Newspaper Page Text
Some Facts About Potash
jy/TABH is higher than last year because of,scarcity brought about by war in
ISuippe a<nd recent decree- by Germany entirely prohibiting further exports, but
the increased cost, if proportioned to the amount of fertilisers used per acre, ia
For Potash in mixed goods, our charge at thia time is at the rate of $1.50 per
unit potash (present market price $3.50 to $3.00 per unit) :-in, comparison with
$1.00 per unii last season. A diff?rence of only 50c. per unit Thia increased cost,
per acre bf land, ii insignificant, as you will see by the following:
POTASH GOODS-Increase 50c per Ton for Potash
.00 lbs. Fertiliser per acre...
500 lbs. Fertiliser per acre.
.Cost of potash 5 c. more than last yarr.
.Coat of potash 7?c. more than last year.
...Cost of potash 10 c. more than last year.
...Go?t of potash 12Jc. more than kat year. ,
' 3% POTASH GOODS-Increase $1.00 per Ten for Potash
. 200 lbs. Fertiliser per acra.,.. , , Cost of potash 10c. more than last year.
300 lbs. Fertiliser per acr*?~-.Cost of potash 15c. mo'd than last year.
400 lbs. Fertiliser per acre.-.Cost of potash 20c. n> jro than last year.
500 lbs. Fertiliser per acrs,^._Cost of potash 25c. more than last year.
This is a Very ?mall increase in charge for Pot&sh when you consider that Muri?
ate or Fotash is now selling at about SJ 2^.00 io $150.00 per ton (equivalent to $2.50
to $3.00 per unit ci Potash), nt perts, for cash in large quantities, whereas our present
charge of $1.50 per unit is for goods delivered, time payment.
Our price per unit of Ammonia delivered is $3.25 against $3-50 last year. A
r?daction of 25c. per unit, although Cotton Seed Meal is now Beijing approximately
at tile rate of $3.40 to $3.50 per unit of Ammonia. Our charge per unit for Avail
able Phosphoric Acid is tho same as last year,-60c. per unit.
If you want Fertilizer? containing Potash,
write or aptoiy to our nearest Sales Offifie.
V.C SALES OFFICES
WInstori.Ssle?k W. C.
Charleston. S C.
Columbia, S. C.
?j^amsud ? Va?
V.C SALES OFFICES
A<?A150UNA\ Atlanta, GS.
??v. ?L<F aueresart, Ls.
Ordinarily you would not risk growing your Crop
without Potash. Why do so this year when the coat per
acre is so little more than in previous year?? Can you
afford to take such a chance?
* ELECTRIC CIT
* Item of b?teres* asad Peno*
? WinAeas oa Cse S
Kif ld Hay
Each child In tile county who en
rt-the parade on Field Dsy w?ll bu
expected to carry a ?mall United
States Ha?. These Hags may be got
ten lor three cents ?acb*Jf tho order
(with tb? money) 1? sent to Mia? Oar
Ungtnn or to Feat's Book 8tore on
or before the 18th. The flag? will
be higher in price after thia date.
Each teacher ls urged to liam the
number of flagB needed for his c? her
school and order them at once. Each
teacher should keep these flsgs until
the children are.In line on Field Day.
Sheriff Ashley stated yesterday that
he will offer a reward of 1100 to the
person who furnished evidence suffi
cient to convict the person who as
saulted end killed /Thomas M. Dodd,
in his store on East Hampton street,
several days ago. This reward," the
sheriff stated, ls open to' anybody.
.V? will be recalled, the etty has of
fered, a reward, of $500 to tho person
who furnishes evidence sufficient to.
convict Ute person guilty of Mr.
Dodd's death. The total reward not
outstanding In this case is $600. The
city's reward, however, is not open to
officers of the law.
The'case ofrJ. J, Fretwell versus
.?,.: V. Strlbllng,. which wa? set foe
trial uext week, will be discontinued,
lt seems that a gase brought by Mr.
Strlbllng against Mr. Fretwell In
volves this same Issue, along wltb
other questions, abd lt lc unnecessary
to try both esses.
At Beulah Charca.
Rev. T. C. O'Dell, presiding elder
of the Anderson district, will hold
quarterly conference at Beulah
church. Pelter charge..Saturday at
tl o'clock.' A fall'attendance of the
Official body and the membership la
urged. There will be preaching on
Sunday ut ll o'clock by the presiding
We are anxious to increase our circulation, both in the city of Anderson and vicinity,
and to that end. we are accepting- subscriptions from both old as well as new subscribers for
TM&?? JJAONTHS for ONLY SEVENTY-FIVE cents, instead of the regular price of One
" Dollar and a Quarter for the same period.*
if you could invest all your money so"that it would yield you as great dividends as this
Intelligencerproposion, you would almost break your vjeck getting to the bank to obtain
your money, for fear the proposition would be withdrawn before you could get in on the
JH^. Dasiy intelligencer is as stable in. ifs field of endeavor as granulated sugar is. in its
^e$e. You are going to read some newspaper. Why not The intelligencer? it is clean
and dependable, wholesome and complete. It's interesting to every member of1 the faring
It's the only newspaper published in Anderson county which gets the full and complete As
sociated Press dispatches, the greatest news gathering agf .icy in the entire world; it covers
the iocal field thoroughly, lt's the newspaper you want in your home.
ANDERSON, S. C.
Y SPARKLETS *
al Mention Caught Over th* .
ireets of Anderson *
* * ? * * 4* ? ? ?a> * * * ?
Tbc township boards of asaessort.
for Anderson county met yesterday
noon at s the ! court house. County
Auditor Winston Smith was nisdc
chairman of the meeting, and Will
Cobb of Belton, was elected clerk. Thc
auditor was requested by unanimous
r?solution. not to charge the 60 per
cent penalty for delinquency In mak
ing returns, and to ask the comp
troller general to release ' him from
this obligation this pear. An effort
will bc made to have everybody, not
having already done so, to make their
returns on account of the penalty
having been taken off. The assessors
asked the auditor to request, through
the newspapers, all persons not hav
ing made returns to^do by March 17.
Representatives of the auditor's of
fice will be in tho school districts td
accommodate the tax papers who
have returns to make.
Women ot I'onntrv
To Jftiet Saturday.
Attention ia called to the meeting I
of women of the country to be held 1
at the chamber of commerce next
Saturday tor the purpose of organis
ing a county association for home de
velopment work. All women of the
county are urged to attend this mooi
ng. Miss Frapser. State agent of the
home development work, with head
quarters at Rock Hill, will attend tbs
meeting, as will Mrs. Dora D. Wal
ker, of Barnwell, assistant sgent. The
meeting ls to be convened at noon. ?
1Hundreds of School
Children at Show.
Hundreds of school children ?'ere
guests of tho management of The An
derson theatre yesterday afternoon,
wheu a tour reel Vltag-anh. entitled
"The Wlnksome Widow," was shown.
The capacity of the theatre ls 870
people, and tho h-juse was filled three
times, stated Mr. Bleich last night.
This Is the largest number of Behool
children ever in attendance on a mo
tion picture show in Anderson on ono
afternoon, it la stated. .
Mrs. R. T. Haynie of the Plat
Rock section was operated on yester
day morning at tho Anderson County
Hospital. She stood the operation
well, and it is believed that she will
. .?O '
' Bookkeeper 111.
Friends of Mr. John Callahan, for
years bookkeeper at Osborne &
Pearson, will regret to learn that he
ls 111. It ls hoped that he will soon
he restored to good health.
' O '
Meeting Teachers' .
Thc Anderson County Teachers'
Club will meet Saturday. March 13,
at 12 o'clock. The following program
will be carried out:
1. Devotional Exercises-?Rev. O.
2. Violin Solo-M>. lt. .1. Cooper.
3. Address, Dr. E. M. Poteat.
4. r.-sadtng-Miss Kitty Arnold.
APPLYING FOB INCREASE
IN FREIGHT RATES
Forty-one Railroads Beair Arguaient
> Ia Application to Interstate
( onmeroe COBUUISHIO*.
CHICAGO, March 4.-Contending
that tho margin between their income
and expenses was becoming so small
as seriously to affect their credit. 41
western railroads began, before Com
missioner W. M. Daniels here today,
their argument in their application to
the interstate commerce commission
for on increase tn freight rates, which
it was said Would ?dd $?O.000,C?O te
their annual revenue. The argument
was of a general character, designed
to .show a necessity for higher rates
on certain commodities. Later Ute
rates on commodities such as-grain,
livestock, packing house products,
[coal and fruits and vegetables are to
If IN BREAKS
Iii AND HES
Uso !t lil? % eula cream ?Ki
dry Eoiema emptions
The motaerd you apply boW-aulpboT
to aa itching or broken ont skin, tho
itehiftg steps and bealing begins, ?aye
a renowned dermatologist.
This remarkable sulphur nuu> into a
thick cream effects auch prompt relief,
eves ia aggravated Ecxens*. that it ts
a r.ever-cndiog Bourru of eraasettKnt. to
Fer many years' bold-solphur has oe
f.upkd a ?car? position in the treat
ment of cutaneous erupt ions by reason
of ita cooling, narante-destrnylBg f>rop
srtia* sad toOthuag ha* ever been found
to take He placo ia relieving Irritable
and im'runmatory attentions ?ff th? ?kia.
While ant always cstaMlshlng a perma
nent, cur?, yet in tvery instance, ie
Immediately ?abdu>* the itebisg Irrita
tion and heels tho Kc*?* righi up sad
It ls often years leter before say. erup
tion again manifests itself.
Anr good druggist will supply na
t to tl* &1?eat*-! parts i
CLEMSON CADETS ?O
ENTIRE CORPS WILL ARRIVE
HERE MARCH 22 FOR A
STAY OF A WEEK
j Camp Sit? No* YetSefected-The
Encampment beetled Through
Chamber of Commerce
vt i e
The entire c orps of Clemson College
cadet? will encamp at North Auderson
for one week this spring, beginning
March 22. _
An announcement to this effect wes
made yesterday from the chamber of
commerce, which had been negotiat
ing for several days for the spring en
campment of the Clemson cadets.
The cadets-will march from Clem
son to Anderson, arriving hero on
Mareil 22 at an hour as yet not
scheduled. JuHt where the cadets will
camp at North Anderson ls not yet
determined. This and other mattera
|of detail will be adjusted later.
New Orleans Cotton.
NEW ORLEANS, March 4.--Cotton
felt selling during nearly tho whole
of toda v's session. In the morning
th? trading months lost 8 to 9 points
and later thia was .widened to 13 to
14 points. Profit taking by shorts
brought a partial recovery, but the
close was at a net iosr. ot 10 points.
Considerable cotton was sold by
longs who feared the advance would
result in a larger planting of cotton
than expected, while bears were sell
ers because they thought the paactlon
they have been looking for had ar
Reporta from northern ports said
thst-SblPpcrs were uncertain over
whst to do about cotton for neutral
countries, but ultimately intended for
Germany, and there were many
rumors of excessive rises in Insur
ance which had a tendency to increase
c*>tton futures closing:
March 8.08; Slay 8.31; July 8.51;
October 8.79; December 8. 04.
Spot cotton quiet, unchanged. Mid
diing 7.81; sales on the spot 4G5
bales; to arrive 2,350.
New York Cotton.
NEW YORK. March 4.-Cotton was
weak and unsettled during the great
er part of today's trading with thc
close steady but st a net declino of
from Jl to 14 points.
The opening, was 4 points higher to
2 pointe lower., Prominent spot house
brokers became very heavy aeller?
right after, the call and the market
quickly weakened. A good part of this
selling was first to be due to hedging
against cotton carried in this country
by exporters who feared shipments
to Germany and Austria mlgbt be
found impossible for nome time to
There also were rumors of an easier
turn In the interior spot situation, but
later the selling wan more generally
attributed to a bearish view ot a rul
ing made generally public hero today,
which waa taken to mean that sellers
of contracts might deliever cotton on
their own classification by the buy
ers recourse, in the event of dispute,
to be found lu an appeal to the de
partment of agriculture under the
provisions of the United States cotton
future^ law. There was a little trade
buying on the decline, while there wa?
some covering on a rally of some
4. to 5 points from the lowest at the
Cotton futures closed steady:
~Open, high low close
March.8,54 8.G4 8.34 8.35
May..i.8.69 8.Tl 8.53 8.5G
lui?. .. .. .8.94 8.94 8.7?V 8.80
October.ii. 18 9.18 n.03 9.07
December .-. ..9.37 a.37 'J.22 927
8pot cotton quiet; middling up
lands 8.65. No sales.
LIVERPOOL, March 4.-Cotton
spot, steady; good middling fi.56;
middling 4.62. Sales 6,000; specula
tion and export 1,000. Releipts 35.
Futures harelr steady. Ma?'-Inm
4.89; June-July 4.93; July-AUguat
1.98 1-2; October-November 6.12:
CHICAGO, Marlh 4.-Sensational
reports that millions of dollsrs in or
??Hsr materials freon the Unit
nd StatHBhad been cancelled in th?
HfllHR*11'" nearly knocked th
bottom out of the wheat market bert
today. After a fall or 7 ?-2c a bushel
prices cioeed. wMd at 4 1-4 to 4 7-i
under lest night. Corn suffered a nsf
decline of 1 1-401 3-8 to 1 3-8 am
oats of 1 1-8. Provisions made *
nigged finish, ranging from 10 off tc
Grain and provisions close:
m WHEAT-May 1.39 5-8; Jelly 1.12
CORN-May 72 1-3; Joly 74
OATS-May 5? July 61 1-2,
CASH GB A IN-Wheat* No, 3 red.
1.38 1-2$1.47 1-4; No. ? h*ruV???5??2
Corn, No. 2 yellow, 73 1-8074 1-4.
CHICAGO. March 4.-Hogs strong.
0o?k.8.?0<?i)6.7?; light 6.4i?g.t0;
mixed 6.45??.75; heavy G.:'0@e.?5;
ougb 8.200)6.65; rough 6,?0f>6.36,
Catt Jr weak- Native steers 5;75#
. ..J, , Mir- M ?! ??
Confessed Passenger Sdksdale
PIEDMONT ft NORTHERN RAIL WA ?
EffeetlTe January* 17th, 1915,
Le. 81.. ... Si25 tu ss.
So, 89. .J0:00 ft. nu
So. 85.."? iniorovp.
So, 8?......f ;.. ..... utflW&tm*
So, 89.. . ... 8il0 KA
We. 41.C.CO p. m.
Wo. 48.. .. . 9x20 p. in.
Ho. SO.7.15 a. m.
So. 82.9:00 tu nu
So, 84.10:30 a. m.
So, 89.12.05 p. m.
No. 88. ... 2:80 p. Itt.
So. 40. ... . 4l45 p..SS,
Ko. 43.8:10 tu lu.
..C. 8. ALLEN,
I Trage Msnrger- ^
I'n TRIP TICKETS
Premier Carrier of the South la Con*
section with Bise Ridge, Frost
I. Anderson, 8. C.
117.59 Cincinnati, Ohio.
And return account Ot National
Educational Association. Tickets on
isle February 20. 21 and -2nd, with
return limit March 3rd, 10.15.
8L80 Charlotte, >. C.
And return account bf Laymen's
Missionary Movement. Tickets; on
isle February 14th ?nd 13th. with re
turn limit February 22nd, 1915. ,
918.85 Tampa, Fin.
And return account of Gasparllla
Carnival. Tickets on sale February
Hh to 15th, with return limit Febru
ary 86th. By payment of SI.00 ox
!enslon will be granted until March
?LUM) Mobile, Als.
And return account of Mardi Gras
Celebration. Tickets on sale Fobru
iry 9th to 15th with return limit
february 26th. By payment of $1.00
extension will be granted until March
919J9 Nsw Orleans, Ls.
And return account of Mardi Gras
Celebration. Tickets on sale Febru
iry 0th to 15th, with return limit
february 26th. By payment of $1.00
ixtenslon will be granted on tickets
inti! March 15th.
11L55 Pensacola, Fla.
And return account of Mardi Oras
Celebration. Tickets on sale Febru
ary 9th to 16th, with return limit
february 26th. By payment of $1.00
'x ten si on will he granted until
For complote information, tickets
ind pullman reservation csll on ticket
igent, or write.
V. R. Taber, T. 'P. A. .
Greenville, 8. O.
W. E. McGee, AGPA,
Columbia, B. C.
Charleston & Western
To and From the
No. 22 .,.., ,6:00 A. M."
So| 6 . o . . . 3 :35 P. M.
So. 5 .. " . .10:50 A. M.
So. 21 .... 4:55 P. M.
ates, etc., promptly
5. WILLIAMS, G. P. A.,
T. B. CURTIS, C. A.,
Anderson, S. C.
.111 r 1 . ". 1 * - *1
'hroagh PolUrum Sleeping Car Serries
Premier Carrier of the Sentit
:ffectlre Sunday, No
1914. Sleeper har.dlcd on
Nea, 87 and 2S.
8 a. m. Lv. Charleston Ar. 9; 40 p. m.
8:55 p. m. Lv Columbia Ar 4:?9 p. m.
DM y. Mi. L?v Spanantmrg Ar i;46 pm
,:30 p. m. Lv Asheville Ar 9;?Oatt*.
2:65 a. m. Lv Knoxville Lv 5:10 a. ns.
rt:55 a. m. Ar Cincinnati Lv 6:35 a m.
9:00 p. m. Ar Chicago Lv 9:55 a. m.
Passengers from Anderson and
reobvtlle territory will moke eennw
ions by leaving on trams Nos. 15
> Greenville and 12 to SpartanbaTg
nd connecting there with the Chica
lu addition to the through sleeper to
blesse. Drawing Room Sleeper,
tankard Pullman Sloper, ?iah?g
tr and through coach.
For full and complete Information,
:cketi< and pullman reservation, call
o nev ticket agent, or arlie
r*. Kv Taber. T, B, A., Greenville, 8.
.. er W. JR McGee, A. G P. A., COS