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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, March 14, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-03-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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&VILLE, 5. G.
;Stock DB iiel
L0 C N
ek has been placed in the
SC. W. Perry, who is under
to dispose of same. Prof
n eliminated, and prices
hNIe bone. Perry don't care
v been our Watchword.
ve never handled Junk or
Gods. Only a few items
Camed here. A visit will
ow that right here is a rare
io get GOOD GOODS at
Sain Prices.
Go log Up, 00Dbl
IC gIgg D61w: LITED)
15 -Yd wide ALL WOOL Serge
<~~L>i -sc Black and all colors....40c
__5c Linen Department
8F tBest selectedl stock in Ge
much o vlie. Table Damnask in new
___ 4cand beautiful designs, all at
real saving piices.
11c White Goods,Em-~
1~9e broideries, Laces
Must be seen to be appre
S25c ciatedl. Prics, spli open.
oWeis Genuine Bargains for Big,
- t to the Little, Old and Young.
:Ki)er lo All, Wool Under
wear at.le'ss than cost.
Ml:Kind Rugs, Carpeting
alit to Squre
pn1 s .Prices Dynamited in this
dept. They mxust all go.
~ ewa re Men's and Boys'
nt f aterial. Sh*t
Ort lengths Work shirts, Dress shirts
sort l!negths at prices that speak louder
Sto 1-4pi .thnwrs
. pc.Union Md
ases .Overalls
-lme rices Stanrdard Qualities at prices
- ~ ~ ~ ods thact will sav you money.
SCoat Suits and
Skirts 1A~5thn
N "OW-A-DAYS the f*
U ou wvear just asg
as the man on the
car who wants a god on
to go where you're going
The M1''C I E' L i
21le the Mitchell farm
to last and give service.
city or country car.
Four Cylinder, Five
Four Cylinder, Foui
Four Cylinder, Two
They are all ftchells
Clothing, Shoes,
Sole agents for Walk-(
Sewing Machines, Chase Cit:
To Those Who Wish to Get
Near a Christian School
At Six Mile, Pickens county,
I have about 300 acres of land,
part inside the incorporated lin
its of the town of Six Mile, all
in less than one mile of Six Mile
Baptist Academy. which I will
cut in tracts to suit purchaer;
will build houses on some if de
sired. Will sell the entire tract
of 300 acres, over half in fine
state of cultivation, has pienty
good pastures, one good 2-story
11-roomi dwelling, furnished
with ;fas lights, out buildings,
one large 60x70 -ft. barn. three
splendid tenant houses, also an
almost new ginnery, consisting
of 3-70 saw ginning section, dou
ble bo~x press. etc., all cornplete
and in a good dotton system.
Apply to A. D. Mann,
f Pickens, S. C. R. 2.
Notice of Final Settlement and
N OTICE 1s hereby given that I wil
make application to J. B. Newberry
Eq., Judge of Probate for Pickens coun
ty, in the State of South Carolina, on
the 7th day of March 1919, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, or as soon there
after as said applicatio~n can be heard.
for leave to make final settement of
the estateO of w. L. Ellis, deceaee
and obtain1 disoharr~o as A .ministratrix
of said ostate.
Feb 5M Mr.. Delis Elis,
Notice to Debtors and Creditors
ALL Persons holding oisims r~gainst
the estato of the lato W. Rt. A r
mut prese'nt the s'am.e duly proven on
or before the 15 day of Airch: i913, or
be debarred paymil; and all persono
i~dbti to said estate, nusi miahc pay
meut on or before the above date, to
the undersigned
Feb 8S8 J. P. Anders,
A dministrabor
Notice to Debtors and Creditors
ALL Persons holding claims against
the estatejo! "the late T. kH. Parsons=
must present the same duly proven cn
or before the 1 day of Aprd 1919, or be
debarrd payment; and all person: in
lebed to said estate, muss mnahs piy
ment on or beore the above date. to the
mdersigned. W. S. Parsons.
Susa A. Pareeria.
otice to Debtors and Creditorsd
ALL Persons bolding:r claims age-inst
he cae of hlaeW. ,L. B~smut
iresent the some duly preven en er be
are the 7 day of Mareh 191), er be do
arod paymer; and all p -,s.:n' indebt
dito s~aid es ist, must mi .a. payment
n or before she above .to, the un-d
'eb S 3 '1. Della hlis,
otice to Debtors and Creditors(
A LL Persona holding claims agains
be estat eof the late (olumbus Griffin
sat present same daly prov.-n oz or
efere the 15 day of iarch 1919, or be
earred payment; and all persens in
ebd to rsaid estate, mus1 mrnku pay.
ent on or before the abxwe date, ~a the
ndergned J. R.-J. A:.thony,
b, Sy Admuiniotratorr.
W haejust gotten inacr
f Tennesee mules and horses.
)ur prices are right and we enn
ae yon money. See us before
r buy. Will sell for cash n
:ood papers. Come and look
he stck over and see for your
aines & Gassawav's Mdse Co.
ror Infa~nts and Children.
[e Khid Yos Hus Alway BeqMt
It i
; and k nsg wnt t
tomobi he s:un1 o sple who have
vagoi for -7 y. m jade in the sa e thlorough way
The, New Six Cylid(t r 18-liorse Power. is a fgreat
Passenger, 30- H. P. Mitchell $1,350.00
Passenger, 30 H. P. Mitchell $1,150.00
Passenger, 30 H. P. Mitchell $1,000.00
and they arzv fM .oor. At A fully qeipped.
NO us ihr demonsteation(
Youirs trulyV
Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty.
)ver Shoes, Haws Halls, Iron King Stoveg, New Home
r' Buggies, Mitchel Wao and Mitchell Automobiles.
I Buster BroWna
HARn a
__bener.andwlarBlonges. PComedend.
I.nunnunnuu uuunnuushier
51 J c Bue reiet
I. M Maldin Cahie . 4
I ave n-c'o!'wiy fr, a o myO* Blacksmit an A
Wood e hop a ' i - ~~~Crl
you ' -r : tuck a* tot in. - n
PikesS. C.
Hape yej~ e dn Done while yous Wait
4 ~ . e
Analysis of Our Goods This Yea7
We want to show you how our goods anlyze this year.
Our 16 per cent Acid analyzes-- -17-4
Our o-4analyzes -- - ------25
Our E-3-3 analyzes-_. -- -- 8.91-3-11-3.28
Our 9 3 analyzes.--.... 9-52-4.24-3-78
Our 10-3-3 anrlyzes..-.--- 10.68-3-40-3.78
O'ur 10.4-4 analyzes- .-- ----- 10-75-4-34-4-44
We havan't an analysis of our 8-44 at hand but anyone who
has ever seen the crops made where our 8-4-4 is used would
not step 10 ask Tbout an analysis. The crops speak for them
I selves. It refreshes a man's soil and the earth yields up her
pB!svie g8.i. is like biying an Ames shovel, or a Disston
saw. (r a R vWrrs knife, or a Re.nibgton type-writer, or deal
ingu the rrs:' and Merchants Bank at Andrson-you
dont maoelnv mlstake. You run no risk and take no chances
because vou are )retting the very best in the respective lines.
The an -is of fcrtilizer does not mean anything until you
kn-.w the soerce of ammonia in the fertilizer. The di7erence
in the phoaphoric acid and in the potash of the different man
u;facturers 01 fertilizer does not cut much fi.;ure, because it is
all practically the same. One is about as good as-another.
The differencin fertilizer depends upon the ammonia used.
We use a little of nitrate of soda to make the crop start off
nicety, and then we use blood, tankage, fish, cotton seed meal
and sulphate of ammonia. This makes the best goods put in
sacks and it makes a goods that will analyze well.
A manufacturer can get ammonia from hoofpieal, horn.
meal, and ieather meal, and make a fertilezer that w alyze
higher than ours, and can make so that it will sell for $3
less than we can sell ours and make more profit per ton than
we make on ours. This may account for some of the low
prices you hear of. But the goods won't make the crops that
-our goods will make, for the reason that hoof meal and horn
meal and leather meal are available as plant food. Thig are
not available as plant food. They are not available as plant.
food. They are not available for the simple reason that they
are not soluble in water. Hoof meal, and horn meal and leath
er meal are hoofs and horne and leather ground finely, just as
corn meal is corn ground finely. You can take hoof meal and
horn meal and leather meal and put it in water and let it stay
for a year and go back to it and the hoof meal aid ha.mn meal
and leather meal are not dissolved. They can't possibly be
come plant food until they do dissolve.
Now sorn and cotton are planted and get their growth and
maturity within seven month. If hoof meal and horn meal
and leather meal cah't be dissolved in water in a year, they
can't become plant fogd in seven months.
Now frankly, we don't suppose any fertilizer mauufacturer.
gets his ammonia sokly from hoof meal and horn meal and.
leather meal. We don't doubt that those who use it mix if..
with tankage; for very few manufacturers use blood and fish.
They mix it with tankageor cotton seed meal, but the amonii
in their fertilizer is unavailable just to the extent that they use
the hoof meal, horn meal and leather meal.
When you rememqer that ouly about 1-3oth of an ounce of
ammonia gets to each plant, you can see that it will be neces
sary for all of this 1-3oth of an ounce to be available. -
You can m ike but one crop year and as cotton in this country
is the money crop, it would seem to be desirable to get the
best fertilizer for it.
WVe don't use hoof meal or horn meal or leather meal in
our factory. We don't suppose that anytmanufacturer in cre
ation would admit the use of it if he did use it, but you are at
leberty, and anyone else is at liberty to visit our factory .at
such times as he wishes, with or without notike to us of your 4
camning, stay as long as you please, go through the buildings,
take samples of any and everything you see and have it analy
zed for your own satisfaction. You may have an analysis made
on suspicion at auy time or any where you wish. We run an
open shop al the year 'round.
The law requires the fertilizer manufacturers to put th e
source of ammoniate used in his fertilizer on a tog to be at
tached to each sack. The tags on our fertslizers show that we
get the ammonia from blood, tankage, cotton seed meal, sul
phate of ammonia, and fish. The tags on most other -fertili
zers give the source of ammania as "organic" and mineral."
Mineral sources are sulphate of ammonia and nitrate of soda.
Organic may mean anything, you cant tell what it means frora -~~
the tag. When you buy fertilizer with a tag on it you are
buying a pig in a poke. This may also account for some low
prices you hear of. When a man has a thing to sell he usually*
gives the best description of it that it will stand.
Son e people every v ear mix their fertilizer. They buy acid,
cot:On seed meal, kainit and muriate and mix their awn goods
Their only source of ammonia in this goods is cotton seed meal,
which is-very good while it lasts. It gives out about the time -
the cotton begins to fruit and that cause it to shed.
NE w, if blood, tankage, sulphate of ammonia, and fish. ,are
worth anything in fertilizer, our goods must be better than your
home mixes goods, where you use none of these ammoniates.
By using cotton seed meal only as an ammoniate, you may -
make a 8-3-3 for $2 a ton less than we ask for it.
That $2 a ton represent a difference of from from 40 to sixty
cents an acre on your fertilizer bill. We don't think there is any
doubt t'lat 8-3-3 ammoniated as we ammoniate It will make 100
pounds of lint cotton to the acre more than a hame mixed fertili
zer with cotf on seed meal as the only source of ammonia. This.
100 pounds of lint cotton is now worth about $10.50. - We don't
know what it will be worth next fall- off hand we should say
$8 to $12. 11 doesn't seem likely that cotton will bring over 12c,
next fall, and we sincerely hope it won't bring less than c.
Where farmers have been using the best fertilizers and using
it freely- wi wish to suggest to them impropriety of using an in
ferior goods, and using it less f rely, as if they do their lands will
become run down.
Most farming lands in this section are in a good state of
cultivation. It will be cheaper to keep them that way thatn to
let the land run down and then bring it up. If you have a fat
horse it will take less corn to keep him fat than it will to let
him get poor and then fatten him up again.
It is the same wvay in fertilizing your land, and besides you
will lose the extra crop that you failed to make while your
land is run down. Our 10-4 and 1o-6 are good fertilizers to
use where your lands are fiat or where cotton grows very rank
and somle of the bolls fail to open. This extra percentage of
phosphoric acid in the 10-4 and 10-6 will give the cotton boll
an early maturity. And when a cotton boll is grown it opens,
just as when a water-mnelon will ripen when it is grown and it'
won't ripen until it gets its growth.
We want to urge you to use on your ordinary lands our
3-3-4, 9-3-3, 8-4-4, 10-4-4 and 10-3-3. You will get more
ammonia and less filler and you will get more fish in these
fertilizers than in any others, We can make any analysis you
want. Making fertilizer is like making clothes. You can
take a bolt of cloth to a taylor and from that bolt he can make
a spit of clothes to fit a 1o year old boy,- and by using more
cloth he cant make a suit of clothes to fit a man weighing 250
And o\ a last word to the home mixers. If you use the same
am ae we use your goods will cost you more than we ask
you io ours, and your goods won't be as well made as ours be
m uare not equipped for it. If vou don't use the ammoni
d euse your goods will not be as good as ours, nor as well
mn ;i ulated.
If you give two cooks the same material for making baead one
will make better bread than the other. The more experlenced
ook will make the bread. And the fertilizer man who gives his
ime and thought to it and has the equipment, is bound to mixi it
letter than the man who only mixes a few days in the spring of
he year without the equipment.

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