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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, December 14, 1911, Image 1

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:5N, AT. -
The Pearl of the
____ THEPlCKENS. 5PL o
Entered April 23, 1903 at Flckeni. S. C. as second class nail mnatterunder act of Congress of Aarck 3,1879
PICKENS, S. C., DECEMBER 14, 1911.
41st IWMU.
$500,000 FOR
It Will Work a Great HardsiP
On the Deserving Poor of
South Carolina.
The change in the school books
made by the StateBo ofE
i cation this year wil', it is esti- c
niated, cost the people at -last a
half million of deIEars.- This is
considerable axpont, and
when it fs rememb!ad iha
comes out of the pocketsof these
who have children t9 ecait
isjnuch larger, and represe3i a
greater tax on this class than'
it was paid by all the people bv
wav of taxation.
The greater proportion of
those who have this expense to '
bear are, generally speaking.
poor people who can ill afford it.
* - Some, doubtless, will notbe able
to buy the books,and will there
fore lose the benefits of the (
Under the present law in this]
state the State Education Board r
has the righ't to designate what
text boks ?hall be studied infa
the public schools. and are au
thorized to adopt them every
five years. They may, if they c
so. wish, make complete r
wholesale changes 'in all the.
hsooks every five years.
That was doie this year, c
with very few exceptions
Many of the books used in the
schools last year and for the
previous five years were discard- -
ed and another kind adopted in c
their steadbythe StateBoard t
-hich has entailed an expense of
at least a half million dollars on
the people who have children to a
It is said by some of the lead
ing educators of the state 4 7
the books adopted, or a- 1ca0
some~h are inferior to
- a
CZZ'~A5of in
/ Jd~ we News and
e~" found some
g~etrorsin the South
i ~&nqMaury's New
ire~st"~i~~Vi. These er-t
ao'r*~GC'Irm'llthe books,
~ utof 21 copies in oe
a tmetof facts. I quote 1;
theier'ded the'book:
Hlgh&r'Education-Through- C
tout the history of the state at
~"ention has been paid to the sub- ~
ject of education. Sout&Caro
lina College was establislXfna i
"Columbus" in 1801.- In 1906
it was made by act of the legis- ,
lature the "University of South'
Carolina." The university in
cluded Clafiin College for color
ed students at Orangeburg. The
Clemson Agricultural ,College,
which is known as the "Colored a
Normal, Industrial and Mechan
icil College," etc.. about the
othe colleges in the state.
-~- It seems from the above that
our beloved Clermson College -s
a normal for colored studenQ
While .these books will not Id
stada~l but very little outside cE
og~r '' state; 'still we doc i
-sentiment of such gg
no~Jt~4&error. Note alm ~
that South Carolina.College was b
disblished at Columbus in 1801, ~
instead of Colu m bia. I did not r
know-before that Caflin College
for colored students at Orange- a
burg was a part of the Univer
sity of South Carolinal
In naming the list of colleges0
-in the state the boek does not
mention Chicora College and
Greenville Female College, at
Greenville, and Limestone Col- "
Jege, at Gaffnev. I note that
all the colored colleges in the
state are mentioned. Under the l
helad of Military Schools it gives ~
ai military institute at Anderson.'
On page 9 it states that Ander
son county is a prosperous one,
and that the city ofAnderson E
has a large trade in "cotton and .0
rice." How about the "'rice?" 4
The rest is true. On pagel10we V
note the following about Wal
halla: Walhalla, capital of Oco- b
nee county, is delightfully situ- c
ajted near th~e mountains, and a
' fvorite sumumer resort. It is o
actively engaged in trade and a
mnanufactuxres, The town is the t
seat of Adger College (Presbyte- r
. rian). This college went out of c
existence over twenty years ago. f
On page 19 of the descriptive I
part of the book this error is 2
found in some of the books in i
my school:
Effect of Elevation-The tem- ]
par'ature of the mountains "in- x
creases" about orie ,degree for 3
every 300 feet of perpendienke
useent. 'i
.y teachers have found othe i<
K bs f minor importance a <
they have advanced with their ,
nost-8an t ew and should
oe g iin ael.We
an't afford to teach our chil
iren out of books that are so
areless. It seems= stgs , too,
hat some of the boek should
Meet aste-4e Awe Iwhile
ithers are not. In my schb'ol
early all of the books have the
,bove errors. 3
It seems-to me that the pub- 1
ishers should redeem pil such 1
nnl w ever fburd in tke
tate andV ieplabethem- at their
own expense with new ones.
I would like for thi State
oard of Education to 1oizijutA
hisimatter and sa if the e*ss
annb be n e
-0- go, -for the
nd enormous taxto the people
y reason of the Unlimited pow
rs of the State ducation
soard, steps are being taken to
mit these powers so as to avoid
,repetition of the action of-the
oard this year.
The following, taken from the
;reenvifle News,! shows how
he County Superintendent of
ducation of Greenville county
egards the matter:
County Su itu~no Ed
Lcatlon Dais his Bdred outi
vhat #xe recent changing of the
chool books by- the State BoArd
f Education hascost Greenville
ounty. In speaking of the
qatter, he saidi
"I hare been told by members
f thie StaWaBeard that the -re
ent change in the text books
ost the state at large $500;000.
f this is true, then Greiville
ounty's share-of that amount
approximatly SO1.21.
"I figured the matter out this
ray: If the changein text books
ost the-state at large $500,000,
hen ~the cost per capita for1
treenville county is 33 cents; I
or the latest census returns
ives the population of the state
s 1,515,400 an4at of Green
ille county as .
"Tphis no Green
ak aIoMAR to 6M
of the s-mill school
year. The citiynni
- ~ T b~Le -q
~eEdu .io t-t pe
tion now being circ
bsolutely necessary."
-Tunty Sugerintendent of Ed-(
cation Davis has caused to be j
laced with each board of trtls-]
ses of the-lO5schooleistricts in
-reenveI~~ountey citiseli
etition. Thie trustees of each]I
hol ..districJ have pledged]I
melvesilionee thteiery cit
sen of that districtisgiven an
pportunity to sign the petition.
Tith the Se~ti~kr heing circu-.
ted throughout the entire (
ounty siniultaneously, it is be
eysd that better results will ~
llow than if the county were
an. .Copies I
f'uschool f
ist~ricts~ several days ago. r
'hough the County Superin- t
ndentof Education has fixed,
.particulai date for the peti
ion to be returned to him, the I
mstees are supposed to canvass
leir respeetive districts within j
few days. The petitions will.
e turned oyer to the .County
upritedet of Education,
rho will then formally present]I
hem to tii{qounty le1 ive a
It-sis not nded thpat the
oWtreof torcid
kef tat a arpetiio 1l
circulated throughout every1
unty in the state. At any
ste, County Superintenident of ~
ucatidiDavis shas addressed I
-personal--etter to -the county
iperintedent of each county a
E the state. Mr. Davis has not
quested that ~the other super
itendeni follow suit, but has t
ierely apprised them of wh'at I
rould be done in Greenville s
Within a few days after he ~
ad mailed these letters, Mr..
4avi~ received replies from a
iajority of the county superin
mdents of the state, commnend
ig him upon the movement
nched in Greenville county,~
ie petilirW ate
The full text of the petition
eing circulated throughout the
3unty is as follows:
"To the Senator and Members
f the House of Representatives
f Greenville County-We, the
.ndersigned patrons of the comn
aon and high schools for white
hildren in Greenv'lle county,
eeling that a great hardship
as been worked upon the citi
ens by the unprecedented and
Lseless change in the books
rhich wasrequired by the State
oard of Education during the
t school year; and that the
ple sho'ud be shielded and
cted frot etin f
ltto -U~ hilesale
~~, and people
ho'erthe bide buying
he new books select, by the
tat BonadnofnEduca ul
2ave a voice in the said change
proposed, do hereby most re
ipectfully petitition you, a' our
'epresentatives in the legisla
me, to use your influence and
nost persistent efforts to have
k law, which gives the State
Board-of Education such unlirn
.ted powers. amended so as to
relieve us from a repetition of
bhe trouble and expense caused
by said change of books."
Sipnilar petitions should be cir
3ulated in this county, and our
aw-makers. should feel enough
nterest in- this matter to see
hat the people are given relief
pd are not imposed upon in
Mh-ispect again.
f ece Appointments.
The South Carolina Confer
mce of the Methodist Episcopal
hurch, South, closed its an
iual scssion at Bennettsville
&nday night of last week; the
ollowing appointments were an
iounced by the Bishop for the
4reenville and Anderson Dis
P. F. Kilgo, presiding elder;
linton, J. E. Mahaffey; Easley,
P. B. Ingraham; Fountain Inn,
3. T.. Blackman; Gray Court,
F. P. Attaway; Greenville, Bun
:ombe Street, M. L. Carlisle;
reenville, St. Pauls, E. S.
ones; Greenville, Hampton
kve., J. M. Rogers; Greenville,
West Greenville, L. L. Inabinet;
reenville, South Greenville, J.
L'. M6Farlane; Greenville, Beth
Al and Poe, D. W. Keller; Green
rile Circuit, J. G. Huggins;
3reers, E. T. Hodges; Laurens,
iret Church, L. P. McGhee;
aurens Circuit, J. C. Davis;
berty, i D. R. Huff;' North
?ickens, E. L. Thomason; Pick
ms, G. F. Kirby; Piedmont, W.
'. Wait; South Greers, W. M.
)wings; Travelers Rest, Joe D.
ell; West Easley, A. A.
C. B. Smith, presiding elder;
Luderson,,St. Johns, S. A. Don
ke; .Orrville and 'Toxaway,
F. W. Neely; Autreville; R. K.
hoad; Calhoun, Seneca, P. A.
furray; H6fie Path, G. W.
)avis; Lowndesville, J. C.
Thandler; McCormick, N. G.
Sallenger; Pelzer, W. S. Myers;
'endleton, A..V. Harbin; Starr,
r. L. Singleton; Townyille, J.
!B. Cook; Waihalla Circuit-W.
). Patrick; Westminister, M.
f. Latham; Williamston and
elton, J. L. Stokes sna G. G.
armon, isupply; Williamston
jircuit, M. M. Brooks.
In addition to these appoint
nents, (and while we cannot
>blish a full list of all the ap
>ointments in the state), we give
or the benefit-of our-readers the
ames and location of several of.
he Methodist preachers who
re known to many of the peo
le in this county.
Presiding Elder Duncan has
keen transferred to the Colum
iia District; Rev. J. P. Inabinet
o Cypress; Rev. 0. M. Abney,
endersonville; Rev. E. A Drig
:ers, Leesville; Rev. R. F.
fryant, Little River; Rev. H. L.
ingleton, Loris; Rev. W. M.
Iardin,Waccamaw; Rev. A. S.
esley, Harleyville; Rev. W. B.
ustus, Hickory Grove; Rev. J.
'. Anderson, Yorkville; Rev. A.
I. Best, Kelton; Rev. B. D.
ones, Green street, Spartan
Rev. Leo D. Gillespie who has
o entirely recovered from his
ttack of fever while on a visit
, his father Mr. J. M. Gilles
'ie, of this county,last summer.
ras put on the superanuated list.
le is now located at Early
~ranch, S. C, where he is try
rig to recuperate.
iRh man's tobacco, but
ou can get it at a poor
man's price f:om S. .
elly, Central, S. C.
P!or Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bougit
gture of
One plug of PENN'S
HAMPION tobacco bought
om S. R. Kelly, Central,
. C will convince you it
s the best loc plug on
Heart to Heart
A correspoudent asks me. "What was
the greatest force in the life of George
I am glad to answer in a word:
His mother.
George W:ishington was in a pecul
iar sense a "mnother's boy." His
father died when' he was bit ten years
old, leaviug ihe widow wthb six chil
dren, of whoni George was the oldest,
and upon her tirstborn Mary Washing:
ton put the impact of her forceful
character. S!e was a'great womn.
At the nge of srxteen George wanted
to "run away" and acek adventures.
but his met her kept a tight grip on
the boy's aS e;tions, and he stayed.
Shortly came a great test.
The thunder clouds of black war
burst with a slarfling crash over the
devoted headtIs of the American colo
nists. The Washingtons were wealthy
landowners. Which side would they
The son of Mary Washington, nobly
backed by his patriot mother, cast his
lot with the "ragged Continentals."
When the Continental congress turn
ed coward. when he,, was constantly
beset with spies and jealous generals.
it was the spirit of-his self sacrificing
mother. joined to his own indomitable
patience. thait kept him on the field of
And liter
\ When the long red years - of war
were ended it was the mother spirit
within him that asked no greater re
ward than peacefully to retire to his
quiet farm. Ile was no conquering
It is gratifying to know that Mary
Washington .ired to see the boy of her
pride made the first president of the
. Where got he that self abnegation.
that high courage and faith? Trhere
was a woman behird him.
Do you remember that old rule of
physics about Gnding the striking force
of a moving hody? . You mltiply the
velocity of !:e moving* body-if I cor
rectly remiember-by the weight of the
body, and th Lrt gives the striking force.
So qf a man.
Multiply his best endeavors by his
heredity (his ancestors) and you get
the impact. the striking forrce of that
man upon the society of his Jay.
Therefore to get the striking force
of George Washington you must multi
ply the mnan by his mother.
Heart tolleart
Fear of ridicule has ruined many
Captain Johnh Frisbie, a "bird man,"
on the day be had been advertised to
make a demonstration discovered that
iis biplane was not working properly.
Because of the defects of the machine
e decided he would not go up in It.
Whereat the crowd, which had paid
o see the flight, jeered Frisbie.
They called him coward and faker.
Personal vanity and dread of un
popularity made. the man change his
ind-against his better judgment.
Dread of ridicule moved him. to risk
is life.
Frisbie went up.
He came down-dead:
Had he been possessed of the cour
age of his convictions he calmly' would
bre faced t-he crowd with his an
ouncement'and turned his hack upon
But with a physical courage that did
not fear to risk his life lie lacked the
moral courage to disregard the taunts
f a mob.
He feared ridicule more than death.
ike many $nother, he lacked a prop
er conception of real courage.
He is not the brave man who does
things beca use somebody calls him a
oward. On the contrary, he is the
oward who is moved against his
sense of right doing by dread of ridi
Recklessness is not bravery. Fool
hardiness is not courage.
~he brave man is the man who can
not be driven to desperation or the
ommittal of a wrong by the derision
of one man or of 10,000 meD.
The crowd doues not care.
If the 1/rishies can be taunted into
eklessness and incidentally get kill
ed in giving the crowd its. "thrill"
i hnt is the lookout of the Fris
L.: .r indle'd the crowd may indulge
acheap remorse-at the funeral. But
hat is rather late to; help the dead
irish i's.
If neecd be-stand alone!
Is thle eh-:iee between getting'killed
y oing up when you. ought not to
go or being killed by the crowd?
Then let the crowd do the killing
nd save your convictions.
On the Fence.
"Jona-ie, is your ma at home?",
"She's partly home.''
"Shes leanin' 'cross the back fence
ahdun' with Mrst Jabber." -Cefe
::d I':mn Dealer..
Blue Printe d P a :s and Complete Speci
fications Furnished.
OFFICE: 117i Main Street,
'Ph.... 3068
Statemenf of 1
The Famres I
Located at Central, S. C., at th
Loans aud Discounts,... ... 58,288.3
Overdrafts .................. . 71.40
Furniture and Fixtu:es.,...- ..... -1,97.85
N:ankin-t House, 1,659.85
Other Real Estate owned. '........ ~ 2,247 07
Due from Banks and Bankers..... 13,16.58
Curreney......-.- ................... 3,801.00
Gold .. ................. . . 342.50
Silver and other Minor Coirr,...... 347.7
Checks and Cash Items........ ... 47.29
Total................. ............ 81,89824
liefore me came H. J, McGee, Cashier of thi
that the above and foregoing statement Is'a tri
of said band. -
Sworn to before me this 9th day of Dee. 1911.
Statement of the
* oLrWi
Located at Pickens, S. C.. at th(
L oans and Discounts..... ...... . .....86,7630.2
Overdrafts ........ ......... ..... .... 9580
Furniture and Fixtures......,. ....... 2,30000
Due from Banks and Bankers 15;43.;8
Curvency.......... .... .... ... ....... 6060
Gold ........................... ... 50000
Silver and other Coin. ..............2 13
Checks and Cash Items.. .. ...........
Total....... .. ...................... 875. f 99
Before. me came M. C. Smith, Cashier oj
says the above and foregoing statement- Isa tn
of said Bank.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th di
R. E. BRU'E. ' Direotors.
Located at Liberty, S. C., at tl
Loans and Discounts..... ............. 74,464 04
Overdrafts .. ................. . ... I 373 23
Furniture and Fixtures.... .......... 1,834 1S
Banking House --.... .543 8
Other Real Estate Owne'J'- 854 21
Due from Banks and Banke 8,896 42
Currency..... .... ..... ........ . 1,M 00
Gold .. .................. . .- 10 00
Silver and other Coin ....... .... .. . 1894
Cheeks and Cash Items... .............' V 98
Total.'............ ......... $90,240 34
Before me came J. F. Banister, Cashier.oLher
that the above and foregoing sfateinent is a true
said Bank.
Sworn to and subscribed before me, this 9th d
Correet-A ttest:
F. B.MORGAN Directors.
'10 be appreciated should
haye good looks as well
as lasting qualities and
usefulness. Our aim is
- to handle only the best
and you will find noth
ing trashy in our
Holiday Line
such as
Ladies' Haad Bags,
Manicure Sets' in
Fancy Leather
Cases, Ftuntai
Pens, Stationery
in -Holiday Packe
-A full line of
Meerschaun aud Freuck
Brier Pipes.
Ci: ars, Purses, Bill Booke
Perfumes, in Bulk and
Packages; Tpilet Waters.
Ask to see our catalogue o.
Nunnally's Candy
in Fancy Boxes and Bask
ets and let us have your.
orders. Expressed any
where in U. S.
None Like Nunnally's.*
Where Quafliy Counts.
Contract to Let.
The undersigned trustees of
Wolf Creek school district No.
29 will let to the lowest responsi
ble bidder the recovering of said
school house on the 16th day of
December, 1911, at 10 o'clock
a. mn.
Plans, and specifications, etc.,
made known that day.
S.A. A. NNu,
;he Condition of
close of business ec. , 1911.
LI BC'41E=
Capital Stock Paid-'n, .5.000.
Su us Fund............:- .......... '-0.00
Uivided Profits, less Current Ex
penses and Taxes Paid...... .....2,801,93
Due to Banks and Bankers *1, 12:5
Individual Deposits subject to check. 38.21-.r7
Time 4ertificates of Deposit,........ 4.165:75
Cashier's Checks .................... 31.44
Bills Payable,-Inclding (Artificates
for Money Borrowed................ 9500.00
Tot.al...................... ......... 81,89824
above named bank, who being glulf 8Worn, saYs
e'conditiou of said bank, as showb.j the books
J., H. RAMSEUR, hotuy Publie.
Condition Of the.
rclose of business BeG. 5th 1911.
Capital Stock Paid In........ .... ....25,000~0
Surplus Funds.............. ...... 400 00'
Undivided Profits, Ie-Current Expen
ses and Taxes PAid.. . 2,475 49
Due*t Banksandzankers ....5
individual DpsisSs4ect to Cheek 26,2013
V!VD osit................10,99880
's? -hec.................. 14180
Bills- yabie, including certificates for
M9ney Borrowed 10,O 00
Total.....:.... ......... ............r5,97 99
the above named Bigk, wlt being duly sworn
e cOO#Minof 3Ad'ainkOwn by the books
yof Dec.* 191tr
B. F PARSONS, Notary Public,.
ie close of business Dec. 5, 1911
Capital Stock Paid Jn... ..............5.00-0
Surpus Fund 4- ... 2.G08
Undivideit:Profits, less Current fx,- U
p-nses l .essd..... .
Individ' .. ..
Time Ce:tiosresof Deposit.-... 14,08 21
Cashier'sCheks.... ..... ...... . . 4
Bills Payable. including Certificates
for Money Borrowed, ..... - 2,0000
Tota. 390,240 31
abv enamed Bank, who, being duly sworn. says
condition of said Bank, as shown by books of
a: af Dec 1911.
[Seal.] H. C. SHIRLEY. Notary Pdtlic S. C.
Statement of the Condition of
The es Bank
Locati Pickwee S. C.,
at the close of business Iec. 5th 1911
Loans and Discounts..819,51.5il
Overdrafts............... 7,679.09
Bonds and Stocka owned
By Bank............ 8,0-0
Furniture and Fitures .. 2,822
Banking House........... 10,87Z#:68
Due from Banacs and ,Bar.kers 17,[email protected];65
V'rrency..........:., ,850
Gold........... 250 00
e lWks anid C m~eis . 2.110
TotaL........... ... 821693r
Capital Stock Piid In.... 2,5.0
Surplus Fuin......... '9503
Undivided Profits, less Cur
rent Expenses and Taxes
i Paid................ -2,34
Due to Banks and Bankers -6,97 T
Individual Deposits subject '
to. Check............... 9,502.17
Savings Deposits........87,728,418
Cashier's Cheeks...........615.28
Nores and Redisc '~p ' 20,000.00
Total.,............ ..216,930.7l
State of S6uttL Carolinja,
Co qtPickensZ
.Befo amne L. M: Mauldin, cash
iar of ileafjve nined .bIduk, wno,.
~bein, as$en, saytuthe above
and fomegornu statement is a true con
dition of said bank, as shown by the
books of said baziz.
Ssvorn to and satiacribed beforeame,
this 11th day of Dec. 1911.
F1XANK M'F ALT, (soal.)
Notary Public for South Carolina.
J. M'D. BRUCE, '- Directors.
I. M. MAUIr.
Statement of the Condition of
located at Liberty, S. C..
lit thes 'lose of businss Dec. 5 1911
Loans an'd Dilcounts......$~,5.22
Overdraft...* 2,289.84
Furraitute and Fixture-,...... 1,64.21
-Banking House........... ,91.79
Dule frcmnians and Bankers i.001.53
Currency..'.'...... ... '570
Gord..................... 5.00
Silver and other Coin.......90.58
Checas and Cash Itema - 284.22
Cap:tal Stock Paid hi.. .$5,000.00
Su, plus Fund............... 100C0
Unosivid.-d protita~ less Current'
Expenses and Tages Paid 917.81,
1,. a 0 -l I' pI"mits Subject to
Check................. 27,897.30
C ah: ', C ,-e ......... 4 '.85
Bi I, y iase. ' c.u sz:ny Certi
lies'eL~ f?'ane !Ro'rowed 13,EO0O0
TI,..ta............... .....$62 177.89
C *'ar v 3. P., k--nss
is. re ~m- enn W... Ti. Coaapiamsan
ng .'u1 s-.vc"n, y .Lthat Li- . b,. vp and
foregoing .-ta~enwnt is a tra-- w. ,-ei.ior
of ,.aidl lauk. ,,s s-hown by the- books of
saii baank .. W. H. Chapman.
A r to anad suaanacribsed before me
tli' ith da) uf llc 19 1.
W. [1. G LENN.
Notary P'ut-lic
Currect- AU ts
.J. I''. CRNGE. )
Take Dr. Miles' laxative Tablets for
coneipetlOn They wiln heiP y3C
- Bring- us your Job Wor.
(Prickdy Ash,1
Prompt ?4
Its beneficial ci
fects are -say yi
ielt vCry quickly
rakes rich, red, rure 1
system -clears the brain.--trenig
A positive specific f. Bio- I
Drives out Rhoumatii d: Sto
I is a wonderful tonic ;ih&d bodyoui
F. V..PP-.A A
R. L DaAssPre*
outbuildings small tenant ou
some good bottonland .o, acres 'in
on place, 2 miles from church, this is
foot hills of the mountains and a barg
good terms'
I Mve farms in ali o
ue iEnow your wants in the real
H. M. H~E
Box 264-:
Pickens BanikB
, Let me write your fire insurance; I
liable companies.'
And to get itt[will
* the-biggest 1,rgains
ever bought. Ihave
n and- need- the gonle
Marked Down ior I
A good brown homn
41 cents. NOT TE
-but a good Ginghams
Blankets at -50 cenite
Good heavy Underw4
men at 25centst Ca:
nel, good qnality, 8
WoolUlannels andID
at lowprices. Dog't
on'Shoes. .They are
tell you they arefor y
back. A few short.
half price.. See-mee.
* WestEnd G
-The qistion of the.
for 'potatoes has be
The conclusionl is that IO000lR
ammonias 8% phosphoric acid an<
for erly potatoes and 800 lbs. of 3-9
most profitable under average
be in the form of Sulfate.
Many growers use double these am
a .sdpotatoftlizrso
W ite us for Potsh prnces a df
ed do -P. P. -
heooheru edi- y
Des Aiai s less
Alood -cleanseste
- - -s-l*
Lh o digsos
tt T'V
3-Tn -At.
y1nt~ per
co hre of

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