Newspaper Page Text
MtVMAV, tCTOBER 18, 1900.
Hl? Somter Watchman waa found
?i hi UM an? the True Southron In
1441. The Watchman and Southron
Bow haa the combined circulation and
at hath at the old papers,
?e aaaaefastUr the beat advertlalng
sa Suss tor.
The Southern cetten spinners seek
? defend their aareemeot to shut
their shltfts for the purpose of
curtafhag production oa the ground
that a curtailment of production will
adaewes the price of cotton goods,
and with, the advance In price of
go sic. *aw cotton will also advance
m price. If Ig probably a fact that
the red act lea la the quantity of pian
a factored product will enhance the
price et cotton goods, but how the de
ersass to. consumption of cotton can
tsMr^aae the price of raw cotton Is
dhfJcutt ef e apian all on. The farmers
hare the remedy in their own hands
however, and they can protect thalr
Interest By refusing to sell If the prlc.?
of cotton declinea The crpp la ahor*.
and an the milts cannot stay shut
dawa ladedniCely. they will eventual?
ly he f orced to pay the price cottop is
worth. If the farmers simply stor)
theCr cotton and stadjd pat Cotton Is
worth snore than it is bringing now.
ease 1m j Muropoan spinners would n H
be such eacer purchasers. It will be
worth euere neat spring, unless un
foraeea eoodl?ana arise, and the far
aasra wheuid resist by every means In
thehr paaret the effort to depress
he- talk of curtailment by 'he
The mills will loae more by on
actual shut down ef any duration
than Chap would by continuing In
operation with cotton at present
price*, aad they are act going to shut
dawa foe* longer than a few days or
TtUa talk of curtailment is, In
t?My talk, krvary time
ahuta down the news la tele
led all over the country, but
waea\ tfte same mill resumes opera
ttoa?twe days afterwards, the faot Is
kept a* etat tt aa poasible. When the
iota' Association begiru talking of
the world Is given the
whale story, hat when they cannot fill
shear eraeVa area when running over
Wsae awA their profits amount to 10
aar cent share U po publicity.
? e s
rrsBt today the programme ar
niftd W the Ftorence Board of
Trade tor the Tuft Day Celebration
and v*cc Dae oanvention which will
Be held. m rtoreooe. Nov. Sth and
itsk rhe occasion premises to be
Bs SB wiUraaMng aad instructive and
aatsi mi as* professions and ooeupeA
Wist 1st Beuedtted by attending the
ocas callow, Florence is prepared to
oners l sin alt whe may visit the city
that dap aad It is to be hoped foal
?vaster county will be represented by
B large delegation The success of ;he
tig eefctsratiea that Florence has un
sVrtahvn will be measured largely by
the attendance and Sumter should
BHp tier Muter city and very good
fr end and neighbor to make of it the
ejTWKc* possible * access.
D 3AT11 OP* Ml IS. M H. GORDON.
II cart * von tue F-nds the Life of a No.
Irte Georgetown Woman.
Seeigvtowa. Oct. 11 ? Mrs. M. H
O* rdow wife of the Iste Capt. D.
Q? rdoa. of lane-i. 8. C, died sudd
ly ef hv?rt aifecpon at the home!
her 'Ufc'Mer. htra J. L. M er rim
C ^ning at 1 o'clock, where * he
Vtwitor during the recent slide
hit . Merriman. Mrs. Gordon
r??4 . * Isa| night in her usj&I
he-filth m l sfMritH. hat awoke during
the n**mt cocnpi-Alninx of a difficulty
In breathing. The dootor was a -nt
for. Hoi fccfore he could arrive the
and cavne. .She remained perfectly
eener?eufc to the last. Mrs. Gordon
waa a t*dr ef groat fore* of charac?
ter and macieus manners, and her
frteaSw ere aumsrou*. The entire
earns* anibs here, where she is well
known wa? shocked and grieved Im
ineaau* aidv when the sad news was
reported (bus morning. Mrs. Gordon
a Kettle*, ef Privateer, and
?t> f tum ef age at the time of her
fifc* was meat happily mar?
ts rdjM rfaivairic and brave Capt
? 'Cardon, whose record as a
4d^4?tc oivU war aad as a clti
Bf s pi xti inheritance to his c'UI
* tUorden learea a number of
et* JL> keep gieen her memory,
dftrs. Lauren* Mouson and
J faftfeteBBhBB, of this city; Mrs.
1* ?. a'J'. u'. aeon, of Charleston, and
Biffa. Gee; 4? Deaf edicts, of Sumter,
at ?hl k 4m( place lira Gordon has
her eio?ne far the past several
Bob> will he taken to Lanes
thbs afternoon, aad Interred In the
illy Bwfia* ground at Union church.
ein ? ?hew that there was a
Cat!asi need are bringing better
eeaaou than for several
ira Bam faimers have received
high aa |f I * ( *' 1 ?" their sand,
Farmers' Union News
Practical Thoughts for Practical Farmers
(Conducted by E. W. Dabbs, President Farmers' Union of Sumter
The Watchmen and Southron havlag decided to double ita service by
semi-weekly publication, would improve that service by special ?features.
The first to be inaugurated is this Department for the Farmers' Unto nd
Practical Farmers which I have been requested to conduct. It will be my
aim to give ths Union news and official calls of the Union. To that end
officers, and members of ths Union are requested to use these i columns.
Abo to publish auch clippings from the agricultural papers and Govern?
ment Bulletins as I think will be of practical benefit to our readers. Ori?
ginal articles by any of our readers telling of their successes or failures
will be appreciated and published.
Trusting this Department will be of mutual benefit to all concerned,
All communications for tl Is Department should be sent to E. W. Dabbs,
Mayesvtlle, S. C.
Tis the Corn Shocks Well. I have
noticed In traveling about that a large
part of the damage complained of In
corn that Is cut off at the ground is
due to carelessness in shocking. I
have seen Held after field where the
shocks are tumbling open and expos?
ing the interior to the rain. This is
because so many fall to tie the tops
of the shocks. Every shock ahould
be bound at the top with tarred twine
or binder twine. Have a rope of
small else with an eyelet on one end.
Pass this arpund the top of the shock,
putting the other end of the rope in
the eyelet and draw the tops together
while another hand makes the tie.
Then remove the rope to use on tks
next shook. Still, In a humid climate,
there will bs some damage, of course,
on the outside, and I have seen shocks
her? this fall, where we have a sea?
side climate, that are quite black with
ungus growth but bright inside. But,
levertheleae, for the beat use of the
land it 1? better to cut the corn where
one has wisely made plenty of other
forage. The lack of peavine and clov
r hsy Is one of the principal reasons
'or adheretng to the stripping of
v- la des, and one having plenty of bet?
ter forage can afford to save corn and
have lese valuable fodder by cutting
It off at the ground.
Then, as soon as the corn in the
shocks Is well matured, get R out and
haul in the fodder before the land
gets too wet to haul over. It is far
more comfortable to shuck the corn
from the shocks in pleasant wsather
than to let It atay in the field till one's
hands are numbed with the cold in
mucking It. Then, having the corn
in shocks, one can prepare the land
nicely with the disk or cutaway har?
row for ths fall grain.
Work In the Garden. My first sow?
ing of spinach is now up well, also
my lettuce plants for fall and winter.
I shall make another aowlng of spin?
ach, for there Is no greens so nice all
winter. Tou can still sow Seven-top
turnips tor spring greens. When the
cold weather comes throw some soil
to each side of the rows as a protec?
Plant sets of the Yellow Potato
onion now for green onions and ripe
?V'es. White Queen, too, Is a beauti
Wxl onion and very early, but it runs
"? seed In spring and should be used
gre*n only. Make furrows and fer?
tilizer well and bed on these and set
the sets deeply in the ridges so that
they will be on the surfact when the
soil is pulled from them in pring.
Ha\ e a few glass sashes and a
frame.for: growing lettuce and radishes
of ths.early sorts in spring after the
lettuce has been cut. One who has
never had a cold frame in the South
has a faint Idea of what an amount
of healthful vegetables can be had
from a small space.
How to Keep Sweet Potatoes. As
soon as frost nips the vines cut them
off from the hill even If you do not
dig at once, for the dead vine left
on the hills will affect the roots. Dig,
If possible, on a bright sunny day. Let
the roots lie along ths rows and sun
till evening, and do not allow them
to be thrown In heaps and bruised.
Haul In baskets or boxes, and neeer
pile In a wagon body, for the keep?
ing of the potatoea depends largely on
the way they ars handled In digging
If you have no potato house with
heaMng aparatus you can store In
banks under a rough ahed. Make a
thick layer of pine straw and put
about twenty-five bushels In a heap
and oover thickly with pine straw.
Make a rough board shelter over the
heaps, but put no earth on them till
ths sweating is over and the weather
is getting cold. Then cover with six
Inches of dry soil. Keeping the heaps
dry Is of great Importance for ths dry
soil will keep out more cold than wet
soil. I have kept them sound till
June In this way.?Prof. Maasey In
Petal* In Selecting Cotton Seed.
The "Agrlcultral News," published
in Barbadoes, gives the following
points to be considered in the selec?
tion ami improvement of cotton seed:
"(1) To maintain uniformity in
the cotton production.
"(2) To increase yields by pro?
ducing a heavier bearing plant, and
one which matures all its bolls.
"(3) To produce plants with a
"(4) To produce a plant which
yields a minimum quantity of weak
fiber; ?.ence. one which gives a
stronger and less wasteful cotton.
"(6) To Increase the quality of
the cotton as regards fineness and
"(8) To produce a plant adapted
for the conditions of the district In
which It Is being developed."
I suppose that the first item means
the maintaining of a standard coton
for the district in which It la grown,
and hence would more fairly be ln
clu led in the sixth item, for In all of
our selection of cotton seed we most
have In mind the necessities of the
climate In which we are working. In
the upper South this means an early
maturing cotton, of course, and In the
demand brought about for an early
cotton In the weevil-infested sections.
It becomes of greater Importance for
the upper South to produce seed for
As to the s^cottd Item, the object of
any breeder of cotton should tp get
the heaviest producing plant attain?
able/ even If In our climate we can*
not hope to get a plant that will ma?
ture all Its bolls, though in exception?
al seasons we may mature the top
The third itesa Is Important in
many sections where the cotton- wilt
has developed. There the selection
of seed from resistant plants becomes
of vital importance, and it has been
shown that this resistant character
can bo perpetuated.
Then, as regards the fourth and
fifth items. It is certainly desirable to
produce a strong fiber and a fine and
long one. But then another question
arises: "Is it practicable to greatly In?
crease the length, and fineness o fthe
flbep* without sacrificing earliness and
productivity?" So far as has been
shown the shorter flbered cotton is,
as a rule, the earliest and most short
jointed, and hence most productive of
bolls, and in producing a plant we
must have always in view the de?
mands of our climate as is indicated
by the sixth item. What might be
accomplished in the tropical climate
of Barbadoes would not at all apply to
the upland cotton of the great Cot?
ton Belt. We would, therefore, make
the important points for our section
the productiveness and short-Jointed
habit of the plant, and so far as is
consistent with this and earliness, we
would pay attention to the lengh and
fineness of the fiber, but would rather
sacrifice these for earliness and pro?
To attain these we must have a
separate seed patch for seed only,
from which we can eliminate all long
Jointed and prospectlvely Inferior
plants as soon as they develop and
before the blooms have infected those
around. It is the same principle that
is true with any plant we wish to
improve. We must remove unfavor?
able Influences around It. It will not
be sufficient to merely select seed
from the best plants If bad plants are
blooming all around them. We must
endeavor, so far as possible, to Insure
I the parentage, we plant the aeed
patch, and having In mind the ideal
cotton plant for our section, see that
only those plants are left to bloom
and make seed that come somewhere
near that Ideal. By sticking closely
to this year after year we shall Anal?
ly get what we are after.?Progres?
A Personal Note.
Those who take Edltor Poe at kls
word and are piling In their cards,
must take this as my reply to all, for
I cannot answer each persons1 ly. The
whole object of my life has been to
help uplift the farming of the South,
and I have prayed for the leading and
direction of that All-wise One whoce
soil we till, and if I have accomplish
ed anything of good it is because He
has led me in a way I knew not. I
have lived to see great improvement
In the farming of the South, and wish
that I could live to see still greater. I
can hardly realize that I have spent
seventy years of life, for I feel so
young and active that it seems odd
for people to call me old. I am 70,
but they say a man is as old as he
feels, and I feel like 40, and hope that
I shall continue to feel that way for
some time to come. W F. MASSET.
Heavier Bagging Once Again.
Our editoriala in regard to the 6
per cent tare on cotton bagging have
excited widespread interest in all
parts of the South, and have brought,
us numerous letters and interviews,
from cotton buyers and cotton manu?
facturers as well as from cotton
growers themselves. The lack of in?
formation concerning this subject of
cotton tare among all etasses in the
South Is nothing leds than amazing,
and wjhlle we stand ready at any time
to correct any erroneous statement of
ours In this matter has yet been
shown to be an error, and what fol?
lows In this edluorlal is based on the
best information to secure.
Our position, t hen, in regard to
this whole matter should not be hard
to understand. European manufac?
turers (who buy nearly 60 per cent
of the American cotton crop) haye
fixed the tare at 6 per cent of the
gross weight of the bale. That is to
say, they allow 30 pounds tare on a
500-pound bale, or 24 pounds on a
400-pound bale, etc. A prominent
cotton manufacturer tells us that a
rebate is given the exporter in case
the tare is less than 6 per cent., but
this does not In any way affect our
position. The' facts so far as they
have come to light simply show that
foreign buyers who get the bulk or
our cotton set prices with a view to
paying for only 470 pounds of lint
for each 500-pound bale. If the far?
mer does not put on this amount of
bagging the rebate' goes to the ex?
porter for this shortage when this re?
bate really belongs to the farmer.
Cotton manufacturers with whom we
have talked and corresponded have
admitted the truth of this statement,
but have argued that competition is
likely to equalize this matter. In ac?
tual practice, however, the farmer
who has the bale with light-weight
bagging usually accepts the prevail?
ing price per pound for cotton when
ft Is offered him, and does not get the
advantage of the theoretical compe
| titfo.n among- cotton buyers.
What we are pleading for its a uni?
form system. We at least want the
farmer to know what the standards
are. so that if his bagging' Is under
i weight he will get the advantage and
: not have the rebate go only to the
i exporter. This Is a matter which the
officers of the Farmers' Union would
do well to take up. Somehow or oth?
er one uniform standard must be
brought about. With the foreign spln
; ners fixing the price for cotton with
a view to paying for only 470 pounds
of lint In a bale, it is not fair for the
cotton buyers of the South to make
an organized effort to have the far?
mers use only twenty-two pounds of
bagging?that la to say, to have the
farmers put In eight pounds of 12
cent cotton where the European spin?
ners, our largest buyers, are figuring
on paying them for 3 1-2 cent bag?
ging and ties.
We notice that some South Caro?
lina papers are advocating smaller
bales. Since 22 pounds of tare is al?
lowed by the buyers, farmers are
urged to make only 400-pound bales
on which 22 pounds of tare would
give nearly the full 6 per cent, which
the foreign mills allow. This, how?
ever, Is not a satisfactory plan either
for tke farmer or for the manufactur?
ers. There ought to be a definite un?
derstanding between the farmers' or?
ganizations and the manufacturers'
organization as to the amount of tare
to be allowed on each bale and the
present double standard system with
all of Its irregularities, uncertainties,
and losses forever done away with.
If the tare were less than 6 per
cent, but uniform and unvarying,
prices would soon be adjusted to com?
pensate for the Increased percentage
of lint in a bale, but with the present
double-standard system the farmer
gets caught between the upper and
nether millstones and has lost thou?
sands and thousands of dollars as a
result. As we see It, If 6 per cent tare
is to be the recognized standard by
Europeon manufacturers?and it has
been the standard so long that manu?
facturers tell us it would be almost
Impossible to change It?then the
American standard should be revised
to accord with it In other words,
we muat have a uniform system, and
the 6 per cent tare seems to be the
only one that can be agreed upon.?
Another Car Horm? and Mules.
We will have another car horses and
mules arriving Saturday, Oct. 16.
Come take a look, it may not cost
Booth-Harby Live Stock Co.
The Cook-Peary controversy has
been settled. For particulars read
the Sumtor Clothing Co.'s advertise?
PREPARING FOR PRESIDENT.
FLORENCE BOA11D OF TRADE
To Have Two Days of Big Doings?
The President's Visit and Pee Dee
Section Convention Expected to
Draw Great Crowds to Florence the
8 and Oth.
The Board of Directors of the Flor?
ence Board of Trade have been exert?
ing every effort to hasten the progress
of the arrangements for the Pee Dee
section convention and the entertain?
ment of the Nation's Chief, President
Taft, on the evening of November 8.
A special meeting of the board was
held on the 4th at which a full dis?
cussion of the program for the con?
vention and the president's reception
took place. The distinguished position
of Chief Marshall of the procession
of the President's party from the At?
lantic Coast Line station to the cen?
tral school building, where president
will deliver his address, was assigned
to Hon. J. Willard Ragsdale, Sheriff
Thos. S. Durch and Dr. N. W. Hooks
being appointed assistant: marshalls
for carrying out this work. Accep?
tances have already been received
from the Calhoun Light Lnfantry of
Florence, the Darlington Guards and
the Timmonsville Guards and Capt.
Hartwell M. Ayer of the Calhoun
Light Infantry is continuing his ef?
forts to secure the presence here of
companies from Georgetown, Horry
and Sumter and other points in the
Pee Dee section. The committee on
arrangements have secured the pres
enc here, during conventionv week of
the Johnnie Jones Carnival Co., which
will, fn addition to its uusual attrac?
tions, to be held on the Chase lot at
the comer of Irby and Front streets,
give a number of free exhibitions in?
cluding a balloon, ascension, high
dive, rope walking and the services
of it'.: band for the military parade
and guard mount, for the entertain?
ment of the large crowds, whom it is
expected will attend the convention
and come to meet President Taft.
Efforts are being made by Prof. J.
L. Mann, superintendent <of the city
schools to* secure the attendance on
the evening of the 8th of numbers of
school children from various points
throughout the Pee Dee section to
greet the president and to organize a
color scheme demonstration by the
little ones orr the plaza in treat of the
speakers stand of the central school
bulllding during the president's ad?
dress. United States Senator K. D.
. Smith, who has taken an active part
in assisting the Board of Trade com?
mittees In furthering the success of
their plans, f* endeavoring to secure
the attendance of the , First Artillery
Band of Charleston to lead the pro?
cession of the president's party and to
afford first-class musical entertain?
ment to our guests during the two
days of the convention.
The Board of Trade has issued in?
vitations to act upon the reception
committee to the president to a num?
ber of the most distinguished citizens
of the State including United States
Senators TYIIman and Smith. Gov. An?
sel, Lioet. Gov. McLeod, United
States Congressman J. B. . Ellerbe,
Hon. F. B. Gary, Secretary of State
McCown, Commissioner of Agricul?
ture E. J. Watson, Associate Justice
C. A. Woods, Judge S. W. G. Shipp
and State Senators from all the Pee
Dee counties, Hon. R. G. Rhett, May?
or of Charleston, Hon. Herbert K.
Gilbert, Mayor and the City Council
of Florence, President F. L, Willcox
and the board of directors of the
Flormce Board of Trade.
Efforts are being made to prolong
the visit of President Taft here for a
suffioient time to enable him to make
his address and afterd a "Pee Dee
Pine Bark Fish Stew," to be given in
the handsome dining room of the new
Hotel Florence. If found that these
arrangements can be made a special
train escorted by the private car of
Gen. Mgr. W. N. Royall, of the At?
lantic Coast Line Railroad Company
will convey the president and his
party to Wilmington.
Invitations to this unique entertain?
ment have been likewise extended by
the Board of Trade, in addition to the
members of the reception committee,
to a number of the prominent and
representative men of various coun?
ties throughout the Pee Dee section.
The programme for the addresses
to be delivered before the Pee Dee
section convention on the 8th and >th
days of November in the Florence Au?
ditorium, where the session of the
convention will be held, is one of the
most Interesting and far reaching in
it's importace that has ever occurred
In this State and in the South. The
sole purpose of this convention is the
drawing, together of the Pee Dee sec?
tion of the State in a gathering of the
pceple to discuss the magnificent nat?
ural resources and arglcultural ad?
vancement of this region and to bring
to the notice of the people of the Pee
Dee section the advantages of the ex?
ploitation and development of these
resouces to their own and tht State's
Following is the proposed pro
gromme of this session of the Pee Dee
section convention to be held at the
Florence Auditorium on the ?th and
9th of November:
Section I. OPENING.
1. Invocation?Rev. Will M. Oliver.
2. Address of Welcome to Pee Dee
Section Convention?Frederick y
L Willcox. Esq., President Flor?
ence Board of Trade.
3. Address of Welcome to City of
Florence?Mayor Herbert K. Ge?
bert of City of Florence.
Section II?COMMERCE & TRADES.
1. Intelligent Labor?Hon. C. A. ^
Woods, Associate Justice, South
Carolina Supreme Court,
i 2. The Norfolk ec Western-Atlantic
Coast Line South-Bound'?The
Key to the Coal Traffic of the
South Atlantic Seaboard?E. B.
Jacobs, Esq., Secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce, Roanoke.
3. Charleston, the Gateway of the
South Atlantic Coast, Its Relation
to the Development of the Pee
Dee Section?Hon. R. Goodwin
Rhett, Mayor of the City of Char?
leston, S. C.
4. Resources of the Pee Dee Section i
?James D. Evans, Esq.. Secre?
tary Florence Board of Trade.
5. Community Cooperation in Ad?
vertising?H. H. Richards, Esq.,
President Southern Commercial
Secretary's Association; Secre?
tary Jacksonville Board of Trade,
6. Railroad md Community Cooper?
ation in Intelligent Development
Work?Wilbur McCoy, Industrial
and Immigration Agent Atlantic
Coast Line Railroad.
Adjournment First Day's Session.
Reception committee (In part) will
meet the president and conduct kirn
to Florence Contral School building.
President Thft will be met at Flor?
ence Central School building by spe?
cial reception committee and conduct?
ed to rostrum with party. Senator E. t
D. Smith will make the introductory
address presenting the president.
The public parade will be from
Station West on Evans street to poet
office thence sooth on Irby street to
Palmetto, thenc* to front entranne of
school building. The chief marstnll
will have he entire charge of the pa?
rade and arrangements therefor un?
der the direct! ns received from ;he
*The president wtrj be then conduct?
ed to the Florence Hotel where he
will be tendered a "Pee Dee Pine
Bark Fish Stew." te which will be hi- \
vited all of the members of the pres?
ident's party, th? Governor and all
the members of the reception com?
mittee and listed guests from Flor
I ence and other neighboring countka
The president will be then conduct?
ed to his private car by the chief
marshal and special committee of re?
I Auditorium, Tuesday Morning. No?
vember 9th, 1909, 10:30.
Section VI. Agriculture and Good
1. Hon. Martin F. Ansel, Gover
I nor of South Carolina.
2. The Upbuilding of our Com
I monwealth?Hon. E. J. Watson, Com
I mi?sioner of Agriculture, Commerce
j and industries of South Carolina
I 3. Farm Demonstration Work of
I the Department of Agriculture of the
I United States Government?Dr.
I Knapp or Dr. Ira Williams, U. S.
I Dept. of Agriculture.
I Recess for Dinner 1:30 p. m.
I Auditorium, Tuesday afternoon,
Nov. 9 th, 3 p. m.
j 4. Summing Up?Hon. G. Groaver
nor Dawe, Managing Director South
I em Commercial Congress, Washing
I ton, D. C.
j 5. Internal Waterways and Re?
clamation Work in the Pee Dee Sec?
tion?Hon. J. E. Ellerbe, U. S. Con
I gressman from the 6th district of
I South Carolina.
Practical DemonstVation in Road
I Building by an engineer of the U. S.
Department of Agricultural Bureau
of Roads will be made on one o* the
City streets during the two days of
The Atlantic Coast Line Railroad
traffic department has made special
rates from all points In the Pee Dee
region to Florence covering the period
from the evening of the 7th to the
morning of the 11th days of Novem?
ber, which we hope will attract the
attendance of a great number of vis?
itors to the city during the conven?
tion. Mr. Landon C. Jones, chairman
of the committee on accommodations
has made special arrangements with
I the hotels, boarding houses and pri?
vate houses in Florence for the ac
commodstion of visitors during the
convention and those contemplating
attending the convention should com?
municate with him at once, so that
accommodations may be secured for
them in advance- It would be well
that all such communications be sent
in without delay so that arrangements
may be made and comfortable quar?
Mr. R. R. Durant, of Durants, was
in the city Thursday with some very
fine Kleff er pears, which he raised on
his farm. Six average specimens
weighed 8 1-2 pounds.
FOR SALR?Car fresh Rice Flour di?
rect from mills. Fine feed for
horses, cows. hogs, and chickens.
Booth-Harby Live Stock Co. It.