Newspaper Page Text
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MANNING, S. C.,)ENEDY JANUARY 5, 1921
BACK TO STORAC
rmers Take Crop. From Kentucky
(,LOSE FOR MARKETS
otest Registered by Growers
Against Against Low Prices
Offered by Buyers.
I Lexsington, Ky., Jan. 4.-Farmers
were haulling their tobacco away from
warehouses and storing it in barns
and practieally every market of im
auportance in the central Kentucky to
jthCco region was closed tonight in
protest against low prices offered by
Jbuyers for this year's crop. The
Lexington market was first closed
until tomorrow, while later announce
ment set January 11 as the (late for
reopening. Indications were that oth
er markets'would follow the lead of
Groweres, buyers and others inter
(sted in the tobacco rop would not
venture ai prediction as to wvhat the
outcome of the situation would be
but indicated they were ready for al-1
Pt*ncipo) developments of the day
The Lxxington loose leaf market,
the largest in the world, closed 1an
hour after the opening this mornin
Vith. tho announcement that it would
Not Open for Time 1
The tobacco ware)ousemen's asso
c'ation, through Don Bosworth, su
itrvisor (if sales, this afternoon an-I
nouncerd that the local market would
not. reopen until Tuesday, January 11,
it the earliest.
Dele.ationi from various important
:markets in the district visited the
Burley Tobacco GrIowes assoCiatioa
office here- and announced that other
,olaces would follow the lead of Lex
Farmers' mass meetings in someJ
eounties decided to hold the 1920 crop t
and cut the 1921 crop. Farmers be-:
gan hauling their tobacco out of the
Lexington warehouses in which there'l
were about 7,700,000 pounds when the 1
sdales started yesterday morning.
1tiyers of tobacco were threatened i
by irate growers at Carlisle.
Bankers and wairehousemen are toj'
meet here Friday to decide on ways!
and. means of financing growers whoi
do not vant to sell. V
Mass meeting of- growers from allI
parts of the Burley district called for -
Friday, Jania ry 7, at Lexington for
the purpose of providing ways and t
futeans of handling the 1920 crop and
to arrange for curtailing the 1921(
ThL- Lexington market 'opened with
vr$'wers ftom all parts of this state v
watching the sales to get a line on c
prices to be paid. No action was I
taken towards stopping sales pending i
op(ning of the other important mar
kets at Mount Sterling, Carlisle, Paris
Danville, Winchester, Maysville and
Covington, as growers said they hop
ed that indications at those markets
would be for higher prices.
, empler. None Too Goodo
he tempor of growers, however, r
none too good this morning and
'hen prices offered were even lower
than yesterday the Lexington market
was closed. Sodn afterward Mount f
Sterling, Wichester and other mar- I
Ovets closed. Soon afterwards Mount !
Sterling, Winchester and other mar. C
kets closed, replOrts being that cessa
tioi of trading at Carlisle and Mays- f
ville wv'as due to the threatening at- I
titude of growers toward buyers. C
At Par.is this afternoon- several \
hundred growers from Bourbon N
,cunty voted unanimously to hold the
19',0 crop and cut out the 1921 crop. I
Similar action was taken at Maysville. I
Dolegat ion from three counties I
came to Lexington ~' toda~y andl after
a conference with growers from Fay
ette county, issuedl the following call
for a meeting in Lexington next Fri
"Tfo the Blurley T1obacco Growvers,
W~arehousemen and1 other Parties In- t
terestedl in the T1obacco Situation in
Central Kentucky and Elsewhere: c
"You are requested to meet at your I
county seats on Thularsday, JTanuary
0, at 8 p. mn., for tihe purpose of se
lecting dlelegates to.'attend a meet..
ing to be held in the city of Lexing
ton, Friday, .January 7, at 10 a. nm.,
to. provide ways and means for the I
handling of the present crop of to-(
acoas well ns tQ. nake arrange
miertts for cutting out of the 1921
L'rop' of -tobacco." '
The federal. reserve bank at Cleve
~an'd was asked to send a rep~resenta- 1
tive, to ther meeting.
Chicago, Jan. 4.-A tobacco ex
change system - modelled largely on
the line of the grain exchange sys
"temn andl its plractice of tradilng in
future, would go far to remedy tihe
-insatisfactory condition nowv exist-t
in in the hurley tobacco field, ac- t
cordIng to John Rt. Mauff, secretary
of the Chocago Board of Ti'ade.
"The highly organized grain mar- e
koting system providles an instan- e
.neous market the year round," said a
ri. Mauff today. "The buyers and l
eA rellers of the world are at all e
times. in touch anAl tho result is a
stabilization of prices, a narrowing
of fluctuations andl other points I
which accrue in an open market
where untrammelled competition ais- o
Lsures prices based absolutely' in the 1:
!laW-of supply' and demand. -Before
the~ grain exchange system was de. (
Veloped( graim growers wvere confront
ed with much the Bame conditions as I
BUT THEY RODE
ast spring when cotton
ns selling -,o high,
iou couli see some farmers
'Floating" in the sky,
(But they Rode!)
rhey rode in sun,
Pl'ey rode in the ra-in,
)Oie even rode
n an aeroplane,
(But they Rode!)
i'hey rode all night,
lhey rode all day,
lhey kept on riding
Till the devil's to pay,
(But they Rode!l
f it wasnf'titun auto,
t was a blaile old mule,
'hey kept on "riding"
Till they've cut the fool,
(But they Rodef!
lome rode bad,
;one rode vell,
lit they kept on "riding"
iln they've sure layed h---.
(But they Rode!)
;omie doctors splent the Nyhole year
In'l Can't collIet enough money
o pay their gasoline bill,
(But they Rod.!)
'he real estate business
Vas the best of all;
lut blame my skins,
f it di(n't fall,
soebuh od,(But they Rode!)
2t)Oi bough:)t F'ords,
3ut carried them back,
nd (promised) the diffei nee
'or a Cadillae,
(But they Rl)de!)
'he farmers and merchants
ire broke, that's true
And it looks mighty like,
'he banks itre too
( But they IR'de'
'ihe bove was written,
ust for a joke,
>ut durn my hies,
f the country ain't "Broke!"
(But they Rode!)
"*O1" JONES COMING
An overflow crowd is expected to
tear the famous evangelist, "Bob" i
ones who is to spea1k at the Presby- I
(rian Clurch of Manning at 7:30
Manning will be one of fifteen
laces in South Catrsdli na to be visite:I
y this noted evangelist in his tour.
f the State in the interest of thI
tate-wide Campaign of Sutnday
lia Sunday School Associatito. h''iis
am paign is for the purpose of arous
.g, inspiring, and vninting Sunday
;chool workers for personal evanI ge.
istic effort through! their own Sundav
As a considerable part of Mr. Jones'
imnes is ivei to caiilpaigns inl the
.rger cities of America, New York,
hicago, etc., and as it is siaid that he
as to turn (lown many times moro
nvitations than he accepts, the citi
ens of Manning feel that they are
xceedingly fortunate to hatv( this op
ortunity of hearing, eve on a fly
ig visit, one of the leading figur ies in
Lmerican church life today.
Miss Celia Rogan of this city and
Ir. Thomas Bowyer, of Pinewootl,
vere happily married Christimasj
ight at the home of the bride's moth
I, Mrs. F. E. Rogan, at 4103 W.
Jampton Ave. The wedding was a
urprise to their large circle of'
riends. Only the near relatives were
resent at the Aimlple hut impre's
ive ceremony. Rev. J1. P. Derrick,
The bride is one of Sulm ter's most
ttractive young idies and las
ost of friends. The groom is a site
essful business man of Pi ineVoodl,
v'ho leaves scores of warm friends
vishing him much success.
'The couplle left flat Inight lot' Cu
im'ibia, at whtich point they entittn ed
or Greentsboro, Ratleigh antd otheri
T1he out of town guests were Miss
jarolifi Bowyer', sistetr of the groom
ndl Mr. WVill iam iHowyer, father of
he gr'oom .--Suterc Item.
The Woman's M issionary Society of
he Methodist church will meet Mon
ay afternoon, Jantuary 10th at 4'
'clock at the c'hurc'h. P'ro~gram ats fol
Insteillation of ofliers.
Announcement of c'ommiNitte(!s.
Bible Lesson--Israel's Age-Long
Cope0, Isaiah 11: 1-9;, 2(). 2-7, Mrs.
. R. Sprott.
Topie---The City of 'PTampa.
1. Some Fact~s About the City of
'aimpa, Mrs. JI. E. Davis.
2. Wolff Settlement, Mrs. .J. I1.
3. Rosa Valdes Settlement, Mi's.
Pledges for 1921.
Collection of Dutes.
hose In Kentucky today. In ime I
hink the trouble of the tobacco
rowecrs will compel a mat'keting or
anization comparable to grain ex-.
hfages. Tfhe wvool industry is head
d thatt way, and there is a consider
ble sentiment for arranging foir trad
ng in wool futures on open 'x..
Winston-Salem, N. C., ,Jan. 4.'-The
obacco market reopened here today.
tales were br'isk and the prices paidl
iere equally as goodl as those paid
efore Christmas. Thcre is no seri
us complaint among tho farmers;
50,064 pounds were sold at an aver
go price of $16.60 per hundredl
NEWSY ITEMS FROM L
According to O' satemient in our
Lomullication last week we shall
now plunge into our first chapter on
ciw e(1forcemet; and we wvish to state r
i the out-set that we do not think it
we are "smart" in what we shall at
Lemlpt to say but are merely express
ing our. Opmnion as we see fihe situa
tion, but we are almost conc, ted Is
enough to believe that if we were to
Csevery reader of this docunment to
mail us a card we would get lots of
mail in the next day oi two.
Our plan is to write something
ibout lav enforcement of Clarendon
County and to make in a feeble way
;ome practical suggestions to the pub- t
lie as, well as to the officers whose of
luty it is to enforce tl law. While
I have always tried to refrain from
lx-ing a fault finder; always desiring s(
lo be a booster, but seeing some
things and hearing milore we cannot be
I booster and tell the natural Ol raw
truth and the good book says "ye
-h.all know the truth, and4 the truth
shall nmke you free,'" and living in a1 0
oultry of liberty and freedom, we
must let the iruth come and the shav
ings fll where they iav. C
We are Ieu rt ly in favor of a strict 1
niorcement of the prohibition law and A
we. as citizens, ;.Iould co(opra('te with
tihe ollivers of the law and be persist
:nI. in running down4 blockaders and V
cstroying Hilicit distilleries, at times v
here is evilece of a great deal of t0
whiskey in circubtion in this coun
y, such con'litn.iis will alwAyis deoor
. zte labor, c:bus" men to waste their
non1ey and certainly create- unhappy I.\
'ones. therefore let us who really and w
iuly desire to eliinate such condi- b
icns ail our rural policemen and other
!eace oflicers throighout the county
to be active, enlergetic am on then
.'v asting alert. for these violaters of
While I dot no! chaiim to know any\ pi
maore than the ordinary citizen or
ayian about these natters and ai
Ay soun:ding the alarm III signal, but a
et us all insist that the ollicers I .h
more vigv~ilan t and imre watchful for A
Lhese vile villians and they have ever Al
been. Even though nioney is scarce
Ihese lieddlers of dainttion will be
more act.ive Ii this r.efario s bainsi s. i
Thn h. ,- m be con
siiered, I think is thi speeding of II
tonobiles. While 1 mi compelled to }
el ieve that lots of (our best people
atihoughtfully and witl.out the least
idea of harming them scIves or alny N
mne else over-speed aod by so doing
miny of whom we believe that run at
I speed of somietils forty to fifty 'I
Iiles per hour enjoying special antd4
xJusive. privilyes turning curves
n1d corneis rapidly and maybe some-'
Limes do not blow signals, thereby ell
laige ring life and prope rt.y . A IlW
believe that abniost all accidents or
isasters on the pIbli highways is the
lirect re.ult of high-speeding. If I
in not Imistakeni it is a violation of'
he law in this State fur aIutomobiles h
to be driven at a greater speed than
Lwenty-live m iles the hour, and when
rouinding crooks and curves, o:- neet
ig vehicles the ca rs must slow down
iix to teii miles an hour and we h- i
lieve the law says come to a stand still
if necessary. We believe if a survey f
was Made we woui find that more
people are being killed by fast driven
,ars than by railroad aceid-nts. If a
few violators of tile speeders were ar
rested and brought before the proper
tribunal, we would have more careful
Irivers and less accidents. t
Sonietinies we are almost tempted
to believe that autonobiles and mo'v
ing jicture shows, we mean0 when cars- ,
ire used for an imoral purpose and
indecent picttures are a l.east wreek
ring homes andI produtcing mtre immior- t
iity t hani a good many othleri evilo
.'omibi ned somiet imes we wonder if eer
Sa in pictu res and mobiinli ing u ndtr siome
eond~litions are nott incu'tbators of im
pure thoughts toi siay the least, and I
be11lieve tha t Fathers and1( Mothers
shdi deri when they seriously cointemi- p
pllate the fut-ure oif the cominig genera- mi
tion, I shouhIIlibe glad to see the pub- o
lit piress as well as Ite pulp it criyinig i
out aloud and1 wvavineg the reld daiiger
TIhe Rev. Mri. Noland (if Columbia e
preaiched here at the M.lethod ist churich g
Sunday morning, using its a text Ro- .v
m1anus fi rst cliiapter antI fou rteenthm
'erse, "'I am dlebtor both to the G reeks,"
atnd to thle Ba rbarians: hoth to the
wise and unwise,'' Rev. Mir. Ntdanmd i
very ailpropriately ex pla ined that in
lthe priesenit age1 we shoiuld al ways coin- a
sIer that, we owVe somnething to our e
Madster and fellowman as well as the t<
Master andI 01ur fellowvman owes us.
One man niade the statement thant he v*
wasl oIf the opinion that about thie timte
rildl Paul was writing this tepistle to
the Romans it was at a time Some- II
thing similar to the past- year.
Miss Mable Roberson of Lincolat on, p
N. C., spent the week-end with Miss if
Miss Blaiiche Taylor of F'lorerle. w,
and Miss Jimmy Smith of Bishopvi lIe B
spenit the week-end wvith Miss Mamie r<t
Mr'. J1. A. Hlunsucker left here Mr
day foir Bennettsville where he has
position with A. L., R. R. Co. B
Mr. Luke Godwin andt Wesley lDing~
le "fortded it" over to Lake City last I;
week and "trail r'oaded'" it hack; thetw
will foot it back to Lake City in th'<\
next (liy or' two arnd try to persuiadd 01
"tinl Lizie" hack home. ft
Miss Myrtle Alle~n of F'lorence an'fI
here sister, Grace of Coker College s i
sp~entding sometime with their paren it~, y
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Allen. b
Mir. Hampt Touchherry' of Greely- tI
ylen and Mr. Methnm of r'-va.
OCAt HAPPNINGS Of "
MUENY YEARS ACO C
January 2, 1901 by
Mr. Clarence Breedin and bride ar- gra
ved mil M1 anlning last Monday morn- sot.
3rs. M1. 0. Burgess of Macon, Ga .\le
iml Manlllingl looking after her Pro- Vil
Mrs. Abe Levi was called to Phila- L
!lphia on .account of the death of A'
r niece. Sib
M iss Virginia Fischer of Charles- 11
n, is in Manning visiting the family
Mr. A. II. Breedin.
Rev. S. A. Nettled of Pacolet, spent A
'v'eral days in town this week oin aT
sit to his sister, Mrs. E. C. Alls , j
1ir. and. Mrs. Stephlii Thomas ofI' t))
hiairliestoni, are inl .l--mliig visitin-U a3(1
air <'buiglilte r, Mrs. N. Scott I larvin. to !
Dr. A lie Weier and bride of pla
amiden, spent last Sunday nighit wvith .1
r. We'ilnberg's pllrents, an3. Mrs- at
.\ilr. W. J. ('aike of South lBoston 11m 1el
at., who has been in Malning '(on a to i
sit to his son, .\lr. t. 1). Clarke, left get
uis morning for Iis homne. sl iI
.. 1. I_ S:uls has moilved to the will
n vs" phu ita t ion wh ich he recent- ing;
purchasel. .\1. Sauls is a thorough- '
uin. fariier aild merchant and will me3(i
V a liable allition to this section. S
TI'e profits of the ann3in3g Dispen- C
ry f or tlie year 1900 was SG,:88.O6. Ge
M1r. 1). It. LIde has been appointed sol)
pstllaster at Piniewood. )
Mfarried by 1er. .31. A. Coinnors this C
lernool at Calvary church, Mr. I It
>.hn It. llaynesworth of Sunter, and .31.
iss Bertha Stralge, a daugh11.iter of I
r. C. E. Stralge of -el'.- at :
Alarried by IRev. P. 1. Wells, at the IDe
)3i33 of the br'i(l('s parl'elts nell3'1or- N.
ton la:st Thursday, M3r. )avidl Smlith I
iid Aliss Eimma1111 White, a daughter of 12t
r. A. J. Wh(.ite.
kW CONCERN YN(1).
('OTTON I' MANNIN(G NOW at :
ble A merican IExlort and Im li por( AIC
Corporatioln Iablishes Biuying .
Connec(iol inl .lanning. 120
The Alierica3n ExpIo't 11n-1 I poi tK e
iporat ioll recen11 tIy oy1.rga1.(ized Bo
toughout the State to do a NeIeI'al I'
it on businmess has gotten umier
'adwav andl is nlow ill position to buy th
Itton direct from the foams.
This ('Oiporations stock is owned 11""
ostly by farmers of South Car'1 lin:1 we'
3d was organ3ized to se(ll cotton3 for figh
e farimner's direct to the spinners. It
their intention to stimuitlate as muceh er"
possible the exporting of cotton to ('(it t
ieigl countries and it is hoped the Is 1
-port coniditionls canl be improve: o
mie but at the salm tlimke they will t he
1 genlera l cot t1n bus ilness. ll
'Th3ey will acept. the grades of' ('0t- 33IM
1where the govern'l ilelits ser'vice of, tin(?
assing cotton was used, where it-o
ill Was cut 13111 grade i by local grad
, and it is strictly understood (t11 .
t fliers will receive the limit of
he American Export and import
wrporat ion according to mar-ket at
im( oIf saile.
Mi'. llenr Mve31' ae Tius bleen3 gi venl
e buymi rg agencyv for the ab ove fir l'31 (
M3anninlg and will act1 as t heir buy\- dlin~
a nl ag.enit here'(. 73(3
>inted t Io Iill the uniexpired'( fterm3 (ifh
3(ditor33 to succeed'((' t he late A . P. I~r.
ss, took chlarIg' of his oIlice Mon3
73arr'iied1 by J1. M3. Windhamo, Jludge 33n11
a r Osteen Evans (If New. Zion am311i 'I
ss Ruth Th'ligpen of I .ake (Cit y. w.e,
('ssris. .J. TI. :3nd3 C. 11. Touchl'3berriy. 11a1
M31iss A lice WVilk ie, 0131 ('fli(ient ch13ief t ra
'lephonle operat11or' spent the week - jos
3(1 w.it M1 7iss Ire(ne Cireecy 31 Scralnil .'.'wm
Mr. Sidney LeGrad who3(( 'V3 has been pail
orlk inrg inl (Cio 1has re0turneid hlome(. aft(
It is un lder3stoodI that the erecetionl of ('03
veral bilin~ lgs will beginl here ini ved
(I' next few w.eeks- f'or
llev. IR. E. Stackhouse (If C'olumibia, w'.it
"Qenehed~ at the( M3ethodist church'e1 Shun- thle
M~s. TI. E. Morris who'l( has beenl sibi
ith1 her hu tsbanld, Rev. MIr. Miorris at 'I
a ker's InfIirma11ry ill Char lestoni has a (I
'turn'ied h3om3e and11 reports Mr. Mor-- JIay
s's cond(litionl mucht' impr~loved. 1I1u1
Major and Mr's. John11 ). G;era1ld of' A
ainil~g sp~ent Sun1da3y with Mr . C. ('1,
Mr1i. I lerman WNin3dham31, Jr1., oif Row
nid, N. C., is spend(inig somelitime( N
th relatives her'e. *1.
Ilie'it . and( Mr1ts. Ellisoni Capers Jr1., Wil
Columbllia spient 1last w.eek with) the Ma
>rmers mother, Mr's. l.ot tie Caper's. vd'l
Mr'. PiereCy ilups who has been liv
g inl FIloece county for seQveral N
a's hias returned to his old neigh- Ing
>rhlood where hie expects to live in the
Ie future. S
FOR TARIFF BILL
Selate Decides on C ommittee Hear
NEAR DEFEAT ONCE
Only Saved by Two Democratic Sena
tors Joining Republicans
Washington, Jan -. 4.-Stonbling
blo<;ks which the i'ordney 'emergentc
Larill ieasirie has enlcounte(ied silce
Ireaching the .senate continued todaty
to rise up mt) its pathway. The chi'f
of these appeared in the decision of
the senate finance committee in
storiny executive sessiol to holtA
hea irmgs onl the measure.
Advocates of the tariff measure be
lieved and opponents hoped the comi
mittee's letion Would mean the death
io the bi. Senator Smoot, Repub
can, Utah, was understood to have
tol the commi ttee the move would
:-auso the bll either to be killed in
Loll ference or filibustered to deat h
an -th- senate floor." The projecte I
hearings will begin - Thursday and
'it 1m until r-xt Tuesdly an' will
Ee followe l alos by decisioni of the
)Omm)llittee, by hearings, on the soil er
.'om pensationt bill.
The finan)ce commitfte. meeting t.
Sws tw.,(he first ,over wiich Senator
ein'ose, its clair manit, ha l presided
n move than 13 months. An attenilt
y Selator Simm))1ons. 1)mor.it, Nort
.ol int, t postone action inden
itely on the tariff bill developed 1
irst 'l ih. The motion lost, however,
)y two Democratic senators, Nugen
. I diho and Jones of New Miexico,
muiurt the Republicans.
The question of hoviing openl hear
nigs, (oin1itte 3 members reporte .
W'ouglt. .of a second vote and ex
-hang-s in which sharp words were
15sd. The motion to open the hear'
nigs wa.s made by Senator Gerrv.
Democrat, Rhode Island, and it was
ivenl the support of all the Do.
-ratie n.embers in addition' to Chair
mnar Penrose. who ,-.as joined by
mother Republican, Calder of New
Senator Penrose after the meetine
ssuedl a statement it, wi chhe s:aid
hat both tle soldier t)0)11s ant I tar3ilf
neasure, "ildoubtedly wo-ild be re
moited to the senate." ile decin ed,
iowever, to offer a prediction as to
w~hat action would be takeno in tihe
itiate but opponents of the tar-ity
I ll were confident it nover. would
I will sell at the residence of the
ate J. 1,. Richbourg near Foreston,
;. C., nit Monday, January 10th, 1921
it 11 o'clock a. m. all of the person'0!
lroperlIty belongintg to tle estate of
lie said .1. l'. Richbourig, at public or
irivate sale, for (ash.
J1. W. Rtichbourlg,
It-lpd. Execut (or.
DF.Al'li OF DR. T. M. MlcCI'T1E.N
Vhereas, (od in Iiis all wise provi
lence, has taken away or brotiei,
Dr. T. .1.McCutcheni to his I eavenly
'ole, and whereas he has heen aln
honored m)ember of ou' .odge for'
'ometttimte, and whereas we hav
iways folndi Itis life to he one of car
lest teffo't. antd tiue puiIs)e. To his
loved otes and to his friends, he ap
peared at his best. lie was a r2
wt'rvetd man--but this reserve was n.
Imu to any I'ick of interest in peol .
mtu to his great modesty and almost
Limitity. To his family and friends,
't r'eveah-dt the richtness andit fullnhess
f his chiaract'ter'.
Thereforteit, lhe it resolved:
1st. VTa t we, the member3) of3'( Sar'
linia l~otdge, K(. oft P. No. I 1i bow~ in
1tumblle sulbmision toi the will of Giod.
2nd1. Thtat wYe tendter' to his wife
33nd failiy our1 sympiathty in tlhir
rrrent herea0)vementii an prav)11 thtat Go(
willI comifor't thtem with thatt comfor't
wvhitch lHe aloiie cant give.
bie tdediciat etd t his mem'ior'y ini test
moniy of 0our love andt atpprec0iation tof
his nioble lifte; also a copy (If thtese
reosoltion he1 lt sent to his family and
'Opy lbe given to the ('tonty IPapetr fttt
Rspettt fully subm1)))it ted,
S. IC. Mcl"ADDEN,
A. I". DOTIY.
D)EM'O('iIATlIC EXECUIy'i I
COMMNITT'~EE 'TO( MEET'
The Clar'endont Coutnty IDemocraittic
E'xecutlive (Commiltter is hereh'lv -al~1ledl
to me* att thte Court House5 at i\t ann..
ing, Frnidty, J1 aay 7th, at 11 oI'cloc'k
The puirpose ~of this meeOttin~g is to
arrange to till the vacnncy in the
D~elegation c'ausehd by the death (If thte
All protspective t'andtidates fo'r' this
vacancyi(' arlt re(questedI to meet0 with
tho comlimittee so tht. soml~e diniite
platn can b e decitdet.
S. Oliver' O'Bryani,
ifManing, S. C.*, .Jan. 5, 1921.
.Will iiams' Famous011 Colored Singers
will give an eintertainm3)entt at the
Ebeneze'r Ilap1tist church'l ntext Tues
day evening, Janar 11th. Admis
sion, 50c atnd 75c. Thi comipatny of
singer's is kno" .1 the wor'ld over no
doubt they will 'N greeted by a large
cr'owdl. A portio.. of the chu~rch has
been set tsaide for White neopli.
trasuant to .a call Imade by Gov.
per a meeting was held in the
rt House at Manning on January
inst. The meeting was attended
a lirge number of farmers, busi
s men and bankers, anI a reor
ization of the County Cotton As
ation was held an:] the following
'ers were elected.
. C. Thomas, President; J. IleD.
'addin, Vice President; J. M.
con MI. Galloway, Manning: Geo.
IWigill, Summerton; R. It. Helser,
er; 1). It. DuBose, Sardinia; N. ,.
'mihers State Hoard of Directors
. E. Smith, Lake City; Charlton
tai t, manning; .Jef i. Davis, Sum
resolution offered by F. C.
mas to endorse the resolution pass
it the Memphis Convent ion by the
til Association pledging to e-I
L- Cotton Acreage in 1921 to 1-3 of
land pIlanted was unanimously
p)ted. Those in atten-lance al1Imost
i man signed pledges to reduce the
ton Acreage to 1-3 of the lands
he followinrg mueetings vill be hl hI
tle varlious places below given to
re pledges arnd discuss plan1s for
t her crop. The following gentle
are appointed to arrange and at se
I that the meeting is advertised by
mng the news in the v:r rious tow -
>s circulated and to h-ive a large
ndanc'e at these meetings. Thiere.:
be speakers at the varios neet
he following is a sehe-hih.1 for tlhe
urmmertoni..\lnday, .ianaryai, lilth
:30 p. m.
oinnnittee-C. M. D:I vis. T. II.
try, It. It. .lellett, It. C. lzichard
It. .1. Toulchberry, W. HI. Aider
axville- --londay, .lanhurar'y 10th at
omml llit tvv-J-. It. FI d o-. 0. EC.
Ig'e, A. S. Corbett, Peter Iodge,
Z. Andrews, flowa'rd Tisdal.
i'ewOOd- Moiday, Janluariy 10t I
1:301 p. m.
omm11ittee--D. ILeslie Tindal, It. S.
('hanimps, A. E. Felder. ). It. i .i..
L.. Broughton, L. Rt. KulbI.
Irbevill- Wed nesda y, JainaI'y
at 3:30 p. in.
oniittee-- J. C. Dennis, \Iiller It.
lett, W. J. iuddin, F. AI. Thomas,
t'. Turabev ille, D). L. Green.
i'nia--Wedniesday, .amrty 12thl
:30 p. in.
(11Mmittee- ugh :Icloltin. It. l".
raddin. I). 1t. DrHiose. John Playrci,
.cI'addin, It. W. Wheeler.
ew Zion -Wedlesday, miaary
at 3:30) p. ml.
ommil1ittee--G. V. Hicks, V. T. I
nedy, J. Ilugh Smith, . II. lPu
P. 1\1. Gibbonls, ,1. 1). It ddin,.
he ('ottOi Association is mlrov i ng
vard slowly but sir rely to assist
farinnris inl securing a fa ir price
tile c(otton lvow oi hand but we
;t stand together as one mian if
expect to get the belefit we a'e
mr local Governi'ent, ('otton (Crad
Mr. IIleiry 1lIay is rnow buyinv.
on) for. thle cotton) corporation; thisi
step ill the right diriect.ion. One
the vital questions of the day is
export aunt sales corInration notr
to handle cott.ol but all prloductsi
le by tie farmers. This corri'ti-'
when orgranized will cut nut the
dte manl rrofit.
F. C. rTOMAS,
.1. .\1. WINDAIA .
Sec re tar ry.
nei orf thIe mosit be(ati ful honwrr we
's oif t he season took plac(' e o
niy, Decemb er 27th, art 4 o'click
he beaiutiful couintry hoime ofi thle
lr''s parrents, i'. awln Mr's. A. S.
bett, vwiren MIiss AItll' I .r'rnra
irne thne brr'ide of Mir. Jlamnrs TI.
nmedia'te'ly art 41 o'cloc'k they as
bled ini tire parlor whiichn wa's de
ited with ('edrll, hltly anid ('hrist
bar'rrie's, wherieN Miss IEthel Corlr'tt
ak sv ill e, sanrg "O0 Perfec.t I i rve."
oI the suoft strains oif tlrrhenrgin'sJ
ling w rarebl piyeil by MIiss I va
dtirngs the briide andru giro0oim nte'red
tiendedr. Thie 'eremrrony' was nor
ned'r bv~ ltev. Dutkes, the bi'rde's
tor. Thie bride wo)re a btcorm iing
/el inrg of nravy blue withI arccessor
to1)1 mtchl. I Ter coirsarge ho~t~uuet
of hrrile roses in ii ferns. Only
('lose reclatiyes of the( conit rat ing
ties were pnr'easenrt' Immediiliartely
rn th(' 'eremi-ony a deliciouis saladi
rse with cotfee anid eprke wa'rs ser
aifter which the hrappy coule( left
Greenwood to spend ai few darys
i fr'ierrds, then they will gin toi
r furture hlomei in Gn'eenville, S. C.
re Mr. 1toberson hlolds a r'esponr
e posit ionr.
hlose at tenin ig the''((r weddig fi'rm
istanice were: Mi'. anid Mrs. P. W.
r'oe, Greewoo(d, S. C., Messr's. Me
(' and MicCormiel, Gr'eenivitle, S. C.
beaiutiftul array of pr'esenrts shlow
I the' porpurtlrity of the yotune
latrried'r thre 2nd day of ,Jranua1ry by
Wi. Windhlarm, Probate Judrrge, Mr.
111am Simpson Cor'bett and( Miss
rgio M. idgeway bothl (if Bloori'
ly's. A. HI. Lalchicotte rand Mr. ,J.
ram Wilson who were thle guests of
r pan'ents, Judge and Mrs. John
WJilson, returtled to Georjgetown on