Newspaper Page Text
v. E. ROBINSON. EDITOR.
PICKENS, S. C.:
THUIRSDAY. ~ 11
Legal Notices irs: Insertion per inch 61.0
For ach suba.Uent "5
~sberial and othe: advertising fur threo
vthe q longer wi.1 be mado at reduce rates
am& pr.-es can be had on appieation.
On January 1. 1912 estimates
of thewhogs in the United states
was made at 65,410.000. Of
this number there were 707,000
in South Carolina.
Mr. Qayton N. Reid Dead
The news of the death of this
good man reached us too late
.for publication last week. It
occurred at his home near Fair
Tiew church on the 9th inst.
and his funeral and interment
was held at this church the day
following his death, the service
being conducted by Rev. W. C.
Seaborn. Mr. Reid was one
of the oldest citizens of the coun
Are being at the time of his
death in his 86th year.
He was one the best- citizens
of the county, honorable and
upright in all his dealings and
prformed his duty to his fel
man and his God. For
stity years or more he was a
faitful and consistent member
of $he Liberty Baptist church
W-a' the senior deacon.
Sia-triends were his acquaint
.em, and he had the esteem
and respect of them all. He
leaves a widow and three chil
an--Mr. L. C. Reid, now
U'uig. in Atlanta, and Mrs. T.
IL Gaasaway and Mrs. M. N.
0oudelock of this county.
--For land anywhere in Pick
~'~~a~unty see or write J. R
Lshmors,'"The Land Man."
Tou had better get your Cole
Clotton and Corn Planter before
- or Sale-Eggs from the pure
Ad best strain of White Or
o*gton chickens. Prize winners
at the Pickens Poultry show,
1I911. Price, $3 and $5 setting.
Pickens, S. C.
Ntghest market price paid for
Uickens and Eggs at
Reath-Bruce-Morr >w Co's.
500 Bushels Ear Corn want
Nighest market price paid for
T'OR SALE--The S. A. Hunt
house and lot on Hampton Ave.
Apply to C. E. Robinson.
Notice of Final Settlement and
yrCB is hereby given that 1 will
-mkeapplieationt to J. B. Newberyr Esq.,
etP~taefor Pickens county,
S eoeuth carolina. on the
1 day of April 1912, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, or as soonl thereafter as
maid a plcationl can be heard for leave
se me fieal settlement of the estate
af Samuel G. Boggs deceased, and ob
-tain disebarge as admrt of said estate.
Walter 3. Boggs,
Gi ajmn Piedmont section, North
Met Geogia. The land of opportunmty.
Upesial inducement to fruit growers,
ksime. stookmem and poultrymen.
*ggg nd for divursified farming.
pse tsto dell every m3onth
.m arket amd best prices. Twena
e(. -Terit hoes in Habersham
d(ea samuer and winter re
- *ly IS mlis fromi Atlanta on
bet of btherna Railway to Wash
~u'D. C. Tea sores ~apple archard:
3iu md o baabels of apples netting
0*. Equally as good for paches
e~asapee ete. The bestofarm
i4swil groduce from 1 to 2 bales of
da es, G to 100 bushels of corn per
~e des large crops of small grain
@ a.Pure water, fine climate. no
.~qit~e~ splendid scenery, fine
sheeand churches, 1[*O0 fP4t el.
ean Priee range from $,5.00 to $25.00'
er e. sead for descrip~tive Pamph
14and price list.
#0RNLIA REAL ESTATE AND
INqVEs't MEN T CO.
N~e9e of Final Settlemenit and
OQTICE is hereby given that I w!I
-asak appheation to 3 E. Newberry
., udg ofProbats fo~r Pickens1
seacty, in the State of ?.outh Carolina,
4 S 4 day of A pr. 1912, at 11 o'clock
a de forenoon, or as soon thereafter sa
-gd alieationl ean be heard, for leave
e su1.Aal settlement of the' estate
af T. 8 Glenn, deceased, and obtain dis
Am~ aseesaetor of said estate.
- W. B. Glenn.
~Notice of Final Settlement and
ICIOE is hereby given that I vil
-make ~ationt to 3. B. Newberry
bq, T of Probate for Piekens eoan
in the State of South Carolina, on
th 18th da~y of April 1913, as 11
e elock in the forenoon, or as soon there
ate ssid appiation~ een be heard,
~eS eve to make fnal settlement of
a estate with my wardt.E. N, & J
.. fiobia and obtain discharge as guar
a of said estate.
A t4Mrs. E, F. Robinson
am oth St.ck
cREENVILLE, S. C
Lock, Stock DBarr
I'is stock has been placed in thE
ands of C. W. Perry, who is undei
:ontract to dispose of same. Profl
its have been eliminated, and price4
cut to the bone. IPerry don't care
Ras always been our Watchword
We have never handled Junk 0:
Shoddy Goods. Only a few item:
an be named here. A visit' wlI
clearly show that right here is a rari
hance to get GOOD GOODS a
of1tog 0oIgg Up, Qoobs
SOSOiijhi Ow: L1IE!
-~ Yd wide ALL WOOL Serg
25c Table Oil Cloth iOc Black and all colors. -.._C
s cas___-__5e Linen Departmen
12c Yard-wide, Fruit nc Best selected stock in Gre
of he Loom Bleaching yul ie. Table Damask in ne'
14C and beautiful designs, all
20 Galatea.........-------real saving prices.
15cGaata .....---11 White Goods, Em
Window Shades, all *.
colors, with spri"n9g rodres ae
Rollrs ll fxtues-Must be seen to be appre
Spools Best Cotton 2 ceae.Pie 91 v
owels Towels Genuine Bargains for Bi,
From the cheapest to the Little, Old and Young.
inest. Suplyyour futur All Wool Under
ave god mney.wear at less than cost.
Iosiery, Xll Kind Rugs, Carpeting
From the 5c quality toth
Finest Silk $2.50 grade, at Squares
aone-savmng prices. Prices Dynamited in thi
ess than Shirtsmteia
Silksshort lengths ~ Jh hr
i ndreds of short lInegths )(Sthtsekltd
mured4LIItMen's)~iW anrd Boy
-l *a l h prices Stanidard Qualities at p~rice
Silk i Dress Goods tha wil"a'e'"'*"ey
Bd~ ;St~(k a S uits landc
Goods on SAle EVEB)
DAY UNTLl SOLD
GREENVIlLL S. C
Wb iraye ors band about 1
the Pants belag sold, we ar
and Coats at Half Price --j
goad csance to get a good
NOW-A-)AYS the J
you wear just rs
as the man oin th
carI who wants a god C
to go where you're goi
The MITCHELL A
made the Mitchell farm
to last and give service
city-or country car.
Four Cylinder, Fiv
Four Cylinder, Foi
Four Cylinder, Tw
They are all Mitcheli
Sole agents for Wall
Sewing Machines, Chase C
HOMES FOR SALI
To Those Who Wish to Ge
Near a Christian School
At Six Mile, Pickens county
I have about 300 acres of land
part inside the incorporated lim
its of the town of Six Mile, a]
in less than one mile of Six Mil,
Baptist Academy. which I wil
cut in tracts to suit purchaser
will build houses on some if de
sired. Will sell the entire trac
o30acres, over halt in fin
state of cultivation, hspet
good pastures, one good 2-stor:
11-room dwelling, furnishei
with gas lights, out buildinge
one large 60x70 ft. barn, thre
splen did tenant houses, also al
almost new ginnery, consistml
of 3-70 saw ginning section, dou
ble box press. etc., all complet
and in a good cotton systen:
Apply to A. D. Mann,
tf Pickens. S. C. R. 2.
Notice of Final Settlement an
Notie is hereby given that I wi
miake application to J. B. New berr:
Eq. Judge of Probate for Pickens c'our
ty in the State of South Carolina, on ft
11 day of Apnl 1912 at 11 o'cloc
Uin the forenoon or as soc
thereafter as said application can 1
eheard, for leave to make final settlemie!
of the estate of Samuel G, Boggs dt cea
ed aad obtain discharge as admrt of sai
estate. Waiter L. Boggs
Notice to Debtors and Creditor
tALL Persons holding claims again
the estate Sof .'the late T. i1. Parsor
must present the'same duly proven C
or before the 1 day of April 1912, or I
debarred payment; and all persons it)
debted to said estate, muss make UnI
ment on or before the above date, to th
undersigued. W. 8. Parsons.
Suea A. Parson~s,
We have just gotten in a ea
,of Tenuesee mules and horses
Our prices are right and we ca:
save you money. See us befor
you buy. Will sell for cash
good papers. Come and lool
the stock over and see for youm
Gaines & Gassaway's Mdse Cc
Central, S. C.
State of South Carolina,
County of Pickens.
In Court of Common Pleas.
C. E. Day. Plaintiff
L. v. G;reenl, De).fenxdant
In pursuance of a de'ctal order mad
Sin the above stated case by 1-.is He n(
rJudg- 1:. vT. Memnings - iated MercTh:
192. an.d --:1 file in t he r lerk'sr offie
Pick ns county, I will sell before th
court house door at Pickens, S. C., dui
ing th~e legal hours of sale. on Salesda
in April. 1912. the following describe
Sreal estate, lying and being in the com
ty of Pickens and State of South carol
Sna-all that piece, parcel or tract<
land containing seventeen (17) acrei
more or ess, on east side of public roa<
ad joining the lands of J. W. Hunt, G.I
R, Williams. and others. Terms of sal
cas. Should the purchaser fail to conr
ply with the terms of this sale withi
Bone hour there af ter, said clerk will rese
the same on the same or some subjse
quet raledayat the risk of the forme
Purchaser to pay for all papers an.
recording tbo same.
A. 3. Boggs.
Clerk of Court.
lor Infants and Children.
Th Kind You Ban Alwaps Bought
50 CGats and Vests, andj
9 going-to offer these vests
ist 56c o:-. the doular-a
coat and vest at ba311 pri ce
111mer w- nts thu best in evervhing be buys; "h
doesn't Iw -(u-ire antigdiffer-entf Ffom the city tr-ade
Wood clotheS, am1 ( dri c jusr sgo as UO(lan atll ile
L Czir is e farmer's car jus i becals( it's any man's '
n. It is biilt To STAND "THE ROAD"-anv road
rd; jp keep oin going as long as you want it to.
utomobile is made by the same people who have
wagon for 77 years; made in the same thorough way
The New Six Cylinder 48-Horse Power is a great
e Passenger, 30 H. P. Mitchell $1,350.00
ir Passenger, 30 H. P. Mitchell $1,150.00
3 Passenger, 30 H. P. Mitchell $1,000.00
Is avnd they are a!! -Ioad. All fuly equipped.
Sea us for- demonsfration
s, Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty.
-Over Shoes, Hawes Hats, Iron King Stoves, New Home
ity Buggies, Mitchell Wagons and Mitchell Automobiles.
PICKENS, S. C
AND SURLUS $55000
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
*- J. McD Bruce, President.
I. M. Mauldin, Cashier.
that the county of M
est Poultry and M
DID YO KNOW Egg Producing
county in South M
SDID YOU KNOW Pickens fam
M ous for Chick=
n ens and Eggs? )
C RA IC BR OS. M
buy more chickens
DID YOU KNOW and eggs fran1 the n
prodlucers thani any
1 other firm in South M
that the farmer who )z
always h~as some
SDID YOUJ KNOW thing to sell se!<iom E
has a hieavy debt
hainging over. himz E
that the be(st lan~~
1s to buy for cash as
much as possible,
SDID YOU KNOW aa r ohv
an try to haed
something aV t hal 0
Youca hlpusby ivngusa hancwe onv your pr
duc ad e il hloyo b hldgup t he price g
PKeNS S.t .~ ntohrb
Xnalysis of Our. Goods Tils Year
We want to show you how our goods anlyze this year
)Jir 16 per cent Acid analyzes. --- 17-41
),ir i o-4analyzes...-...- -------- 1039-425
Jur -3-3 analyzes_..-.._- 8.91-3-1I-3 28
Dur 9 ,3 analyzes---.- -..9.52-4.24-3-78
Dur i0-3-3 anrzes...-.. ---- 10.68-3.40-3-78
Jur 10 4 4-4 an ah zes -- --10-75-4 34-4 44
We havan t an analys's of our S-44 at hand but anyoie who
ias ever sv n the crops made where our 8-4-4 is used would
-iot stpe w mk ,h-ut an analysis. The c--ops speak for them
elvs. It re:it 1hCs a man's soil and the earth yields up her
e -. is lie i g an Ames shovel, or a Dis ton
. R o~rs knife. or a Renington type-wrter. or deal
ng (- i arn r- and Merchants Bmk at Andrson-you
Jon't m'keanv m stake. You run no risk and take no chances
becauise you are getting the very best in the respective lines.
The analVc.;s of fertilizer does not mean anytbing until you
know the source of ammonia in the fertilizer. The di7erence
in the phosphoric acid and in the potash of-the different man
ofiactUr, rs o' fertilizer does not cut much figure, because it is
all )r-:ctically the same. One is about as good as another.
The diflerencin fertilizer depends upon the ammonia usei.
We use a little of nitrate of soda to make the crop start off
nicely, 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 hoof meal, horn
meal, and ieather meal, and make a fertilezer that will analyze
higher than ours, and can make so that it will sell for $; a ton
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. They 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 and hama 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 aad
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 food in seven months.
Now frankly, we don't suppose any fertilizer mauufacturer
ets his ammonia solkly 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 tankage'or cotton seed meal, but the amonia
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 1-30th 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 seenm to be desirable to get the
best fertilizer for it.
We 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 notice to us of _your
caming, 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 t'rg 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 m-ost 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 from
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.
Sone people every year mix their fertilizer. They buy acid,
cotton 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 whilh it lasts. It gives out about the time
the cotton begins to fruit and that cause it to shed.
New, 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 ammonilates.
By using cotton seed meal only as an ammioniate, 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 that 8-3-3 ammoniated as we ammoniate it will make 100
pounds of lint cotton to the acre more than a hamne mixed fertihi
zer with cotton 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 may
$8 to $12. It dloesn't seem likely that cotton will bring over 12e
next fall, and we sincerely hope it won't bring less than Sc.
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 frely, as if they do their lands will
become run dtown.
Most farming lands in this section are in a good state of
cultivation. It will be cheaper to keep them that way than to
let the land run down and then bring it uo. If you have a fat
horse it wvill 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 way 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 some 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-melon wvill ripen when it is growa and it
wont ripen until it gets its growth.
We want to urge you to use on your ordinary lands our
8-3-4, 9-3-3, 8-4-4, 10-4-4 and 1o-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 naake
a suit of clothes to fit a 1o year old boy, and by using more
cloth he can make a suit of clothes to fit a man weighing 250
And now a last word to the home mixers. If you use the same
ammoniates we use your goods will cost you more than we ask
you for ours, and your goods won't be as well made as ours be
cause you are not equipped for it. If you don't use the ammoni
ates we use your goods will not be as good as ours, nor as well
If you give two cooks the same material for making baead one
will make better bread than the other. The more experien~ed
cook will make the bread. And the fertilizer man who gie his
time and thought to it and has the equipment, Is bound to mix it
better than the man who only mixes a few days in the sprin~ e ef
the year without the eQuipment.
ANDERSON PHOSPHATE AND OIL CO.
T RD U-ndi..r Prs nesn .C. D .Vdvr