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gong"..U - I M B" I" I U- - I" I" Ino x
A ll-Wool Guaranteed
Yes, we mean it all wool guaranteed suits, fifty of them at
$29.75. Ten different patterns, and we have both the young men's
and conservative models.
See Our Window Display
of these Bargains in Suits
Once more we call attention to our slogan: Good Merchandise
at Reasonable Prices.
The Bryan Clothing Co.
Corner Main Street and Hampton Avenue. Phone 1055
SUMTER, S. C.j
DuRANT & FLOYD,
The Following for ale:
160 acres, 100 cleared, 6 miles west of Manning $110.00 per acre.
203 acres, 100 cleared, 2 miles South of Manning $100.00 per acre
50 acres, 40 cleared, 6 room dwelling, 1 mile North of Foreston.
430 acres, 65 cleared, I mile North of Sardinia $50.00 per acre.
166 acres, 75 cleared, '/ mile from DuRants Siding $100.00 per acre.
96 acres, 75 cleared, 9 miles East of Manning $30.00 per acre.
179 acres, 60 cleared, 8 miles East of Manning $50.00 per acre.
133 acres, 100 cleared, 4 miles West of Manning $150.00 per acre.
56 acres, 38 cleared, 9 miles North East of Manning $175.00 per acre.
21 acres, 20 cleared, 10 miles North East of Manning $75.00 per acre.
640 acres, 300 cleared, 6 miles North of Manning $200.00 per acre.
200 acres, 50 cleared, 10 miles North East of Manning $30.00 per acre.
112 acres, 5 miles West of Manning $50.00 per acre.
87 acres, 40 cleared, 5 miles West of Manning $75.00 per acre.
15 acres, 10 cleared, 4 miles West of Manning $150.00 per acre.
25 acr es, 20 cleared, 1 mile North of Remini $125.00 per acre.
21 acres, 15 cleared, 1 mile North of Remini $125.00 per acre.
50 acres, 35 cleared, 1 mile North of Remini $120.00 per acre.
.42 acres, 30 cleared1, 1 mile North of Reniini $120.00 per acre.
30 acres, 7 cleared, 1 mile North of Relini $35.00 per acre.
241 acres, 10 cleared, 1 mile North of Remini $50.00 per acre.
28 acres, 15 cleared, 1 mile North of Remini $90.00 per acre.
We also have several lots and a couple of houses in the town of Manning
CALL AND SEE US.
DuRANT & FLOYD,
P HON E 128 'MA NNING, S. C. - PHONE 81
)UR SALVATION NOT
I know that this will not do me any
>ersonal good and it will perhaps
:reAte a misunderstanding on the part
>f my people. As to Woman Suffrage
xot a day has passed since the law
?ermIttIng women to vote was passed
that I have not been asked such ques
ions as-has your wife registered?
Are you encourftging the women of
your race as you go about to register?
Do you believe the women should vote
and my ausawer Is always no.
I have never contributed any con
venience'for my wife to register,
neither have I. tried to prevent her nor
any other woman from voting. I
believe in the old "land mark." I am a
student of the old school. I believe in
the goverr-ment-in the laws of the
government but I shall never advocate
Woman Suf'rage unless I am "con
scripted." If the entire world endorse
it I will not. If all races go in to this
I shall stand stil land "mark time."
I long to be a New Testament disciple
-nothing more-nothing less.
Our Salvation Not Through Politics
Only yesterday a prominent colored
pastor in the lower section of the
state informed me that salvation for
the Negro politically would come
through Woman Suffrage. I may be
(lead but I am expecting political do
gradation rather than salvation. My
poor people are so easily deluded.
Thousands were miiled during the re
cent war, they were told by leaders
colored and white that the part .we
played would bring salvation for the
Negro but the relations between the
colored and white races in America are
more perplexing and strained than
ever. I had a vision of this before and
during the war so stated it in every
speech but I was loyal.
In 1899 over twenty-years ago 1
thought I had a vision of future de
lusione Ond contflicts among colored
and white. I called on the late Prof.
Judson of Furmij University and the
late Dr. A. J-. S. Thoiio, Jditor of
the Baptist Courier and I wrote br,
V. I. Masters now publicity Editor tor
the Southern Baptist Home Mission
Board, Atlanta, Ga., and he called on
me in Columbia and after a conference
with the three above named gentlemen,
they urged me to go before the white
people in their public gatherings nnd
plead for the Negro and this I did in
both white and colored meetings. Of
course my people misundlerstoo me
and began to oppose and fight me.
I know what some of th" .bove
statements will bring upon me but I
must hold up a New Testament stand
Ird of religious life. What I an in th
south I would be in any state in the
north. I am now writing to one of
the Negro journals stating my attitude
concerning political delusions.
Columbia, S. C.
LABOR LEADED SUSPENDEDr
Cincinnati, Oct. 3.--The boardl of di
rectors of the Brotherhood of Railway
Clerks has made permanent the sus
pension of Grand Vice President W.
Nelson, it was announced at the head
Although a number of technical
:harges were sustained against Nelson
for alleged violations of the brother
bood constitution and laws, it wvas said
:he principal indictment was because
-,f his actions in connection with the
'vacation" or unauthorizedl strike that
jtarted last May on the Centail of
The finding of the board of .his
Actually participating in an illegal
-essation of work and otherwise
lerelict in his duties as a giand lodge
The walkout of the clerks and of
>ther crafts in sympathy practically
tied up muc hof the transportation sys
em of the Southeast and affected
:housands of railroad workers.
Nelson was suspended some weeks
igo by the board and a hearing set
For lasi week at Atlanta so that he
night be present at the presentation
>f his ease. Nelson can nowv appeal
:o the next convention of the broth
3rhood, which wvill be held in 1922.
Orangeburg, Sept. 25i.-T2he opinion
ms been freely expressedl that the
aXrolina Packing Conmpany of South
arolina, J1. D. Morehouse, Superin
.endent, is the economic hope of the
State. Through the efforts of the
south Carolina Develop~ment Bohardl
he old pack ing pilan t was sold last
plring. It will b~e in operation in a
WK. W. I.ov(e is president of the con
ern which will prov'ide a ready mar
<et for all live stock and hogs. Geo.
.~ ixon is secretary and trmeasurer
The plans of the company arc given
n the followving statement:
"On acconts of delay in makinm r
airs, overhauling, etc., we. rather f
loubt that we will be able to begin (
>perating before October 15, 1920. t
Rlowever, we are exerting every effort c
-o be ready earlier. We are hopeful 8
: a good season, as we are already
receiving inquiries relative to the
prices on hogs and cattle. It will be t
3ur poliey, of course, to co-operate in t
every respect with all farmers and I
shippers of live stock. We, in return, 1
6xpect and believe all shippers and I
farmers will be ready to lend reason- I
able assistance in the marketing of f
their hogs and cattle at Orangeburg,
especially when they realize that our
disposition is to deal honestly with
every one. One advantage in ship
ping to us will be that no weighing or I
handling charges of any kind will be I
made, which is not true of a great
many other markets, In large num.
ber of markets, charges are made for I
unloading, weighing, commission to i
brokers, etc. When nearby shippers
realize fully that the freight rates,
Colds, Coughs Of
'rake no chances. Keep this standar<
Breaks up a cold in
Grippe in 3 days-E7
Quinine In this form does not affe
Laxative-No Opiate in Hill's.
'W A good future without
doesn't often happen, yo
Our institution is a pi
and investing bank.
We solicit the patronag
L al attributes are likewise
ly desire to become such.
You never regret mor
use to regret when it is g
The Bank c
T. M. MOU2~
Attention, Oil Mill
ATTENTION OIL MIL
Do not forget that we e
jectors, Oil Cups, Lubrica
high grades of Rubber Be]
uine Gandy Belt; Pipe, X
and Boiler Tubes.
823 West Gervais st.
We Are Head<
in quantities froin
upwards. We has
the past ten day
age of this materi
prices have adva]
past week it is sti
pared with othei
Get our prices b(
-ed bills and shipping shrinkage to
irangeburg will be so much less than
) the markets further away, we are
onfident that they will' be disposed to
hip their live stock to a home mar
et. We expect to be very reasonable
ai the grading of hogs and cattle, and
he prices will be governed according
o the grade. No shipper should ex
ect as much for low grades as he
hould for a better grade. Naturally
ve will handle a great many more
iogs than cattle. Hogs are usually
:raded as follows:
No 1's, 165 to 225 pounds.
No. 2's, 130 to 165 pounds.
No. 3's, 100 to 130 pounds.
And pigs 100 pounds and less, near
y always sell olw as they are not
)rofitable As a rule for the packer.
','It may be well to state that hogs
veighing sufficient to take certain
trades may be graded lower because
)f the fact that they may be rough.
3ows seldom, and stags never grade.
is tops, or No. 1's."
: remedy handy for the first snooze.
24 hours - Relieves
:cellent for Headache
:t the head-Cascara is best Tonic
'STS SELL IT
saving (s something that
'ogfessive money saving'
e 6f these whose person
-and those who earnest
iey saved. There is no
s and Ginneries !
LS 'AND GINNERIES
arry a large stock of In
tors. Also two or three
t, Leather Belt, and Gen
alves, Fittings, Packing
Columbia, s. C.
ai ten tons and
Te sold during
s a large ton
al, and while
iced during the
11 cheap comn
~fore you buy.