Newspaper Page Text
Merchandise of QUALITY
We are grateful for the satisfactory and hea
DUCTIONS. These price reductions we are cont
merchandise. For you to keep up with these mos
dise we beg that you make our store your headque
ful savings. You cannot realize how far your ma
through our departments.
This places before you many articles at pre-v
you know there is 100 per cent value back of the p
BOY'S AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS,
Following at pre-war prices:
Boys' Fall and Winter Suits sizes 6 to 18, with e
Men's Fall and Winter suits $20.00 to $40.00, A
Palm Beach Suits formerly $20.00, now $11.00.
All summer underwear 10 per cent 'elow cost
Wash ties 50c.
Large assortment of handkerchiefs, formerly
Overalls $2.15 per pair, formerly $2.75 and $3.0
READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINE]
A splendid assortment of fall and winter read
Suits and Coats-Bolivia, Tricotine, Silvertone
Dresses-Serges, Tricotine, Duvytine, Charm(
Chine and Crepe Meteor, $14.75 and up.
Skirts-Plaids and Plain-Accordion, Box Plc
" Blouses-Jersey, Tricolette, Crepe de Chine. (
Petticoats--Jersey, Satin, Changable Silk, $6.7J
Furs-A beautiful line, womens and misses, $2
Remember, we have Dresses, Coats and Suits ii
Gingham Dresses $1.14 to $9.00, formerly $2.
Children's Gingham Dresess 74c to $4.80, for
Children's White Voile and Organdie Dresse
Women's and Misses ribbed underwear 35c to $
In our Millinery Department we have hats o
ard up; KNICKERBOCKER HATS $8.00 and tp
"Lids for Kids," $2.75 and up.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT.
Following pre-war prices:
Dress Poplins 75c, formerly $1.25.
Dress Linens $1.00, formerly $2.00.
Large assortment of Ladies Purses and Ham
Large assortment white skirt goods 75c, i
Silk Poplins 75c, formerly $1.25.
Light and dark Percales, 20c, formerly 35c i
Skirting 25c per yard, formerly 35c per yard.
Light Outings 25e per yard, formerly 35c pe:
Heavy Cotton Flannel 35c per yard, former:
Unbleached Domestics 25c per yard, formerl:
Best Quality Van Guard Bleached at 30c per N
Carolina Fine LL Unbleached 20c per yard, f<
White Skirting 75c per yard, formerly $1.75 y
Fancy Light Voiles 50c per yard, formerly $
Dark Fancy and Plaid Voiles, 35c, 50c and 75c
McElween Shoes for Men, $6.25, formerly $12.7
40 pair Boy's Shoes $3.00 and $4.00, formerl:
200 pairs Women's Shoes, $5.00 to $8.00, for
43 pairs Women's Opera Pumps, $5.00, forme
18 pairs Women's Bronze Pumps, $7.00, form
56 pairs Misses Shoes, $4.00 and $4.25, form
32 pairs Childrens Shoes, $3.25 and $3.75, for
Above are pre-war prices.
All Spring and Summer foot-wear at cost.
BOYDEN'S Fall and Winter shoes for Men. $1
RETAIL GROCERY DEPARTMEN']
4,000 lbs. sugar at 19c per pound.
About 300 lbs. roasted coffee 15e per pound.
WHOLESALE DEP ARTMENT
Sugar 18%/c per pound.
Cotton sheets 80x80, 59c.
Cotton bagging, 2 lb. newv jute at 2:;e; 3 lb. nev
New cotton ties $3.25 per. bundlle.
Fanecy patent self risinjg flour $13.60 p~er bari
50,000 best grade Cedar Shingles at $9.00 per 3'
American wvire fence all sizes $8.50 to $14.51
Barbed wire $4.00 to $6.00 PCer roll.
Roofing paper, one ply $2.00; two ply $2.75; i
FURNITURE AND HOUSE FURNI
Clearance sale of Summer furniture, furnishir
Porch rockers $2.50 to $5.50, formerly $4.50 t<
Porch swings-fumed oak finish $3.25, forma
Porch settees $7.50, formerly $12.50.
Fumedl Oak Settees $3.75, formerly $0.50.
Refrigerators $19.00 to $56.00, formerly $27.!
Ice Chests $7.00 andl $22.50, formerly $11.00 ar
One Refrigerator and Kitchen Cabinet comnbinm
Lace curtains 50e to $2.00 per pair, formerly $
One lot of bedroom chairs $1.50 to $3.75, for
Two Golden Oak Chiffoniers $38.50, formerl3
One Mahogany Chiffonier $50.00, formerly $8
One Mahogany B~ed $52.50, formerly $85.00.
One Solid Mahogany Dresser $65.00, formerl3
One Solid Mahogany Vanity Dressing T1able $7
Golden Oak China Cabinets $35.00 and $38.50
Kitchen safes, glass door $18.00, formerly $2
LIVING ROOM FURNITURE:
One, four pic~e Fumed Oak suit $65.00 special
One, six piece Brown reedl suit upholsteredl in
One, Blue Rteed Chaise Lounge $38.50, formerl3
One Golden Oak Book case $318.50, formerl3
One, Three piece Re(ed Suite upholsteretd in Ci
Solid Mahogainy Libraroy Tables~ Spocial at $3I
Golden Oak Dave'npor ts $32.50, former ly sro0
Alterations Extra. No Returns.
Your l'atronage is most
20 Stores in One
selling at Pre-War Prices.
rty response shown our announcement of PRICE RE
nuing and every few days they are extended to other
extraordinary bargains in our QUALITY merchan
irters for we want everybody to share in these wonder
ney will go at ALDERMAN'S, until you come and go
'ar prices, and when you buy anything at Alderman's
rice. The following are a few of our piice reductions:
'xtra trousers, $0.00 to $19.50, formerly $12.00 to $35.
>rmerly $30.00 to $85.00.
25c, -now two for 25c.
-to-wear for women, misses and juniors.
Serger, Twill Veloir and Poplin, $19.75 and up.
!use. Trijolette, Satin, Crepe back Satin, Crepe de
its. Leathcr Trimmed, etc., $6.75 and up.
e r, 't. e. and Voile, $2.00 and up.
0.00 and] up; Juniors and childrens, $7.50 and up.
i Stouts up to'hize 56.
)0 tc $15.00.
merly $1.35 to $6.75.
$1.35 to $2.75, fortnerly $2.00 to $5.00.
2.75, formerly 65c to $5.00.
7 style, quality and artistic workmanship for $5.00
GAGE HATS $15.00 and up. For children we have
Bags, $1.00 and up.
ind 40c per yard.
50e and 60c per yard.
35c per yard.
ard, formerly 40c.
)rmerly 25c per yard.
per yard, formerly $1.50 to $1.75 per yard.
P $7.95 and $9.90.
rnerly $9.75 to $15.00.
rly $30.00 and $11.50.
rly $9.50 and $9.75.
rnerly $7.50 and $8.50.
B.00, foi-nerly $22.00.
hree ply $3.25.
gs and odd pieces.I
0 to $85.00.
d $100.00, fornerly $145.00.
1.25 to $6.00.
nerly $8.75 to $12.50.
3.00, formerly $100.00.
formerly $45.00 andl $52.50,
taip.stry, spring seats, $145.00 special.I
otonne, $85.00O special.I
4.50 and $40.00.
ca ect fully solicited.;
PORE~ OF QUALITY
MANNING, S. C.
ii nimu..: U~us nu~uut
Metal and Composition Shingles
Red Cedar Shingles
Pine and Cypress Shingles
Doors, Sash and Minds
Porch Columns and Balasters
Valley Tin And Ridge Roll
GREAT BRITAIN STANDS
FIRM ON MGSWINEY CASE
"If Sinn Feiners Think We Will Re
lease Prisoner to Save His Life,
They Are Mistaken."
IRISH ALSO DFI'ERlMINEl)
Doctors Disagere With Bulletins is
sied by Irish League-Say Prison
er Not in Pain.
London, Sept. 13.-Assurances that
there is no element of bluffing in the
respective attitu(les of the British
Government and the Irish Nationalists
relative to the MacSwiney case were
obtained from responsible sources of
each faction by the Associated Press
"If Sinn Feiners think we are hiding
our tine and will capitulate when
I MacSwiney condition requires elev
enth hour action in order to save his
life, they are mistaken."
This characterizes the British of
icial view as expresse(I to the cor.
"There can be no question about
our (lesire or intention of having LIor
Mayor McSwiney recede from the
tragic stand he has taken." declareI
an official at the London headquarter:
of the Irish Nationalists organization
"If he is not released voluntarily bY
the government, he will most certainly
go down in history as the first Irisl
hunger striker to perish in an Englist
In lealing with the McSwiney case
the home office, which controls the
prison commission, has all along
strictly ahered to its policy of di.
vulging nothing about the prisoners
But it became known todlay that somt~
of its reports from the bedside ol
the hunger striker hav"e been sur.
prising. Ten day sago the oIliciah
. believed that a new Irish crisis' was
imminent when the prison physiciar
reported that the lord mayor couh(
not live more than thirty-six hours.
Since then the dloctors have rhseline<
to predliet, but have confined them.
Iselves to what they believed to be th(
actual condition of the prisoner. They
contend that. the case bafies med ica
science-that in such a case one mar
Imight have been dleadl days ago, whihe
a uot her night live many weeks, m1
one being able to judge rthe exirtenet(
of any inadividual under the circum.r
TIhe doctors disagree wvith the re.
ports of the Irish self-determnination
league, which evidently are obtainet
from relatives of the prisoner wvho art
allowed at his bedside, that the mayoR
is in great pain. TJhe home office re
port this morningr saidl thait hei was no
~ A Cai
good Mufes ce
See us for
Terra Cotta Thimbles
Motar Colars and Stains
Water Proofing Mineral
Corrugated Metal Roofing
Asbestos and Composition Ioofing
Wire Fencing, Iron and Wood Post
Fthing for the H
i & McLE
ticeably weaker than yesterlay but
not in pain.
FALL ARM1Y WORM
The Bureau of Entomology of the
United States Department of Agri
culture reports that an invasion of the
fall army worm is working northward
from South Carolina and has been
foud in eastern Virginia. It is quite
probable, say the experts, that the
pest will continue its progress north
warl throughout the fall. The last
severe outbreak of the worm was in
1912, when the (lamage done to cotton
crops was enormous. The worm loes
not confine its attacks to cotton. It is
a voracious feeder, ana will (lestroy
corn, grasses, sorghum, rice, oats,
millet, and will sometimes attack cul
tivated crops such as the sweet pota
to, turnip, spinach, tobacco tomato,
cucumber and grape. During the
1912 infestation many people reportel
great lamage to lawn grasses by rea
Son of the worm's insatiable appetite.
When th. wvrls are observel to be
feedingi on the grasses they should be
sp1ayed immedliately with a slutin
Alabama Lady Was Sick For Threa
Years, Suffering Pain, Nervous
and Depressed--Read Her
Own Story of Recovery.
Paint Rock, Ala.-Mrs. C. M. Stegall,
et near here, recently related the fol
lowing interesting account of her re
eovery: "I was in a weakened con
dition. I was sick three years in bed,
suffering a great deal of pain, weak,
nervous, depressed. I was so weak,
I couldn't walk across the floor; just
had to lay and mr little ones do the
work. I was almost dead. I trIed
every thing I heard of, and a number of
doctors. Still . dIdn't get any relief.
I couldn't eat, and slept poorly. I
believe If I hadn't heard of and taken
-Cardul I would have dIed. I bought
sIx bottles, afttir a neighbor told me
wehat it did for her.
'I began to eat and sleep, began to
gain my strength and am now well
and strong. I haven't had any trou
ble -tnce . . . I sure can testify to the
;goor. that Cardui did me. I don't
thibki there is a hotter tonic made
and I believe it saved miy life."
For over 40 years, thousands of wo
men have used Cardul successfully,
in the treatment -of many womanly
If you suffer as these women did,
Bake .Cardul. It may help you, too.
At all druggista. E 86
s and 15
-load Just Ar
s, Driving Horses,
stenin the bunch
LIme in this car.
E Y & .R
Sa Paints, Oils
Paints and Oils
C'alsoaines and Cold Water Paint
of powdered arsenate of lead, 1 pound,
or arsen ite of zinc, I poun(l, to 50
gallons of water, in order to kill them
before they can attack the corn ani
more valuable crops, which they will
(o as sono as they have (lestroyed the'
The Department of Agriculture does
not anticipate that the present invas
ion will reach the lisastrous propor
tions of the 1912 invasion, but it does
a(lvise that the bare striped caterpillar
be watched and check measures taken
wherever it appe'ars. A (elay of 24
hours in applyin control may result
in the destruction of a valuable crop,
or it may ruin a lawn.
Grand Junction, Colo., Sept. 12.
Denver and Rio Gran(le passenger
train No. I was struck by a land
slide today and wreckedl near De
Beque, Colo., killing the engineer and
fireman an(d fatally injuring Russell
llager, aged 23, of Dayton, Ohio.
The acci(lent happened at Nigger
liill, : great oil shale mountain a)out
12 miles east of het-r. It started to
slide just as the train was passing
early this morning and hundreds of
tons of rock and diL ae piled on the
trock. The Imountainside was still
sliding Lonitht. 1oublers weighing
nny tons are' reported to be crash
ing down the hillsitle bringing :uch
loose (irt with them.
Notice of intention to issue bon(s in
the sum of $18,000.00 for the bonstruc
tion of Drainage Improvements in
Clarendon County Dranage District,
Notice in herehy given by the Board
of D~rainage Commissioners of Claren
don County D~rainage Dietrict No. 3~
im Clariendon and WVill iamsburg Coun
ties, South Ca roblin, that they propose
to issue honds in the sumi of $18,000,
00 for the ciost ruction of dra inage
unip rovemen(lts ini saId (hiarendon Coon
ty Draing District No. 3. Said bonds
will lie payable $1 *.OO0.0 on 3.lay 1 in
ean i of the yearis 1920, 1927, 1928 andl
1929, $2,000.00 oni .Mlay i in each of
the year 1~I930 and 1 981. anid $2,500.00
,n May I in each of t he years 19312,
1I 984 and 1 935i, and hear interest at thi
ate of six per' centu periji-i annumn
pm--able senii-annuanlly. Any lana
ow ner having lands assessedl in t hi
distict and not want iig to pay inter
est on said bondls may, within thirty
d 'ays after the first, publication (f this
not ice, pay to t he County TIreasu rr
of the I 'iunty in wich hiis lands are
sitiiatedl, the full amounot of his assess
men'it., anid have his landi released thiere
IDa:t ed Se >tembiiler 7, 1920.
I. B. RIIODES,
T I. W. 1WOYL,
Iboard of IDra inage tCom missioners.
. Also a lot of