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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, February 08, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-02-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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Thle P101ken S6eillll
1!isDi.\Y, Fi B. , 19. - 1
county on the map
Cherokee count' has launched
the ltet-a Jones club. Next.
Will 1"e h inture appoint a
committee : invest-.:ate and re
p.. .......on thclams Of Colum
bvi. as a ri meal town?
Ascoure(I of hog cholera has
wept over Forence county re
centlv iv which cizens lof the
county have sustained losses es
timate at C10,00. One man
lost 830 w (rth of hogs from the
he~ mt byv of our State
lawnnkrs a:e not unlike their
ressors in one respect, at
,least. 'w shy at bills looking
to biennig seSson)s of the gener
,a mv. Maybe they think
Mhat t nes such a bill, it will
b'e zo lonhewen
The .I in te lgisature Pro
vi:lctrc chair in
h tiarv for the
capia crime in
stead oa n:mnn by rope seems
o) b' in tair shape to become
Marn v sts have adopted
tho instea of the bar
)Irous -,Y-. Atrtis law goes
into CieY iff's officdW ill
be~come mor2 om:lar. The
thouzht iof th p:.sbility of hav
ing io ong ome 01 has de
terredmnan y mn heretofoht
Sen-ur T. J. Mauldin has in
tradumia bm to fix a time be
- wich uture examinations
o ne.aind Vouchjers in the
o ine of n'eiPnty treasurer
und supe-visor h al not go. We
do not knox: hei; fixed be
- hind wxhich sah exLifanauons
- shadl not a.3 bu .he measure is
P ickens e:-: y - spentl hun
drxeds of as ahe last few
'car3 inI fruiess ivsti ~tions
Fr! omn the am; u I report of At
torney Ge: evai Lyonl to the gen
eral assem ly~' ~ one terestmng
~statistics of jram~ are furnished.
1In the tW':Vr.- erus in the
!State there ar i~ z 19 persons
char.sd with e, with 1,440
con ili:., .ot uilty and
X5:) noau-s. Of this number
2163 were ch:.:zcd hvith murder,
7of om : convicted but
imercy, mus.1 22 not guilty and
A re'nurk was nmaue m! our
prsnalasc we'ek. which calls
" Gr&ionW and! thought. It
was, that un almost any Sunday
mormnllil., nanty mean and boys
'oul 4 V *o n the streets in
groupe, :W:,!in the. tu8) n an
idle, aimie~ss; mi> ::>r. 1s it not
also trUed ba., (on almost any
fair Samlay morning.rmore nmn
and lVy )\n* be.: Ueenl on the
stree-s i 'bus en ged than at the
A mriend sad notL long smece,
that he (dida not aprove what
was s ~ u :lflr m umn two
weeks ago whln ne urged the
le.>zs aur to~ p:ss ihe anti-gamn
biing bill, wi:h was aimned di
recly at he haleson race
track He lx hre was not
as muc a ,blina. induU.ged in
at thos race S as was carried on
in many othe'r ways anid many
other plcs He ;v:s doubtless
correct in~ th l. ast sta tement, in
a measure * s, bu't we can
not refraim'"x waking at1
the dei w e. . l n wherev
p 0sf de mt alitt ae nt
extend my h1nli tanks to
my" l neighb2:S"l .n friends for C
:bi' ind.a dui''' the eleV
ent asthsakussand~ the
des a n ife And iI
aI~o m r. Wo' od ruff andL
* orf4I thir: kind atten-a
?On. .E Hendesonl.
Free Schorships I
Priden~c 2inley of the South- li
in raile;:X will ofe a scholar-kI
.....-..-...... ach of A
Shipping Corn.
Not to Pickens but from Pick
ens. It has been a long time
since such a thing has occurred.
but we are getting back to the
days of yore when men with
wagons came in numbers to
Pickens county for corn. This
supply was not carried away on
wagons, however, as in former
days. but was shipped over the
Pickens and Southern Railroads
to Williamston. It was a solid
car containing five hundred
bushels and was shipped by om
enterprising firm Heath, Bruce,
Morrow Co.
Pickens county raised a burn
per crop of corn last year a grea
deal of which is still in the fields.
Corn is now worth on t .emar
ket here 75 cents per bushel and
it is said that there is a big profil
in it at that price.
Our people are just beginning
to learn how to raise corn, fron
50 to 100 bushels per acre, where
from 10 to 15 were formerly
made. And the corn made ir
this county is the best that is
grown anywhere. No o: e whc
eats-bread from Pickens count3
corh need be afraid of tak
ing pellagra.
Of Interest to Sunday Schools
It is impossible for me to vis:1
each Sunday school before ou
State Convention in Greenwooi
in April, and 1 want to urg up
op all who can to attend this
convention. If possible ever
school should be represented,
and they could not do bettei
than to send a deleaater Il
wbuld be gooT to report every
school in Pickens county repie
sented, and if they will work tc
that end we can have it so.
I am sorry every townshii
cannot be organized by thai
time, but hope to have some ol
them enrolled.
Providence permitting, w(
hope to organize Central town.
ship Saturday, March 2d, and
the meeting will last throuab
the 3d. We v ould be glad tc
have a large attendance of Sun
day school workers at this meet
ing, so that other Sunday
schools will take like steps. A
full attendance of the executive
committee at Central, 2 P. M.,
is requested. The meeting will
be held in the Baptist church.
I intend to visit each school as
an opportunity presents itself.
Let us talk up organization,
and as soon as the weather per
mits, get to work. I will be
glad to meet with any school
that will notify me in advancE
so that I make make a date.
Let yourireports come prom pt*
Albert F. Riser,
Sec.-Chm. Ex. Comn
Farmers Met in Courthouse
After the public sales Monday
quite a representative body of
farmers and business men as
sembled in the court house to
discuss the cotton situation and
to take some steps to better con
ditions for the coming year.
Many fav ored the Rock Hil
plan, but as that was already in
the hands of a conmmittoe, it
was left to themi to carrg it out.
To relieve the present situa
tion, the following resolutions
were adopted:
"Whereas, the low price
which farmers have gotten for
their cotton has caused money
to be scarce, which will necessi
tate farmers and other business
men to borrow money;
Therefore, be it resolved by
this mieetine, that the banks of
Pickens county be requested to
comply with the law in loaning
money and not charge a greater
rata of interest than 8 per cent.,
per annum, the legal rate."
Can't Afford It.
Many people posphone the
wearing of glasses on ac
count of the real or fan
cied strain on their pock
Yet they would indig
nantly resent the insinu
ation that they cannot
afford good clothes.
You possess nothing of
greater value than your
So Safeguard It At
Any Cost.
And, after all, the cost
will not be excessive at the
Consulting Optometrisgt
tates trgversed by his lines
outh of the Potomac and Ohio
ivers and east of the Mississippi.
'he scholarship will include a
ull four-year course in agricul
ure. and will be awarded to
oung men who live in counties
hrough which the Southern
)asses and who lack sufficient
neans with which to get a col
ege training. This scholarship
vill be financed by the Southern
innouncement as to details wil
>e made as soon as arrangements
:an be made with the colle ge offi
From Six Mile.
On Feb. 2nd death caie to our
community again and took the
gentle spirit of Mrs. Keel Yates
from time to eternity. She had
been seriously ill only a short
time before the end came. Dr.
Black was summoned to her re
lief but medical aid was to nc
avail. Truly a kind and good
woman has gone from our midst.
Her remains were laid to rest in
the Six Mile cemetery the day
following her death. The sur
viving relatives have the syni
pathy of many in the sad houi
of their affliction.
Rev. A. E. Brown, D. D. will
lecture at Six Mile Feb. 9th
at 11 a. m. in the interest of the
school here. Hope that a large
congregation will greet him.
Evangelist W. M. Walker is
sick with lagrippe. His many
friends hope for his speedy re
Miss Olga Richardson one of
the teachers here visited friends
at Mile Creek the latter part of
last week.
Miss Corie Kennemur of Cen
tral R 2 spent Saturdey last
with her sister Mrs. M. A.
E vans.
Mr. Dice Bolding and family
spent Saturday and Sunday
with relatives near Praters.
Mr. :D. E. Garrett made a
pleasant visit to the Cheohee
section last week.
Mr. D. D. Winchester of up
per Pickens coanty spent some
few days with Mr. and Mrs.
Perrin Prince recently.
Misses Conie and Bettie Kel
ley enjoyed a pleasant stay
with their brother and sist5'r,
Mr. and Mrs. A. White of Wolf
Stake some fewv days past.
.Cotton Acreage
I notice that the object of the
farmers is to reduce the acreage
>ne-fourt~h less than last year.
I am wondering how many
armers in Pickens county will
sign such pledges, I view the
onditions this way: Our farm
ers make the greaten portion
f all the corn used in this coun
ty. iTrue, a great deal is shipped
ere, and much of our cor~a gots
o other markets; and the cotton
lanted is largely a surplus. If
they want to cut the acreage.
lace the amount to each horse
hat is used and Is necessary to
se to make the crop. For in
stance, last year John Jones
lante-d twenty acnts of cotton
n Bill Jones four; is it right to
ut Bill to !hree and allow
John to plant fifteen? Somne of
h Southern states plant all cot
on, whioh means five cents for
:otton. If this.bu true, then we
an help them, and such condi
ions will enable the mass of our
armers to have their own hog
.ld hominy.
The p.-ople of Pickens have
one forwar-d and built factories
~nough to manufacture the cot
on wve make; that is just what
e need-more factories to con
ume our cotton, and then the
;outhern farmer and manufac
urer will be able to control the
nice of cotton and manufac
ured goods, but not until then
an we have a uniform pr-ice for
As to the State war-ehouses
don't think the State needs
hem. A warehouse will keep
he cotton alr-ight, but sooner or
ater it must go on the market,
nd the manuf actur-ers of the
ld world, with their cheap la
or can and will shut down
hen we undertake to hold a
ifteen million bale crop as was
fist year's. know-ing that if it is
teld until next year's crop is in
ight, there will be a 25,- or :
0000 bale crop to store or sell.
I think the far-mers would re
eive better :n-ices if they- mar
eted more slowly, as the man
facturer would not have to buy
year's supply in 90 days. as is
sually the case. I did not plant
ny cotton last year, but think
shall this year. I have planni
LI to plant one or t wo acres if it
ins the price. I will try to
ave hog and honminy, too, and
ye easy. Let all the farmers
-ork to that end is the advice
ith Stock Stoves
)use Furnishings
ung married people, and, in fact, everybody, to
thing in the Furniture or House Furnishing line.
ines the largest stock of Furniture, Stoves, Art
[attings and Sewing Machines in the county.
- ---..- from $2.00 to $10.00
- foom 5.00 to 25.00
-...------.-.. from 3.00 to 10.00
.....- .. - from 15.00 to 75.00
robes, -hall Rockers, Chairs, Springs, fattresses
rfes and Table's, a1l styles and prices, .that can't
ar1e prepared to prove every statement we make.
2k. Call oti us for anything; if we haven't it, we'll
,I,- trade, and will treat you right. Reieiber that
'Your's trinly,
Thoriiiey 0 1
>es, Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty.
lk-Over Shoes. Hawes Hats, Iron King Stoves, .New Home
City Buggies, Mitchell Wagons and Mitchell Automobiles.
Miake Noney
One Hundred Experienced or Inexperienced Persons to Top, Kni
Loop, Mend and to do Press Room, Finishing Room and Genera
Hosiery Mill Work. Good Wages. See or Write to:
'Jo . V AULtT, Tr'eas, & Managei
We want you to visft our Bargain Table,
wf~~here we have on display many Bargains
~j ~ in Odds and Ends, such as :. : :
9'i Shoes, Overalls; Blankets, Pants 9
9 Laprobes, and Many Other Articles E
e We~ hap~Ve thel( e >i0f the Pamous Caroliuna
"Frost-Proof" Cabbage Plants j
saltwatr, . .L. Sands Co., of Raun-)
' towles, S. C., unjder the special supervision of
t a skiled phagrower-, andit ssll na
*\count of the elimratic location of their farm and
coutinuous wVind blowing in from the ocean,
preventing~ h:ea1Vy white frost f:w.mn fm-ming in
the witr that they 1u-e abb to prouc a
FROST-PR~oaF pliant.
S ple for a1 hu-1ge( quantity of is) ins n
* Xwill be ini position) to siil.yo-deans
We so licit the patr.om~ :e of marvket g~ar-*
ners and A oters desi ri ng in a :qan[i lois. ( ;et
OUr~ pi(es before order~j~ ingrm elsewh1ere.
We make a eialty of supplyig the gen!
eral pulie with plants; for Jhme gardenin1g.j
Drop 1n and1( see ns* when in~ needl of p)Zlats.
and H1
It will joy you ye
call on us for any
We carry at all ti
Squares, Rugs, 1V
Odd Beds.
Dressers .
Suites ..
Sideboards, Ward
Tables, Kitchen
be matched. WeV
All we ask is a lo
ge. t it.
We appreciate yo
Quality counts in
Clothing, Sh(
Sole agents for Wa
Sewing Machines, Chase
Notice of Final Settlement ar
NOTICE is hereby given that I u
make a. plication to J. B. Newber
Erq., Judge of Probate for Pickens cou
ty, in the State of South Carohina,
the 7th day of March 1912, at
o'clock in the forenoon, or as soon thei
after as snid application can be hear
for leave to make final settlement
the estate of W. L.- Ellis, deceas
aLnd obtain discharge as Admninisazatr
of said estate.
Feb t-t4 Mr-, Della Eilia,
Notice to Debtors and Credito>
A LL Plr sons holding c~aims again
the estate of the late W. R. Ande
must present the stime dul3 proven<
cr before the 15 day o'f Mt rch 1913,
be debarred payme:t; and all i e s"
indebted to sail estate, must make p;4
meut on or before the above date,
the' undersi ned
Feb St3 J. P. Anders,
Administr -ter
Staite ( South Carolina,
C.,utnty of Pickers.
ByJ. It. New bery, l'robate Ju:- .
Wherea~ sJ.-H. Smith nmade smit toa
to grant tenm letters of Admninistrat<
of the Estate and effects of Abelia
Bramnle..t Smith.
These are therefore, to clic and a
moni&& all and singular the kindred a:
creditors of the said Abeline B. Si
deceased, that they be, and appetar bet;'
me, in the U urt of Probate to be i.e
at Pickens on the 22nd day of Fe.
1912 next. a ft-r publient ion h~ereof. ;i
o'clock in the fa rentoon. to shorv caus
if any they have, wh y the said admini
tration should not be gra';ted.
Given under my hand this 6 day
Feb. Anno Domini 19)11.
Feb. 8t2 J 1'. N'.w bc y,
J,.P. P,.C.
Notice to Debtors and Credito1
ALL Person holing viai~m~s agnin
the estate of the h-~' W. iL. Eliis tau
present the san e duly proven on or b
fore the 7 day of March 1912, or be d
bar ed paymer:; and all pea Swz indeb
ed to reai.I estate, mut make payti
on or before the above alate, t a the u:
dersgne I
Ft i b .3 31-s. Della EIlis,
Adort' x.
Notice to Debtors and Creditoi
A LL Personrs hodintg e'aims again
t me (state of the late Co':mbus Grilli
must presemt same duly .: ove.n on<
before the 15 day of Mherb 10:-?, or I
dearred payment; .and all peisons i
debted to said <state, munst.nmak-- p me
me( nt on or before th~e abmove' diat.-, to ti
und rsigned' J. R, J. Anthony.
FetbA83 Administra''r
Summons for Relief.
Sate of Sou m ('m touina
Piekens Count
Court of Con mon Pleas
Summons for Relief (Compaint n<(
Ser' d
D. .l. Reaves Plaintiff
Amte Road :ach:nerv Compa y
corporation duly elarterca by law
I t fendant
You are THere!,y Sumtmoned and re
quraid to antswer the com:plaint int thi~
action. wvhich is filed in the office of th
clrk of court for Pickens county 0:
this date and to s'r ve a copy of you
answer to thet said complaint on th
subscribers at their oflice at Pickens E
C. wit hm t wentyv da' s after the servic
herof, exclusive of the cday of suci
sric:~ and if you fail to answer tb'
coplaint within the time aforesaid, th
Plaintiff in this action will apply to th
Court for the' rel~of demanded in thi
Dtedl Janm. 6 A. D. 1J12
C. C. P. C'arey & Carey.
Plaintff- Attorners.
To the defendant above named:
Please take notice, the summons o:
which the foregoing is a copy, and th<
coplaint in the above stated actiox
was filed in the ofrice of the clerk o:
court for said county and :' t on the 4
day of January 1912. and is now on filt
'About F
Dr. Brackett told the writer I
comid' up on the train from Co- 1
lunbia List spring that fish a:, p
an amnioniate lasted longer than i
any ammoniate used in fertili- It
zer. We have always been I
hean v- users of fish, but since E
Dr. Arackett told us that, we ]
have more than doubled the <
amount. Fish is the most ex- i
pensive ammoniate put in fer
tilizer. Some manufacturers i
don't use it at all, and we prob- 1
ably use more per-ton than any I
company in business. In the i
fertilizer you mix at home, you
get only the ammonia from cot- ;
tcn seed meal. In the mixed fer- I
tilizer you get from us tie am- I
Smonia is derived from nitrate of f
soda, sulphate of ammonia, r
high grade blood, cotton seed t
meal, tankage and fish scrap. i
You then have three different c
kinds of ammoniates-animal, c
ve:: etable and mineral. These r
different ammoniates last differ- I
ent lengths of time in the soil.
Nitrate of soda adts quickest t
and exhausts quickest, sulphate t
of ammonia comes next, blood s
and cotton seed meal next, tank- e
ake a little later because it is a I
coarser grain, and fish scrap last r
and lasts longer than any. i
As one of these exhausts, the c
other comes in. So that by this 3
combination os ammoniates we a
are making fertilizer that feeds t
and nourishes the crop from the t
time it sprouts, all through the s
working season, all through the t
laying-by season and until the z
plant is matured and the crop t
ready to be gathered. This is a f
complete fertilizer. t
Now, a fertilizer with an am- (
I moniate that is derived from e
4 cotton seed meal only, makes a t
pretty fertilizer and does first- i
rate while it lasts. d
The only trouble is that cotton c
seed meal exhausts and is done 1
with its work by the time the e
cotton begins to fruit, just the v
time when the plant needs more t
plant food, more ammonia, the o
ammoniate is exhausted and 4
, the plant sheds il fruit. And 4
that cuts your crop. There was y
less home mixed fertilizer used
in 1911 than any year within t]
tour knowledge, and it is a well f
j known fact that cotton shed less b
.in the year 1911 than any year t
'within otir knowledge, and the s
e cotton crop of 1911 was the big- a
,gest this country has ever seen. 0
Cotton iertilized with home
mixed guano always sheds like h
rips in the fruiting season. And d
cotton fertilized with a fertilizer P
containing much fish sheds less
than any other, and then home il
miixed faitilizer is not mixed as e:
thoroughly and completely as V
the fertilizer we make. You Y
could mix it as well as we do if 'a
you were equipped as we are a
and had the exrerienced help to is
mlx it, but you are not equipped is
and it won't pay you to equip ft
to nmix -fertilizer for one farm. *
It pays us because we mix fer
tilizer for from 4,000 to 6,000 tU
farms. I
Now, to show you that home li:
mixed fertilizer is not mixed z4
thoroughly, completely and reg- U
ularly, take a sample of your w
home mixed from different parts ci
of it, and have them analyzed, es
and you will find no two analy- Y'
:e.) alike. Your fertilizer does If
not ruri regular, and it can't un- si
less it is thoroughly mixed, your em
crops will not be fertilized regu
larly and so they wiil not be reg- A
ular. You all know that it is th
the regular crop of cotton that ki
turns off the best crops. In a n<4
field fertilized with your home to
mixed you will have some good
and some inferior cotton, show- th
ing that you have some good at
and some inferior fertilizer. A
T wo men were dining. One "l
complained to the other that the I
other that the egg he was eating at
was certainly not sound. The PC
other insisted that parts of it b
were splendid, and that is ?ust
the way with home nmixed fer
tilizer. In the last few years
crop contests of all sorts have th
been frequent and popular-.u
We have never heard of a
man taking the prize in a crop ou
contest who used home mixed
fertilizer. And we never have -
heard of a man going into a con
test relying on home mixed fer- b1<
tilizer. In such contests he al- mi
ways gets the regularly mized
goods from the factory, because fei
he knows it is better. Does it m
not stand to reason that a ferti
lizer manufacturer who is thor- er
oughly equipped with machin- m
ery to do mixing and has thor- un
oughly experienced men, whose ii
repu~tations, business standings ma
and salaries pepeed upon their wc
mixing the goods properly, does an,
it not stand toj reason that the 3
goods mixed a.nd manipulated u?n
by them will be hetter than the un<
goods mixed and manipulated I
by the negro tenant who is per- n
haps not over z'!alous with his tili
work nor over conscientious in a
the performlan1ce of his duties. the
A great deal depends upon the mo
mixer. If you give the same has
J. R. Vandiver, Pres. Anderson,
aaterial to two cooks one will
nake better bred than the (thir
Lnd don't you think the one
vho makes bread every (ay in
he vear, year after year, and
vhose reputation, business
tanding and salary depend on
is doing it properly, than the
>ne who makes it a few, day in
he spring of the year?
Now, if the home mixer ues
he same material that we do-ir
vill cost him more than we ask
-or the same analysis and it will
1ot be mixed as regularly, thor
>ughlv and completely .as our
:oods. Last spring cotton was
igh, and the farmer felt that
Le could use the best grade .of
ertilizer, so he dio no homi
nixiug. Now, if it pays to use
he best fertilizer when cotton
3 high, it Days still better when -
otton is at its present Price, be
ause when cotton is cheap it
aust be made cheap to afford a
You can make more cotton to
he acre with ready mixed goods
han with home mixed goods
ad the more you make t6 the
Lcre the cheaper you mak*- it.
ow, you may get up a home
aixed 8.3.3.. or what you think -
3 8.3.3., for $2 a ton less than
ur pric . Of this ton of guano
ou use 400 pounds to the acre
.s most of you do-you ought -
o use 800. Using 400 pounds
o the acre, a ton will cover five
.cres. Now that is reducing
he cost of your guano 40cts. an
cre. You can tell. riding along
he road, the difference in crops
ertilized with mixed goods, and
hose with ready mixed goods.
food farmers say there must be
.t least-300 pounds of seed cot
on difference in the crop before
can be noticed riding by. A
ifference of 300 pounds of -seed
otton will make a difference of
00 pounds of lint cotton. This
xtra 100 pounds of lint cotton
7ill bring you at present prices'
etween $8 and $10, anp this $9
r $10 is made at an expense of
D rents. By withholding this
Dc to the acre you decrease
our income $9 or $10.
Now, we leave it to you, is
2at good business and good
n-ming? The money paid out
y the farmer for fertilizer is
-e best investment he can pos
LLv make. Itis the cheapest
ra putt-ing in 24 hours a day.
It gets in its work Sundays,
olidays, ra1 days and Satur
ays of 7 days - a week, from
lating to gatherin e.
If you use the same terial
i making homie mixed .iliz
r, it will cost yo'.i more'
e ask for our's. The reaso,
ou make it cheaper is because
e use cotton seed meal only as'
source of ammonia, and, that.
one of the cheapest ammon
tes used in a manufactured
'rtilizer, and it gives out just
hen it is most needed.
Now, confidentially, you let
ue other fellow use the home.
ixed, and you buy your ferti
~er from the Anderson Fertili
~r Co., and make crops. Let
~e crowd use any fertilizer ther
ish, and you use the best you*
tn get, for the best is the cheap- 3
t. If you follow the crowd
>u will be as pocr as the crowd
there is one thing the mixer
tould know, as an aged wash- .
womon observed in mixing
~r bluing, it is mixing guano.
man who gives his time and
ought to it ought certainly to~
uow more about it than the
~gro tenant who mixes a few.
ns in the spring of the year.
Now if you wat t to i ke crops. vet
e best fertilizer. Wheni they are all
out the sane price get the best-the
iderson fertilizer. Potash is a very
cessary ingredient mn making fert lizer
a 2001b sack of home mixed you have
out a peck of kainit and nutriate of
tash together, and it will be ;mpossi
Sto mix this thoroughly. When you
t our goods otn get 200 lbs and more
every rack, 2,C00lbs to every ton. Sul- .
ate of ammonia will cost you $66.5()
on, spot cash on delivery. None of
s is used in home mixed goods. We
quitea lot of it-in making goods we
i for less than $30 a ton, to maintain
r rccord of making the best goods pait
F'ertilizer ammoniated with nitrate of
Ia, sulphate of ammonia, high grade
od. high grade tankage, cotton seed
al and fish scrap is much better good
i will make much better crops than a
tilizer ammoniated with cotton seed
al only.
Eou have been charging yornr fertiliz
bill to your cotton crop, when :s a.
tter of fact you have been using it
Jer your corn, peas. turnips andleve:.
ting else you have planted. You have
tne good crops of these where you
uld have made very little without it.
i oharged all the elpense to cotton.
Ir. T. W. MicCarley tells us that 1-6
ils cotton will pay for the panu used
ler his cotton.
.!r, J. S. Fowler says a farn..er r-akes
:istake in trying to niix his own fer
f[ing fertilizer at home is a pr. tty -
ory k-ut it we n't work. Perpetual
tion is a pre y theor ;, but it never
S. C. D. S. Vandiver, Mgr.
'IT AL--$

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