Newspaper Page Text
tbe laning times.
Published Every Wednesday
WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1921
Mr. B. A. Weinberg is in Atlanta on
Miss Isabella Thomas is visiting ill
Miss Dixie Owens has returned tc
her home after visiting Miss Mahaffey.
Mr. J. E. Kelly of Rock Hill, was a
visitor here several days last week.
Misses Paulile Williams of Sumter
and Eva Bain of Sum merton are
visiting Miss Sue Sprott.
Mr. W. P. Conyers, a former citizen
of Clarendon, and who now lives in
Greenville spent Monday in town.
Miss Elma Williams our efficient
telegraph operator, visited the Win
throp Pagent in lRock Hill last week.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Perkins
of Goldsboro, N. C., are the guests of
their daughter, Mrs. Dr. Crouch.
Messrs. C. P. Gable and Joe Rit
tiner, of Gable, were business visitors
here on Monday.
Dr. and Mrs. Cole and Miss Ruby
McElveen motored through the coun
try to Rock Hill for the Pageant.
Mrs. B. A. Cantey will have two
young ladies from Bamberg to visit
her this week.
Died at her home near Turbeville
on April 30th, Mrs. Eliza Beard, wife
Mr. W. E. Beard.
Mr. Austin Smith has rented the J.
L. Bradham house and will move into
The home of .lr. Clarence Iseman
at the foot of Brooks street is near
The Civic League is having the
cement coping placed around the
drive-way through the school grounds.
Mr. John Bagnal has sold his home
to Judge .1. M .Windham. Mr. Bagnal
will build in the near future.
Yesterday being Memorial Day the
banks and postoflice observed the holi
The friends of Mr. S. C. Williams
will regret to learn that lie is ill at
his home in Manning.
Mother's Day was observed in the
Presbyterian Sunday School here last
Sunday, and a very interesting pro
gram was rendered.
Married by Judge Windham on
April 28th, Mr. Ralph L. Beard of
'urbeville and Miss Leila E. Corbett
of New Zion.
Judge Windhani issued a marriage
license Monday to Mr. William
Stewart Powell and Miss Willie
Kathreen Elwell of Alcolu.
Mr. Joe Prince has purellased The
LeGrancde Restaurant from Drs. Dick
son and Crouch. The change took
place on Monlday morning.
Mr. S. Iseman who as been in
Savannah hospital for several weeks
returned home Monday evening. Mrs.
Iseman accompanied her husband
Little Dock Bralham fell out of a
cart while pla yinog last. Saturday,and
it was f'ea red hec had tracture'd his
skull, as h'' diazedl for neard ly two dlays,
but it is Loped now that he has fully
r ecov ered.
Quality ! Service!
Vegetable, Tomrfato, 124
Chicken, can. . 2e
Holly Peaches, 9
Best Columnbia River- I
flaif lb. Fats,
No .. J~is374e
No. 1 Talls, 121
Stone's "Surte-Nuiff" Gold
en Loaf Cake, p)ound~ blo(ks,
shipments twice weekly.
"GOOD THINGS TO EAT",
Fiftceen Years Serving
Do you know
--you can roll
ciga rettfe-s Wr
ohe bag of
''lhe winners of the prizes for the
best fly jingles-se' Mr. llanks Fri
<iay. IIerhert Venning, Edward
Brown, Guy Barnes.
Mliss Laura Keels who has been on
an extended visit to refatives in Beau
fort has returned and is visiting Mrs.
W. C. Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Arrington of
Charleston were visitors last week of
irs. Mamie Dickson. They made a
touring trip by auto.
A delightful entertainment for the
young people will be held Friday even
ing at the home of Mrs. W. C. Davis,
essisted by Miss Tora Bagnal and
liss Rita Huggins.
Mlr. .1. A. King, formerly with the
Claren(lon Motor Co., but for the
past two months has been in Atlanta,
spent a few( days in Manning last
M 'arried by Judge Windham last
Saturday, Mr. King Parker and Miss
Byllie Elizabeth Shoke, of Gable. Mr.
Parker is superintendent of the bridge
construction in Black River.
Ilr. I. ). Peak left on Saturday for
his iew home in Augusta, Ga. As
soon as he can find a suitable location
Mrs. Peak will follow and they will
establish their new home in that city.
The College Preparatory school will
close June 3. Mrs. E. C. Allsbrook
will attend the National Educational
Convention which convenes July 4th,
in Des Moines, Iowa, of which she is
an active mnember.
Vrs. W. ''. Lesesne, Mr. 'T'heodore
Lesesne Jr., and Miss Julia Wilson
went through the country in automo
bile to attend the Pageant at Winl
Died yesterday at his home in Man
niig James Mel). Richardson, colored.
Ie deceased conducted a rest.aurant
here for the past twenty-five years,
and was respected by both white and
Rev. L. B. MleCord was invited to
Columbia last Sunday to fill the pul
pit of the First Presbyterian church of
that, city, therefore there was no
preaching in the Presbyterian church
Wa are ini rec ipt of an invitation
from the C'h arleston Chacimber of Coin
mxerce to .aittend~ the celebr'ationi of
"'Soutth (Carolina's Port'' on .' me 7
an ctX. Th is wilt be a great garnxerinxg
anxd we hope to bile present.
'fThe Macnnng base ball association
Iwas organ izedl Moinday af'ternoon, andt
ofticers elected. A bout. $600.00 is clue
.1une firxst , but Mr'. Philips the secr'e
tary and trxeasurxer' asks that those
that cacn will se'nd in theixr money at.
It will payi iour readcers fto loiok ov~er'
the advert iemen01t cit Weinber'g Coin
pancy whiebc is oin a notherx fpage of' this
issue. Tbhis exiterprjiising conmpany
have decided toi continue their lig sale
foxr severxal ilys longer, end iing WVed
nesday, May 18th.. Tlhey have some
big harcga inxs t o coff'er the ir many c'us
'lTxe Civic l eaguxe will hol its re
guixrx mnuicthlly mee't ixng. Mondal~y aiftex'
icuon, May Iluth at foli' o'clouc'k at the
'ourct lixouse1. Ts ftchis is th Ila ccst. meet
icng of t he' League be'force ourxx e(ssai
tionccf ac'tiv'it ies f'or the' scucmmer it is
mist curgt'x that every miember of
the Lesa gue be pre'senct. I.Ldies pleaise
note' thie chacnge' (of hoccur axnd bi.
'flhx fats played the schouol t earn last
Wednex(sda y, thle scorxe( way a tie 7 toc
7. Mx'. JToe Dacvis unmliredl thce game
acid while tie wacs miobbed'c ait the endi
oif thtic gam cie, we mu ist say hce is some
handccler' of fte indicaitorx. lie was the
boss of the situcatiocn as he kelpt a two
f'occt gcunc by hiis s ide dur cincg play,
andcx all dlmiput's were settlfed easily by
his axssistant the' gun.
WHA T CAN YOU D)O?
If's noxt whox yoxu ar o'r(i l wht. you
kxcow that dleftermcines' your' pay check.
When'c youic do mxore you'll he wor'th
I)rcacxghin 's Tlra ining tacken eithecr at
dior(' ox' in Schocol teaches youi tox
hoxsc' things flhat Count m ost icc
Promocnction cand Saclar'y ('omie of thx'irx
owcn ac'cor'd tox thx' macn orx womanc that
delivers thte good~s. 'Take the first
Writec us for' informnatlion.
Phone 951 Columhia, S. C.
win Lyk, r. F. W Ly..s.
K. OF P. NOTICE
There will be a call meeting next
Tuesday night, May 17th, 1921 to
transact special business and confer
J. A. Surles, C. C.
Jack Timmons, K. of R. S.
Washington, ray 1.-rhe Tichner
bill to regulate trading in futures on
grain and cotton exchanges will be
taken up by the house tomorrow. Rep
resentatives Mondell, the Republican
leader, announced before adjourn
NOTES BY THE COUNTY
Handling Young Pigs
Pigs may be weaned from eight to
twelve weeks of age. They should
weigh around forty pounds ench at
this time, and be eating well. It does
not pay to take the pig away from its
mother too early, as it is more than
likely to be stunted.
A few weeks before weaning, they
should be taught to eat by providing
feed in a separate trough. The ra
tion for the young pigs at this- time
should be a . good quality of wheat
middlings or ground oats (hulls seived
out) made into a slop with milk if
Afew (lays before weaning, reduce
the feed of the sow. This will slow
up the milk flow, and prevent udder
trouble. At the same time increase
the feed of the pigs. In this way the
pigs will scarcely notice the weaning.
. If the sow is in thin flesh, do not
breed her right away, but feed her
in good condition.
After weaning the method of feed
ing will depend upon your plans. Pigs
that are to be marketed in a short
time require heavy feeding. Those
that are to be carried along and fat
tened later on peanuts or velvet beans
and corn will not require so much
feed. In either case rye, rape, ber
muda grass, burr clover or other pas
ture should be available. Good pas
ture will reduce the cost of produc
tion from one third to one half.
Pigs that are to be pushed for mar
ket should be given four to five pounds
of feed daily for every one hundred
pounds live weight. Any of the' fol
is time of year a man finds his n
getting anxious about their
ng old tires tw "pop" any mi
stion of what kind of new ones tc
mnswering a lot of questions lik4
* * *
following embraces two kin,
sed with quality first, and havei
se but the quality standard t.
to quality first only aftei- dat
ebates," "job lot" and "surplus s
* * S
Ired cents value on the dollar i:
t-forward business proposition -
ime of wits.
tial man for you to know today
tier who is concentrating on
ie of U. S. Tires.
.Tires straight from his neight
Branch -one of 92 such Bra:
intained all over the country t
* * *
ho can give you fresh, live tires
ri from some point where it di
of current production.
quality,selection and price-uidva
a medium weight car as the bi
equal service and buying oppori
the smaller localities or the ga
ad States C
, Alcolu, S. C.
N4 MOTOR CO., Paxville, S. C
1) E. & . F. TURBRF
At The Pastime Theatre tonight
will be shown "The Great Redeemer."
This is without doubt one of the best
pictures that has ever been shown on
the screen. At the showing here on
Monday many of those present ex
pressed the desire to see the picture
t'gain. .Manager Hanks immediately
wired the produ'ers to see if he could
get the picture back for today. Hence
the show tonight. The picture is
based on a religious theme and is a
sermon itself. We advise our people
to ree thus picture for they will cer
tainly appreciate the theme and the
way it is expressed by the actors.
Miss Madeline Shope entertained at
a lovely rook party last Friday even
ing in honor of her classmates of the
The living room and dining room
were thrown into one large room,
which was beautifully decorated with
sweet peas, pansies and Dorothy Per
The class colors were tastefully car
ried out in the refreshments. The
block cream of green and gold, also
etc, cake which was iced with green
and gold. There were five tables of
rook. Those present were: Misses
Elizabeth Creecy, Roleta Berry, Lucie
Holiday, trace Thames, Mary Rigby,
Lynne DuRant, Elizabeth Sprott, Lena
Rawlinson, Lucille Rawlinson, and
Mary Sue Wilson. Messrs Laurens
Wilson, Alston Davis, Robert DuRant,
Ikey Bagnal, Charlie Davis, Charles
Wilson, Willie Bradley and Clayton
Luce. Mr. and Mrs. Helms and Mr.
Notice is hereby given that lands in
Santee swamp, Clarendon County, be
t.veen the Sumter-Clarendon county
ine on the north and Jack's Creek
and Stave Island on the south, for
merly owned by the Santee River Cy
press Lumber Company is now lens
ed to the Brooklyn Cooperage Com
pany of Georgetown, S. C. Hunting,
fishing, and grazing rights on the
above area have been leased to J. J.
Broughton, etc., of Pinewood, S. C.
Brooklyn Cooperage Co.
By Woods Superintendent.
ALONG about ti
With folks expecti
there comes the que
U. S. Tires are
The U. S. Tire
Those who s tara
bought anything el
Those who cam4
with "bargains," "r
Getting one hun
buying is a straigh
guess-work orja ga
The most essen1
local U. S. Tire des
completely sized lir
He gets his U. S
U. S. Tire Factory
established and ma
U. S. Tire snakers.
He is the man w~
stuff shipped 'to hin
sell, but ne w tires
Giving the same
to the owner of th<
owner gets. With
whether he lives ir
centers of populatic
G. M. JONEE}
RAW WLI NSO
owing mixtures are good. Nine part
c n to nine part tpnkage; six parts
corn to one part soy' bean meal; corn
and wheat middlings half and half.
Pigs to be carried ever may be fed
the same mixtnres in something like
one half the quantities mentioned
above, They should by all means, get
enough feed to keep them growing
and in a good thaifty condition. It
is unprofitable to merely maintain
them at a constant weight.
Provide plenty of pasture and for
age, and feed enough grain to the
pigs gaining at all times.
Top or Side Dressing Cotton Under
Boll Weevil Conditions.
The custom of using side applica
tions of nitrate of soda or other nitro
genous fertilizers on our cotton has,
in the past, been fairly general. I be
lieve that this Has been generally
profitable, especially when the side ap
)lication has not been delayed too
But now with the boll weevil upon
us, I have serious doubts regarding
the advisability of top dressing our
cotton crop with nitrogenous fertili
zers. We realize that when the weevil
has multiplied sufficiently that he is
going to get practically all the
squares that our cotton can put on.
It then behooves the farmer to get as
much fruit made as he possibly can
before the maximum infestation is
It is estimated that of 24,001
States 8,000,000 have defective
children.- That proportion is pri
children in Clarendon County, b
need spectacles that are not wea
The child's chances for getti
tages are few if it's vision is poor
examined and fitted by
D R. J. E.
THE U. S. NOE
Where the going is specia
sfmud or sand, in hilly couri
s Of traction on the road is a
tread fet devised is quit
wholly approved by motc
leVer U. S. Nobby Tread.
re, Its very simplicity--two
long studs, interloc:i:g in
bhing --is the result of all the yea
tock" p''ienc" wih 9v**tpeo
eater 'ICir .nl *"
W. J. RAWLIN SON, Jr.,
GEDDINGS & WEEKS, P
VILLE, Turbeville, S. C.
Anything then, which 'delays tW
maturity o your cotton, wjill it f
opinion do actual damage; and ni
of soda top dressings are apt to.
the cotton in a very growthy cond
and delay the fruiting process';
Therefore, if you are going t
dress your cotton crop, do it att
That is, as soon as possible after
cotton is chopped out.
W. R. Gray, County Agen
NOTICE OF DISCHARGB
I will apply to tLie Judge of Prob e
for Clarendon County, S. C., o thO
13th day of June, 1921 at It o3ck
A. M. for Letters of Discharge . as
Guardian for James Bradley Moon.
formerly a minor.
New Ziogi, S. C., May 10, 1921-pd.
The making of tax returns f~r
town purposes on April 1st has been
neglected by the citizens, and at the
regulat meeting of Council on May
2nd, the time for . making these re
turns was- extended until June 15th,
after which the penalty of 50 pt: cent
will positively be applied. 4
T. L. Bagnal,.
Clerk and Treas,,'
May 10th, 1921.
),000 school children in the United
eyes. That is one of every three
bably larger than found with the p
it certainly there are many who
rig the best from its school advan
You can have its's eyes properly e
KG, S. C.
ly heavy with snow,
try where maximum
factor, no other tire
aso effective, or so
ring opinion, as the .
diagonal rows of ob
their grip on the road
rs of U. S. Ru bber ex..
road the world over.
,gin the tiro
local I S.