Newspaper Page Text
We can not. offer yoi
BEST GOODS OBTM
for it, AN ECONOMI
us you will be paying t
One can buy at this
chase made in person.
found in this whole col
Paxville, Feb. 9.-Mrs. Madge Cur
tis and Miss Vivian Curtis returned
last week from a visit to Mr. Alva B.
Curtis at Anniston, Ala.
Mrs. Elma Tisdale and son, William,
left on Monday for their hon - at
Rock Hill, after an extended stay '
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. F. S. Geddings. She will stop
over in Sumter for a short visit to
Mrs. Leslie Brunson and Mrs. J. C.
Mr. J. L. Pritchard, of Elloree, was
here Sunday and Monday visiting
Soldier Waldo Reynolds has re
-turned to Camp Jackson after a visit
to his home folks. He has been con
valescing from a serious spell of sick
Miss Roberts, a teacher in the Pine
wood High School, spent the past
hweek-end here as a guest of Misses
Edmunds and Perritt.
Mrs. Maggie Garvin, of Sharon, who
is here on a visit to her niece. Mrs.
Joe Mims, Jr., is spending a few days
in Sumter at the home of Mr. J. W.
Mrs. Hattie Durant, after a stay
with her daughter, Mrs. W. R. Keels,
left Thursday to spend awhile with
her son in Sumter, Mr. Eugene Du
The Paxville Methodist missionary
society was held on Wednesday after
noon, the 6th, at the home of Mrs. T.
W. Gunter. The president, Miss Jes
sie Curtis, presided over the meet
ing. Miss Leatha Edmunds very beau
i ifully presented the Bible lesson,
"The Challenge at a Time of Great
Prosperity and Possibility." It was
the study of the'story of Solomon's re
ceiving and availing himself of God's
wonderful challenge, "Ask what I
shall give thee," with its implied as
surance that his desire would be
granted. Like Solomon, we are com
manded to ask. God has no favorite,
and he is still eager to bestow upon
his needy servants the fullness of his
Mrs. W. R. Keels, our faithful treas
urer is doing the best work in the
history of the society. The work is go
ing steadily on notwithstanding the
claims of war. New responsibilities
will not hinder the fulfilment of form
er claims and obligations, and the wo
men of Paxville Methodist missionary
A T L.AST! The H
Puller You' v
A new, quick, cheap and easy
ern nethod that is making hu
battles with stumps.
is 10 years ahead of the times, no lo
man from pulling stumps--with this
a boy can go out andl pull the bigges
trees, brush or tap-rooted stumps qui
per stump--madle of steel, dlurable, I
Iron Bound Three Year Guarantet
Come and let us tell you more abc
chea oods, for there is no
NAB at the LOWEST PR:
JAL STORE, but we never p
he MINIMUM price for your
Store just as economically as 4
We inv te the, patronage of
society can and will do this and not
leave the other undone. The agent
of "The Missionary Voice," Mrs. F.
S. Geddings, has secured a yearly sub
scription for almost every member of
the society. The members will work
this coming month on squares for a
patch work quilt which will be sold
and proceeds donated to pledge mon
Miss Eule Perritt read the follow
ing leaflet: China: "Beginnings in
China." 'Types of Work." "Story of
McTyeire," and a character sketch,
"Story of Helen Richardson."
Mrs. J. W. Mims, Jr., named and
located the schools of China, and the
The monthly bulletin was presented.
in the form of a quiz which proved
real interesting. - I hesitate to men
tion our mortification when this query
was presented by our leader: "Can
anybody present give the name of the
first missionary sent out by American
Methodism in 1819? What country
did he go to?" Mrs. Hattie Durant l
thinks she answered correctly. We are
waiting for a positive correct state
ment of it. Upon the adjournment
a social half hour was enjoyed, dur
ing which the hostess served apples
The next meeting will be held at
the home of Mrs. Henry Curtis, the I
first Wednesday in March. Any vis
itor is always welcome at the meet
ings, irrespective of denomination.
Mrs. T. W. Gunter,
We, the undersigned, wish to take
this method of thanking our numer
ous friends, both colored and white,
for kindness shown and sympathy ex
pressed during the illness, and at the
time of th3 death of our dear wife and
mother. Also to those who so willing
ly served us, some of whom ncnt such
beautiful floral tributes. We pray
God's blessing upon them all.
R. A. White and Children.
(Written for the Times)
The funeral services of Mrs. Eliza
White, wife of Robert A. White, were
conducted by Rev. E. R. Anderson, D.
D., new pastor of the Trinity A. M. E.
church, last Thursday at 3 o'clock. A
concourse of people from over the
county and other parts of the state
)us8 Power Stumnp
way to pull stump~s, a mod
ndreds of farmce forget past
nger can labor scarcity prevent any
new Horse Power Puller a man andl
t, toughest stumps that grow. Pulls
ekly, easily at a cost of a few cents
ight weight and easy to handle.
double power when
you want more pow
er and triple power
when you've struck
a big one, no stump
too big or too deeop
rooted to resist its
~ Takes up slack
cable instantly, pre
vents piling cable
on drum. Saves ca
ble wear and tear,
'saves hours of time.
ut the KIRSTIN.
4 S Manning, S. C.
uch thing any more. Everyt
[CES OBTAINABLE, and n
ractice economy at the expe
article-and the minimum is
and Men, Gi]
nother. The baby would not
emen and men, boys and girl
EW IDEA C
The deceased was a good neighbor,
having lived for years among white
neighbors. She was respected by her l
white friends and took much delight
in having her neighbors' children
around her home. V
Eliza Boyd Whitewas 50 years old
and was the mother of eleven children,
nine of whom are still living. She
joined the church when a girl and was
a consistent Christian and a loving
A beautiful tribute was paid her as
a Christian by the Rev. H. L. Harry
at the funeral services. She made
the request before her death that the
following anthems be sung at her fun
ral: "God Will Take Care of You;"
'Leaning on the Everlasting Arms."
Robert A. White has been state
rand secretary of the Household of
Ruth for 15 years and many of the
leaders of that order were present at
the funeral. Among them were: J. H.
Lordham, Esq., of Orangeburg, grand
attorney; Dr. H. D. Prioleau, Charles
ton, medical director; R. J. Dickerson,
Aiken, Most Noble Governor; F. J.
Woodson of Spartanburg; the Rev. I.
D. Davis, D. D., of Sumter, and the
Rev. J. A. Brown, D. D., presiding el
Icr of the Orangeburg district.
The family received many -ele
rams and letters from sympathizing
Friends, the one most pathetic being
from R. A. Stewart ,Washington, D.
SUCCESSFUL BRITIS!I R Afti
London, Feb. 1l.-"A successful
raid was carried out last night by
ustralian troops against German po
itions southeast of Messines," says
today's official report, "in addition to
ther casualties inflicted on the en
my, twenty-eight prisoners were cap
"On Saturday night a Belgian pa
trol successfully attacked a hostile
post in the Merckem sector, killing
the garrison and capturing a machine
Pursuant to an order of J. M. Wind
am, Judge of Probate, I will sell to
the highest bidder, for cash, at the
residence of the late Theodore Harvin
dear Paxville, S. C., at I1 o'clock, A.
.on Monday the 25th (lay of Feb.
uaiy, 1918, the following personal
Seven bales of damaged cotton.
One Deering mowing machine.
Two two-horse wagons.
One surrey and harness.
Four sets of plowv gears.
Nine llow-stocks and plows.
Small lot of plo0w implIements and
Three banks of potatoes.
Sixty bushels of cotton seed.
Seventy- five bushels of corn.
1200 pounds of peas in hull.
Lot of hay and fodder.
Tlhree head of mules.
One cane mill.
Six shares of stock of People's
Bank of Manning.
a:xville, S. C.
State of South Carolina,
County oI Clarndon
S. M. Brosom, I F. Broom, Susa.n
fliggs. lFate Madison. Clara Mut
dlrow, and lewis Broom, Plaintiffs.
.1 F-room.i ,1 % Preoom and S P.
Pursuant to an Order in the above
tatedl case signied b~y his Honor Judige
ohn S. Wilson, on July 12th, 1917, I
will offer for sade at public auction,
-efore the Court House door in Man
:Ing, S. C., on salesday in March, to
wit: the 4th dlay of March, 1918, be-(
tween the legal hours of' sale, to the,
uighest bidder for cash, the following
lescribed tracts of land'
FIRST:-That tract of land situate
n Clarendon County, said State, con
~aining Ten (10) acres, more or less,
)oundedl: North by _Alex Wilir;
South by Williams; East by G. A.
J4orwood, and West by Brewington
SECOND:---That tract of land in
~he suburbs of the village of Fores
~on, Clarendon County, said State,
~ontaining two (2) acres, more or less,
and bounded: North by John Dwyer
rast 'and South by E. S. Land, and
West by the Foreston Public Road,
aid land having buildings on samnt
Purchaser to pay for papers.
H. 0. BAITON,
Clerk of Court.
Williamsburg County, South Caro
CA STORF I A
FOR AN ECONOMICAL STORE!
D IT HERE
hing is outrageously high eerywhere now. But we CAN and DO offer you the
one can do more than that-very few do as much. This is exactly what we claim
ase of quality-as so many do. You can always depend on this: If you buy from
the economical price.
'1s and Boys---Babies.
pay pay a cent more than the parent. A telephone order is just as safe as a pur
s, AND THE BABIES, and we wi" give you the best valuF for your money to he
O MPANY, MORRIS NESS.
Solve the Fertilizer
Cost and efficiency considered, it's
The Cheapest Fertilizer.
A COMPARISON OF THE COSTS OF PLANT FOOD IN
COMMERCIAL FERTILIZERS AND MANURE
BASIC PRICE PER UNIT
Ammonia ---------- ----_$7.00
Potash -------- ----------$6.00
COMMERCIAL MANURE FROM CAMP
8-3-0 cost per ton ---..$37.00 Acitd, 0.45 at. $1.25 _...$ .56
8-3-3 cost per ton __--$54.00 Ammonia, 0.68 at $7.00_ 4.76
10-2-0 cost per ton --...$30.00 Potash, 0.58 at $6.00 . 3.48
Actual Worth of Manure Based on commercial fertilizer $8.80.
' OUR PRICE LESS THAN HALF THAT
Furthermore the' decaying organic matter in the Manure is
constantly adding available lplant food to the soil, is valuable
both from a humus standpoint as wvell as a land buildecr. Manure
will show results for three years, and its cost dlividled through
this period will show a much lower cost per' unit of plant food
than any other fertilizer on the market.
WE ARE daily making ship- Rgtnwi h iet ~ a
ments of this prodluct into all see-nue Wrtusodyfyuae
tions of the country, and it is beinginestdnlrmlteivy.W
received with entire satisfaction arayhv ueoso~e'
on account of its excellent qualitybokdfrloltshpebu
and condition on arrival at destina- wl s u etefit omk
We will be glad to make creditintuios
arrangements with responsible
p)arties, or we will accept wood in Wescilzonarothi.
exchange for manure. Wood to beacaincnuctnwthyr
delivered during the summermet.a'svrge3to.Bu
monhs nigho ndw isathe tige to.s a
WSipens a r d Eihe onumruodr
ColmwillS u.srtbes efrts to C.k
Agnt Wntdndnocived Tecrrac ityu
Col m bas. C.vrg 3 os u