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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, April 27, 1921, Section One Pages 1 to 10, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1921-04-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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I QUA LITY Merchandise I
At a Fair Price!
IS OUR SLOGAN and a visit to our store will convince
you that this slogan is not a misnomer.
We are able to offer you at present good Clothes and
Furnishings at prices you are able to pay. -
New Spring Suits for men and young men, Snappy Pat
terns, Stylish models, priced at .
$18.50, $22.50, $25.00
- Palm Beach Suits
$12.50 to $16.50 1
Mohair Suits
$15.00 'o $22.50
N N
Good Shirts -
l. 1.00 and up.
Straw Hats
H M n's $2.0 and up).N
N $2.50 "
SMen's Oxfords in Black and Tan
* -
$3.50 to $8.50
* Underwear Per Suit
75c to $1*50
Dress up! Cheer Up! Smile and he clotuds of de
pression will soon pass by.
O'Donnell Dry Goods Co. I
SUMTER, S. C.
GOOD CORN YatD R[SJ intervals of about a aseblingor concentration, grading,
GOD OH YEDSREUL ee cus hesufaesoil to pr o aesnmocessing, transporti
Of JIUDICIOUS CULTIVATION be browwand the soi mulch restored, tailing, we should readily understand
of much of its moisture. An essen- dual is such at Poor merchant of his
Thorough, Early Plowing Keeps Corn tial object ofcultivation is to restore own products. Acting alone he can
Growing, Kills Weeds, and Pre- the soil mulch as soon after a rain as do very little with any of the various
vents Soii from Crusting-Shal- the condition of the ground will per- steps in marketing. Usually at the
low Working Generally Preferred Mit If the ground becomes hard and very ..'st step, that of assembling the
-Specialists Favor Using Weed- baked dry the crop will suffer greatly commodity the title passes froln the
er. andl when cultivated thle dirt will gr~ower to at "middleman" and all sub
break up) into clods1. sequent steps in marketing are per
From the time of germination to Many crops arc cut short by stop- formed by middlemen. Sometimes a
maturity corn should be given every Ping the cultivation because the corn grower will warehouse a part of his
opportunity to make a steady, nounl and, if he is a large grower, may
growth. If the developiment of the tivator. if thenconition of the soil gra(le the crop and later sell it by
plants is checked from any cause itdeaditshlycutvtoshudiue.Bfrthgeamjrt,
may reduce the yield no matter howevntogthconita-hwerputercosonhem
favorable the later treatment. T1hecotne
most successful corn growvers realizeseIigBlksnietotehnlsktonafr rvtigacpig
the importance of thorough, eary cul - bae.Io oigmcie~hes~i cetn lotemr rls
tivation in ord(er to prevent any checkl'aglbtenterwwilsm-ritryrdngothbur.hs
in the 'growth of the plants because tm ral eei h rp rc suulytolwbcueo h
of weeds or crusted soil. As a conse- Wihago riigo waknftctatmkesrebnglue,
quence of heavy rainfall, the stalks (nll utvti n a a ut-adtegaigi rqetyufi
raa y increase irapidly iln height and
at the same time, for lack of c'ultiva- vt smn ce stv e vt ogovr o orao xetta
tion or of soil fertility, or for other lbri ot os~eait. Wt it
reason, they may be slender, too ten-prprlcosrcewheecuiv-AInidalelrGwr n
der, or of poor color. Thrifts' ('tcor cvrigt
plants are thick, strong, atnd of <bik- ,rw tatmoeptsWt rwr
green color. a ii utli OlIf C') OF Atn s ili~~tasi e tg
Horse weedIers and harrows should Thshvlwihhihiis)ottotehscmlttinrutngf
be used5 when needed to br'eak aiS s uir ete-igeo'dul utv-quniynpie eo oto rdc
face crust, chec'k insect depredaeemietionsid in.I dosthtreadls o o
or kill young wveeds that start before sitesz ftecrat ieeooial uo a aebe
the corni is upt. W'hile the plant is allntr fgot t ed ob i'd(el hieaeawy oego
ver:, sniall, na rrow shovels that throw (etoe.Frsnyhn wesaees~loeIaca 0lJiii on~l
the 'soil but v'ery little should be used, ~
and~ fendleris ar usua51111 ldesir'able to get a~oadvr rmf ~ 1 hn isl vehro o.te e
prev ent coveroing the planIts.ithe inw th ties ('lS 'll5te(lto pr uton Tis um r
Exper'nc favors shallow cultivitaln hrtg h ola ~ t f2~h itsl ssfiin.t ra
ion eet if e'xcessive iaiins have
packedl thle soil, when dleep culIti on g ufc olt a5oe eest ((Cl oig fi~' rft
will hlp toi dry and aerate the igron.(~iu ee n btbeidte(it-fo om i il o.ormi
In cult ivatin ti im o tat avoid I frm ofso ls hol es iitiiel tlw lvlan tis s
breakinlg the roots of the plarts. ~l If ltsel htte (51 ~esi If(Oi'( elce u o cl
the lplanots have reached a height of 2 i)k'a110011(yncviigfrteo iig
or 3 feet the soil iln the il e o('(f the hr( 'si snah. Am s l ain gi eeal ea'lda
rows should inot he cultivated deeper tlsodobeuliaor tC10('podcinbsns ahrthnsa
than 4I inuchels, and sometime's less. 't)''wt ade s~wligoli-sligbsns rclnl l ftl
For reta in inei soil mnoistLure a loose soilvao 01 ithasa.a ariigcli fre'se rispy(dl ndm -
mnul('h 2 oi 3 inchel(' in depth should
The questio i rqunl aske'd ('11iy to' al enil a1( redl tio. Ie ha lite lie nd ite
how often 'oirn shoithI be cultivated.111IIli ~ e ~ddignlwik aaiyfr~ iligmreig(01
The answer is that it shoul b0( e cuilti -0' liios 1(,atig sitn ldiiu ,
vated( often1 enou11gh to( keep dowI)Un( EtINC(0 ) '11(0ntigt orc.po o)
weedls and1( to ma iint ain c'onst anitly a ' lATYE IA l 'fNC litin (Veldh we(usw lifrm
loose soil mulch uint ii the( corn has at-'' .
t~aineItd its growlth. A great('r nm- la gse ntelia.ai d ht 4 0mreig
bet ofcutivtins il beneess r ma'he rins o a fatrvalop iaboudt a V3 trt Mdln
weekncauseethe thesecfacos, whenut to'
................gether-and.cru.. .. .This crust' muhstt'p (1th mrkt
-' be loowen and sellsoil musth rertorer,
oreaoan will soond leirobwo thelsoihi
the' soiiSmulchrtas(soonnainerlockingncas
theconito CO. grun will pstmthetndnyrf-vhc
mit.o If thetoggoundabtcemes hard ands
MAN cropsarcTutEshotb stop- (r sn eso o eMit
peing i teutvrting forus the corn ilot('1C ecsay.'hi
isrankstanllfor ose bfnkers,-merchantl,
tiv ast aIf eteuipdit oth snlhr~i lliii)t pdl
utdealmills inthe shallocliatio should ieolyqeto ta a
continue, eventthoughlthencorn isntas
elng.ocks--nailed-So the handlestie on. ~f0mo~
winlorotet thyhans frmrth cor
ble. Ionmownmachinvceesofcoopraieelsretn
say that it can be done more econo
mically in many cases by the growers
acting together through co-operative
marketing associations. All are
agreed that growers acting indivi
dually could not do as well as our pre
sent set of middlemen.
Successful Co-operatives Pointing
The Way.
There are enough successful co
operative marketing associations now
doing bu'siness to point the way. The
subject has become perhaps the livest
agricultural topic in America. Grow
ers of every kind of commodity are
studying the principles underlying the
successful co-operative marketing as
sociations with the idea of applying
these principles to their own commo
dity.
VENTILATORS PREVENT HAY
FROM HEATING IN BARNS
Hay, especially alfalfa or clover, is
likely to suffer damage through heat
ing in the barn. This can be prevent
ed by ventilation. To ventilate a hay
barn the United States Department of
Agriculture experts recommend the
use of lattice ventilators 12 to 15 in
ches square and as long as convenient
These ventilators, which look some
what like elongated crates, are made
with corners consisting of 2 by 4
scantlings slatted together with nar
row boards 12 to 15 inches long. They
should be braced to prevent crushing.
The ventilators are laid in the hay
10 or 12 feet apart horizontally and
far enough apart vertically so that
the distance will not be more than 8
or 10 feet after the hay has settled.
The ends should come out to the edge
of the hay so as to permit free pas
shge of air. This will permit the car
rying off of steam caused by evapora
tion and will preserve the hay and
prevent overheating. The ventilators
can be made of various sizes of ma
terial, and if strongly constructed will
last manyy ears,
State of South Carolina,
County of Clarendon.
Court of Common Pleas.
DECREE.
W. T. Lesesne, Plaintiff,
vs.
Fritz Young, Defendant.
Pursuant to a Decree of the Court
of Common Pleas for said County and
State made in above entitl--l action
dated March 26, 1921, 1, J. E. Gamble,
Sheriff of Clarendon Co.mty will sell
at public auction to the highest bid
der for cash, in front of the Court
House Door at Manning, S. C., on
Monday, May 2, 1921, being sales
(lay, within the legal hours for judicial
sales, the following described real
estate:
All that certain piece, parcel or lot
of land, situate in the Town of Mann
ing, Clarendon County, South Caro
lina, measuring 124 feet on the North
ern Boundary line, measuring 139
feet on the Eastern Boundary line;
124 fect on the Southern Boundary
line and 139 feet on the Western
Boundary line, and bounded and but
X '
ISU
sales, the following described real
estate:
*"All that tract of Ipmd in the Coun
ty- of Clarendon State itforesaid
bounded on the Iiortheast by' land oi
the estate of J. P. .Brock; on the
Southeast by land of the said L. S.
Brocls; on the Southwest and North
west by land of R. C. Richardson; be
ing the Western moiety of a tract of
land devised to L. S. Brock by her
husband, A. P. Brock, the part herein
conveyed lying West by a red line
drawn on a plat of said tract made by
O. H. Weise, Surveyor, said division
line having been made October 9',
1919. Said tract lying along the. road
to Summerton which is the North
western boundary -line, being the land
conveyed to J. A. Brailsford by L. S.
Brock."
"Sold subject to the rent contract
for the year 1921, with the right in
the tenant to gather all crops during
saidI year."
J. E. Gamble,
Sheriff of Clarendon County.
toad
rty-Five
ter their lorty-fth year. Digestive
tion, are in iany cases the under
c aging of the system.
r-reaching !angers of constipation,
ate use of laxatives and catharties.
worse the malady for which they
ew principle.
item. it simply softens the food %aste. This
w.ills of the 'estines, contracting and ex
iceze the fooa waste along so that it passes
ie at hel , Naturc maintain easy, thorough
a-the beathicat habit in tile world.
asunt to take. Try it.
icalcd bottles only, bearing Nujol trade
ics. Standard Oil Co. (New Jersey).
,oklet. "Thirty Feet of Danger".
f Treating an Old Complain#
For Conspation
ERBO
'Ih
hCar in
ting, as follows, to wit: on the North
by land of Jossi-a V. Young; on the
East by lands of W Inberg; on the
South by lands of Weinberg and on
the West by londs, of Martha E.
Young.
J. E. Gamble,
Sheriff of Clarendon County.
State of South Carolina,
County of Clarendon.
Court of Common Pleas.
DECREE.
,. S. Brock, Plaintiff,
Vs.
J. A. Brailsford, Defendant.
Pursuant to a Decree of the Court
of Common Pleas for said County and
State made in above entitled action
dated March 16, 1921, I, J. E. Gamble
Sheriff of Clarendon County will sell
at public auction to the highest bid
der for cash, in front of the Court
House Door at Manning, S. C., on
Monday, May 2, 1921, being sales
day, within the legal hours for judicial
A
The Uphill I
After Fc
in America, men age swiftly al
disorders, pqrticularly coastipa
lying causes for this prematui
Physicians, recognizing the ft
advise against the indiscrimin
Such drugs eventually make
are taken.
Nujol works on an entirely n
Instead of forcing nr irritating the -y
enahcs the many tiny muscles in the
pandilg in their nornal way, to sq
naturally out of the 6ystcm.
Nuiol thus prevents constipation bee
bowel movements at regular interval
Nujol is absolutely harmless and pic
Nuiol is sold by all druggits in
mark. Write Nujol Lasborator
50 Broadwa.y New York. for b
The Modern Method c
MOTOMR "CAR
Dodge Brothers expect every
sold to be the basis of a frie:
association with the owner,
The car is built with that thoi
upper.most, and every post
human effort is put forth to
and hold public good will.
The gasoln.e onsumption is unuasly I
Trhe tire mitegeI is unully high
J. H. McCOLLUB
/lTEFR, - - - Sou

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