSt GratSes.' We ore not satis- }# ,
IBUill^l^i iodate.; Tf^;.^, ? ;;;,]? ? . i?
Amer??p faitorslr
.. Welcome, Jtt?t Wc?^w
Large Brass JartKn?ires, value $1.50, MmorV'^^^ .?
price. ,. . . . ,. ,(. . > . {. ... . .. ? JSi-.
Large Brass Fern Dishes, with copper liners, *y Ayi' ^'H
value $1.60, Minor's price. .. ..^ vi.... .. ?)4*&S? lV?
Mens and Yoirtha Shirts, value 69c to $1.00 | r|^ JH
Minor's prico. ... ..... . .'.!.. ,. .. ^fe-^foVlf?t'S|
Mens and Boys panta,' value'?9c to $1.00, >???
MmorVPrice. .. V..,,,.,,, i^^^i^^S?E;
Ladies and Misses Shoes, value $1.00 to $3.50 pr., ? B
I Minor's price 25c each shoe. ." '!. . y ." '''^H
Silk Neck Ties, value 38c to 69c,, Minor's' \ Z f ffl
H High class decorated china ware, great assortment, laSfge E
1 ^^a^sw. 'UM.
n ; price. . .....-. /-v./. ..? .'. ?..* .? *'.;-i*? .'...:.??? . .li.JJv."^.!-JH.*
? Spanish Salted Peanuts, per large water pitch- ?i ? T
IjC. S, Minor,^,5i&^c^^

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