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C lemson College, May 16.-To an
mdivilual grower the pooling of his
crop of cotton under the co-operative
marketing plan means swapping the
-speciic bales grown by hii for pro
Io'tionail initeTests inl m1uch larger
lots of cotton. The number of lots in
which he owns an interest will be de
termined by the number of diterent
kinds or grades of cotton prodIuced
by him. For example, if the grow
ers bdlonging to the association pro
duce ten thousand hales of good mid
<Iling and one of the members, John
Doe, produces on1e hundred bales of
that ten thousand, then .Joh1n Doe in
pooling trades in hlis hun! ridred bales
and receives a one percent interest in
the eitire pool of ten thousand bales.
The pools are made up of cotton be
longing only to growers who are
members of the association. Pooling
gives each grower certain advalntages,
which are explained below.
Advantage of Pooling
I Pooling gives the grower the
advantage of accurate grading.
2 Pooling gives the grower the
novantage to be gained from selling
cotton in large even-running lots. The
work of assembling cotton inl such
lots is now done by middlemen, but
'he association would do it through
pooling *at cost, thus cutting out one
or two middlemen.
3 Pooling gives the grower the
Sverage price received for cotton, less
costs of operating the association.
This may be regarded by some as an
advantage and by others as a disad
vantage, depending on whether the
iarticular grower fears that he will
-1 his own cottoln on the lowest mia r
ket of the year or is confident that he
will be able io pick the Lime of high
es t rices. It must be generally con
ceded, however, that growers cannot
determine beforehand the lbest time
to sell, andi that by aver'aging the
piric' at 'etalin mu touniit of gal ing ti
is taken out iof the selling operation.
4 Piiolintg itmke's it poss5ile( for
gr'ower's to~ market t heir I'ot ton in an
ordlerly way over a lionge'r periodi of
tinie and thus saves the losses inur'
red ini duminiig most oft the crop1 in
I our mton ths.
8 - '.iPilliog (eimblIes thle growi'e's tot
selves in thei. sellinog of the crop. TPhis
nmeans thatl compttitioni will lbe lintit
eon t~o thie econ~omicatl pr'oduct iont of the
(rep antI this is the only fair lieldl for
(tiompet it ioni amiong grtowers. With
nut pot lin g somte growveris, because of
their indiv'idultt circumistances, will
alIway s sell i'ot ton for less than it hats
co1st t hetm i totprouc'e it. TPhis is
maitiifestlIy tinfatir to the indu(Istiry as it
whtol e, an id growers hav e kniown't Ithis
for manyti yeairs.
ILength of P1 tOoling Period
II' a crop is at non-perishable, is tpro
dunced iol tine" ia yea r, andI is ini faiir
ly reguhitr denttud oiver at period of
twelve mtonthIs, the fatir pooling periodl
wvotild lbt oin entire senston. Of course
mi thei case oft (rops, such ats truck,
t (, valu ofic(i wh ich is fixed partly b~y
their eatrlbo-iss, the poolinig period
shouild It itatle shoriter, per'iodls as
short aso ion day\ being used ini somtie
cases'. 'Thi ftairest ipool ing per'iodi for
er' peiodt woultd lea vi the fielid openi
fo' specutliin, which in the long runt
does rnot bienefit thbe groi wer.;.
When piOledl ('(itloni is put onI lie
mrker' t it is tdhl with the single ideai
oft hion'fit tinig the ptool its a whole, andt~
nit adtvanitage can he grantedl to oneti
grwe iover anth int i t the i sam' pl.~i
All pay apro rat i share of thi' neces
s:.ry ('pnse andt5 atil:ll r'eceive the stame
Bargain News at
For Monday and Tuesday
$10.00 W. L. Douglas Shoes,
a pair -----------$8.00
$8.00 W. L. Douglas Shoes,
a pair _------------$6.50
$7.50 W. L. Douglas Shoes,
a pa' -------------$6.00
ABRAMS OLD STAND
Well then, train to be a nurse.
Of course you'll have to be in good
health, at least nineteen years old and
have finishe dhigh school before a
first rate hospital training school will
accept you. But once you are accept
ed for your three year's of training
you will find yourself in a fascinating
.world of helpfulness.
There is so much to leart and so
much to do in a hospital. The pupil
nurse has the joy of feeling needed.
lndeed she is needed. And the train
ing school that is interested inl giving
her back to the world for a life of
happy service will see to it that she
gets experience, lectures, diversion,
uniforms and living and in addition
$8.00 or $10.00 a month to pay for
text books and incidentals.
But if you want to be sure of a first
rate training school, write for infor
matio nto IIeadquarters National
Nursing Association, 156 Fifth
Avenue, New York City or to the
Nursing Service, Southern Division,
American Red Cross, 249 Ivy Street,
Once out of training variety of
work lies ahead. Hospitals want
graduates as superintenidents and in
structors of nurses and as heads of
the operating rooms and there is al
ways a demand for private nurses, but
the Nurse Who Keeps People Well is
nleeded l most of all.
We call her at Public lealth Nurse.
The children in school drink milk lie
cause she says it will help them to
get stronger aInd they brush their
teeth the funny new way she has
taught them. She teaches the moth
ers how to take care of their babies,
she shows them how to take care of
the family when they get sick and
how to keep the flies and mosquitoes
away so that they won't get sick. The
boy scouts clean up the town and
children take part in a health play
for this happy woman, the Nurse Who
Keep People Well.
What are you going to do, girlsd?
Clemson College, May I 6.--Cut
worms are the young of a number
of diflerent kinds of night flying
G. C. COOPER,
Glasses Fitted, Broken
SUMTER, S. C.
JTNO. C. DINKINS
MANNING, S. C.
DuRANT & ELLERBE
Attorneys at Law
MANNING. S. C.
Rt. 0. Purdy. IS. Oliver O'Bryan
PUJRDY & O'BRYAN
Attorneys and Counselors at Law.
MA NNING, S. C.
Attorney at Law
MANNING, S. C.
MONEY TO LOAN
On Real Estate-Small and Large
Loans. Long Terms.
J. W. WIDEMAN
MANNING. S. C.
IH. C. CURTIS,
MANNiNG, S. C.
WEINBE~RG & STUKES
J. A. Weinberg Taylor H. Stukes
MANNING. S. C.
cigarettes for 10 cts
ndy and convenient; try
m. Dealers now carry
11 sizes: 10 fQr 10 cts;
for 20 cts.
All persons are warned that any
trespassing on the lands owned by
The Santee River Cypress Lumber
Company, now leased by The Brook
lyn Cooperage Company of Geoi'ge
town, S. C., vill be prosecuted to the
fullest extent of the law. These lands
run from Wright's Bluff to the
Williamsburg County line in Claren
don County. Any one desiring per
mits to hunt, fish or graze on these
lands should apply to any of the fol
F. R. Dingle, Summerton, S. C.
JefY MN. Davis, Summerton, S. C.,
It. F. D). INo. 1.
W. A. Richbourg, Summerton, S. C.
R. F. D., No. 4.
C. M. Davis, Son & Co., Davis Sta
tion, S. C.
S. A. Thompson, Jordan, S. C.
W. D. Richbourg, Jordan, S. C.
Louis Allsbrook, Foreston, S. C.,
R. F. 1).
it. S. B. Tate, Vance, S. C.
The Mack Oak Hunting Club,
16-6jt-c. S. W. Barron. Sec.
net price per pound for cotton in the
same pool. The fact that a grower
may happen to be one of the diree
tors woubd not give him any advan
tvges which would not apply to every
other grower in exactly the same
A farmers' co-operalive marketing
association handling as much as 100,
000 bales of cotton in South Carolina
woulI truly be a large enterprise, and
the only plan that would be absolutely
fair, square, andil above- board, With
no possibility for favoritism, would be
WHAT ARE YOU
GOING TO DO, GIRLS
When you are "all through school"
dot you think you will get married, or
would you rather go Inte business ?
Of cou rse ma rriage is thd~ idleal
tin jg when it is ideal, but so often it
is apt Lto lbe julst the opposite because
''tihe 'ontracting parties'' lack the
power to judge human nature', or lack
force' of chiaracter, or' the girll hasn't
had aniy tra inling in hlouse-keepi ng,
hlome mia k ing and clhid reain g.
Business is interesting and1 0ffers to
some~ tile kind( of opportunI)it y they
seek. But wouldnll't you like some
th ing tha t woubtI be just overflowing
with "hu~manl interest,'' that would
keep your hleart tend~er and( yet dIe
velopie y~ou ju.idgment, and11 insiht and
character. somueth ing that woul
teac you th care' of little' chibhren?
Aches, pains, nervousness, difli
culty in urinating, often mnne
serious disorders. Trhe world's
sta:.dardl remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
hring quick relief and often ward off
deadly dl~eas,'s. Known (is tha~ national
romedry of1 H~olland for more than~ 20(0
y'ears. All drl,:is's, in thiree sizes.
I.nok for the n~~io Ce'Th maa!'. on every box
and I..cnot, nr' intitation
VEN BROS. MARBLE I
Dealers in everything for the
Ie largest andI best equlipped nmon
ntal mills in the Carolinas.
senwood,.-- -- ......... C.
moths or millers. , -The o t .
becomes full grown Wb6ut e i
of May tothe rst. of Jine -a er
whi they stpn. eatipA pi biyrrow
into the grord .and ,harWg Int'o th
resting or p tpa -age. :From the
pupa the full grown luoth emerges
and lays its eggs on tho lowqr 1jeaves
of grass and other food p1pnts. They
aontinue to eat and iftiw until
winter approach6s, when they burrow
into the ground for protection.
In the apring cut wnrms attack
almost any kind of young plant that
an be eaten, feeding at night only
ating foliage, cutting off leaves and
items, and hiding in the loose earth
or under rubbish during ,the day.
Upon going into the ground, the
worm sometimes pulls a leaf with it
partially burying it.
As grassy lands or fields covered
with weeds are most liable to harbor
eut worms, such land, if intended
for corn or other plants that furnish
food for cut worms, should have
been plowed the preceding season.
At this time perhaps the most bffee
tive control method is in the use of
poisoned bait, also known as poison
ed bran mash or bran bait. This is
made as follows: "Thoroughly mix
50 pounds of bran, two pounds of
either paris green, arsenate of lead
or calcium arsenate and three finely
Lhopped lemons. Stir it to a damp
mash with four to seven gallons of
water sweetened with one-half gallon
of low grade miolasses. Sow sparing.
ly around the bases of ptlts or
broadcast over the field. Applied tc
a field of forage the formula giver
should cover about fifteen acres
This poison should be applied toward
late afternoon and not during th
If constipation were a lighted bomb, would you carry it about
with you waiting for someone to put it out? No. You would got
rid of it as quickly and effectively as possible.
But constipation, though not so su den in Its effect, is an Insidi
ous and grave danger. Leading nfedical authorities agree that
ninety per cent of human illness is caused or aggravated by a clog
ging of waste in the bowels, and that pills, castor oil, laxative
waters and salts only force the bowels and bring greater weaknes'
Nujol works on an entirely new principlc.
Instead of forcing or irritating the system, it sinply softens the
food waste. I'is enables the many tiny muscles in the walls of
the iteostines: contrqcting ind expanding in their normal way, to
stqueeze the food waste along so that it passes naturally out of
Nujol thus prevents constipation because it helps Nature main
tin easy, thorough bowel evacuation at regular intervals -the
hicalthiest habit in the world.
Nujol is absolute!y harmless and pleasant to take. rry it.
Nuiaol is sold by all druggists in scaled bottles only, hearing lyujol trade
nimark. WVrite Nul Laboratories. Standard Oil Go. (New Jeraoy).
S) lroad %ay, Ne , York. or booklet, t 'lairy Feet of lang r'.
The Medern Method of Treating an Old Complaint
hot. part of the day. If sown just from corner to corncr of the home
before a shower it will be washed trying to avoid the heavy shower
off. It should be kept out of reach of hail stones that demolished the
of poultry and other domestic ani- roof. Some express a desire to plant
ma1ls. over, while others state that they
In gardens, hand picking is fre- will plait corn and other crops in
quently very practical. The location the (lvastaLed places.
of a cut worni in the soil can general
ly be detected early in the morning by
the depression it leaves behind it in
the soil, or a leaf partially pulled
in behind it.
HAIL DOES DAMAGE
St. Matthews, May 14.-Word coies sr
into town from various sections of
the county that during the week
many farms have suffered disastrous SCALE0 TIMS ONLY
results from the heavy hailstorms A WUR MOMIS
that, have been sweeping over the
country. Many farms have been al
most totally wiped out, while num
erous ones have suffered heavily in
spots. One farmer who had his
house covered with roof papering
found himself and family dodging
jim'- f a 111 cmIUM 1HId
oftehailvsyeanssithat demolisheday wit
roof. troth thaprallothersconsideration
rom anylspirit ofrphinanotropycibotsbi
~aseitisi te iget ene (thedeatedpacs
Onr go bsnsst d"o
J. H. MOCOLLUM
found hisl .n fail outhging i
Afe eyer ti sit sa it