Newspaper Page Text
Published Every Wednesday
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1921
Miss Mary Davis has returned from
Miss Elna Williams was a visitor
to Columbia last Sunday.
Miss Rita Nimmer of Charleston
visited her parents here over Sunday.
Miss Addie Weinberg spent Friday
Mrs. A. T. Helms is visiting hei
mother near Sumter.
Miss Lenora Johnson is visiting in
Spartanburg and Greenville.
Miss Gamble of Sardinia spent the
week-end with Miss Ruth Moore.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Luce a
baby boy on Saturday, May 28.
Miss Ruth Dickson will spend her
vacation in Charlotte visiting her
Born to Mr. and Mrs. H1. I. El
lerbe last Sunday morning a baby
Mrs. LeGrande Harvin of Peters
burg, Va., spent Sunday and Monday
at the home of Mrs. I. I. Appelt.
Miss Margurite Duncan of Charles
ton is visiting Mrs. T. M. Mouzon for
a few weeks.
Misses Marie and Bernice Haseldon
of Georgetown are visiting Miss Ad
Misses Myrtle and Janie Bowman
and Miss Annie Thames spent Friday
Mrs. J. W. Wideman and Miss Ida
Wideman are visiting Mrs. .J. H.
Slater in Orangeburg.
Miss Jeannette Plowden who has
been teaching in Orangeburg county
has returned home.
Misses Mary Metropol, Catherine
Arant and Edna Boger have recturned
from Winthrop College.
Misses Leila Margaret Dickson and
Elma Coskrey have returned from
Mr. E. J. Browne, County Superin
tendent of Education, spent Tuesday
Miss Emily Geiger was the guest of
Miss Virginia Geiger at Commence
ment exercises at Columbia College.
Misses Hattie Nelson, Louise Brown,
Olivia Horton and Gertrude Rigby
spent Saturday in Sumter.
Mrs. Lucile Fladger and Rosalie
Fladger of Spartanburg are visiting
Mrs. J. W. Rigby.
William Richardson is visiting his
uncle, Mr. Sumter Richardson in Brog
Miss Fannie Bradhani who has been
teaching at Cross Anchor, is home for
the vacation months.
Miss Catherine Arant returned Fri
(lay from Rock Hill, where she has
been attending Winthrop college.
Miss Fannie James Davis and Miss
Mildred Brown have returned home
from Converse College.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie McRoy of
Hartsville spent Sunday with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. McRoy.
Hion. Charlton DuRant went to
Rhemis Monday evening where he (de
l ivered an add ress at the closing (ex
ereises of the school.
Mis. Leon Weinberg will entertain
Friday morning ait a rook party in
honor of Miss Ahdie Weinherg's
guests, the Misses inusele of George
The Season for Picnics
and Parties is Here
We have all the goodl things
to eat that wvill make these
very dIesirable occasions. Re
low is a partial list of the
things you will need:
Mixed Swveet Pickles inl
bulk, poun d ...25
Heinz Sweet Pickles, Bot
tles .30c to 55-c
Olives, Plain and Stuffed
- .- - -20c andI 40c
Peanut Butter, Jars 1 5c, 40c
Maraschino Cherries, Bot
tles _- -- 20c to $1.00
Gardner's Cakes, all kinds
Premier, lDurkie's, White
Rose and Libb~ys Salad D~res
sing, Pimentos, Pimniento
Cheese, Olive Zest and many
other good things that we
hanven't space to mention.
Everything Gootd to Eat
Fifteen Years Serving
- UNIVERSITY OF
Scholarship and Entrance
The examination for the award of va
cant scholarships in the University of
South Carolina and for admission of
new students will be held at the Coun
ty Court House, July 8th, 1921, at 9
a. mn. Applicants must not be less
than sixteen years of age. When
scholarships are vacant after July 8,
they will be awarded to those making
the highest average at examination,
provided they meet the conditions
governing the award. Applications
for scholarships should write to Pre
sident Currell for scholarship applica
tion blanks. These blanks properly
filled out by the applicant should be
filed with Dr. Currell by July 5th.
Scholarships are worth $100, free tui
tion and fees, total $158. Next ses
sion will open Sept. 14, 1921. For
further information write.
President W. S. CURRELL,
University of Sonth Carolkna.
22-3t-c Columbia, S. C.
Ford, the small son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Gray, is real sick.
Mr. E. M, McElveen of DuRants
andI Mr. II. A. Plowden were in
Georgetown one (lay last week on
Mr. T. B. Haynesw9rth, Jr., who
has been ill at the home of his aunt,
Mrs. W. C. Davis, is very much im
The small daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Wells is thought to be a little
better, although still in a critical con
Mrs. R. D. Ridgeway and children
of Richmond, Va., are visiting at the
home of their parents and grand-par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. .J S. Ridgeway.
Mrs. F. 0. Richardson left Monday
for Columbia where she will meet
with the executive board of the Bap
tist W. M. U.
Mr. A. J. Grooms was buried Tues
day of last week near Turbeville and
on the following Friday his wife was
laid to rest.
Ladies-when attending the
Dubrow's Store don't forget to vote
for the Civic League. Each penny
you spen(d means a vote and your vote
is wanted by the Civic League.
Mr. Arthur Lachicotte of Waverly
Mills spent the week-end with his
wife and baby who are still visiting
her parents, Judge and Mrs. John S.
The vice presidents of the Civic
League are asked to make their col
lection of the dues for the Civic
League for the year 1921 and hand
them over to the treasurer at the ear
liest date possible.
Miss Eliza Timmons attended the
commencement of Columbia College,
her sister, Miss Mattic Timmons, was
one of the gradluaCes of the A. B. de
gree and also received a (liploma in
MI. and Mrs. R. D. Cothran and
daughter, Ruth, left today for Jack
son Springs, N. C., for two weeks
stay. Miss Ruth will have as her
guest during this time Miss Lillian
Clayton Luce, who has been visiting
his brother for several months and at
tenling school here left for his home
in Chicago Monday night. Charlie
Davis accompanied him and will make
a visit of several weeks. The boys
are planning on having a great time.
"SK IRTS" SHOWN
AT PASTIME TH'IEATR'IE
The teatuire pictture of the week at
the Pastime Theatre is "Skirts" on
'Thiursday, matinee. and niight.
Repor'ts say that from~ the standl
Poin t of sensational novelties alone,
"'Sk irts'' stanids head and shoulders
above any multiple Reel spectacle
In "'Ski'ts'' you willI finad a great
novelty f'or the Summer, a wvonderful
attract ion for' the lFall, and the
Supienme money- maker foi' the Wino
Ini its ('ast ar'e to be~ foundi so)me of
the fore'most staris of the comedy
Ani arimy of Amei(rica's fa irest
augh ter's-gir'ls hewilIderi ngly beau
tful-. s just one of the outstanidinig
ten tures( of this hippodr)1 iom ic six act.
Sunshine Comedy sensation.
Wer'e every other emntomite
were comedy, thrill s and actLion
thraowvn into the discar'd --its dazz.',ling
laggr-ega tion of lovel iness would still
miaake' it thea most. :-ensrational bo~x of
liee aIttractiloln ever issued( by Williama
H1amopfton De'l Rutth, long rega rdeda
as t he preie~ cr Comved y diraector, wraot~e
and1( produd "1'Skirits.'' Jo the thou
sanads of exhibitor's who have' regualar
ly shown hiis other 'omied ies ,th is
ttemen'it is suiflicient I in itselIf as a
e-uran uteei of a novelty extr:or'd i n ary.
But, as a1 mechaie c((anl do hiis best
work whenu provided with su perlative
maateriaal, Hamptoni Del URuth was al
l.owed to select the ceam0 of' Sta's
f'romn all tne Comnedy Woirld. E'>ch has
his or03 her, inadividualI fobllowing. Anrd
'each has beena pr'ov'ided wvith a r'ole
which fits his, oa' hea', capabilities as
t he prom ve rhial glove fits the' band.
'[he re(suilt is to be fouand in the worda
Fraorm the stanadpoint or sensqational
novel ties ralone, "Skirts'' stands head
:anrd shoulder's above any miultLi pe
Allare i NOTICE
Allceiosand debtors in re: es5
f ate ofthe late L. B. Asbell (Summer.
on Draug Co., Sumnmerton, S. C.,) dle
eased arec hereby noti fed to rendler
theira accounts duly attestedl and~ to
make any and all payment duea said
estate to the undersigned at Edgefield,
S. C., or to Sumaimerton Drug Co., at
Summerton, S. C.
IE. C. ASBELLA,
A.iministr'.ator, Estaite of L. B. As
reel ipectacle ever produced.
Train wrecks, airplane stunts, rip
ping, tearing tornadoes, auto esca
pades-all merged, with a back
ground of three thousand of Ameri
ca's loveliest girls-these are the fac
tors which stamp this Fox entertain
ment as the most noteworthy offering
of the year.
"Skirts" will do more towards mak
ing permanent friends for the exhibi
tor than any production issued this
No stroke of showmanship was ever
more enterp'rising, none more start
ling, than the obtaining of the world
famous singer Troupe of Midgets for
the Fox Sunshine Comedy Sensation,
"Skirts." By far the greatest aggre
gation of small people the world has
ever seen, it was necessary for Wil
liam Fox to close their season with a
circus to obtain their services. In
this marveloui production they are
but another startling surprise in the
wonderful pot pourri of the best the
world of entertainment could supply.
__ -o -
THE SOY BEAN
At this time when seed peas are so
scarce and the price is so high, I want
to call attention to the soy or soja
bean as a substitute for cowpeas. As
a matter of fact, I prefer the soy bean
to the cowpea for most purposes, as I
believe it will on the average make
more hay per acre than will peas. Thd
soy bean hay is at least equal and,
most authorities agree superior in
quality to cowpea hay.
Thik being the case it is largely a
matter of comparative cost of seeding
the two crops that should influence
one in regard to which to plant. In
this respect the soy bean again has
an advantage over the pea. As an acre
can be planted with from less than
half bushel to a bushel of seed de
pending upon the plan of seeding.
Where planting in stubble for hay
a good way is to put them in with a
grain drill or they may be sown broad
cast. I prefer the former method as
it will take fewer seed and will usual
ly yield more hay. It will probably
take around three pecks to the acre
of seed when planted with .the grain
drill. Decidedly the best yield will be
obtained however, if the beans are
planted in 30 'nch rows and given
about one cultivation. Still fewer
seed will be required where this plan
Do not plant the seed over two
inches deep or yott may fail to get a
As a grazing crop for hogs, soy
beans are also fine.
W. R. 6ay, County Agent.
Mr. Eugene Brown of Columbia
spent'the week-end with his parents.
His sister Miss Emma returned with
him Monday to visit relatives there.
Mrs. Annie E. Herlong went to
Kingstree Saturday to visit her
daughter, Mrs. A. F. Rodgers.
Messrs. R. B. Bradham, Ether Stone,
W. M. Hodge, H. J. Tisdale, Jack
Touchberry and W. R. Keels attended
a Laymen's meeting of the Baptist
church at Lynchburg on last Friday.
Rev. D. L. Hill- accompanied them.
Several from here attended the
Pinewood commencement exercises on
Monday evening. Miss Eddie Brad
ham, the only graduate is very pleas
antly remembered here, Paxville be
ing her former residence.
Mrs. W. R. Keels, Misses Jessie
Curtis, Grice Weinberg, and Amelia
Curtis will spend Friday and Satur
(lay at Elliott as representatives of
the Missionary societies of the Metho
dist church to the Sumter district
Miss Ethel Corbett has returned
from Spencer, N. C., to spend the va
cation period. She taught the past
session in one of the city schools
Miss Sue M. Sprott of Manning
sp~ent awhile here' on last Sunday.
Mesdames WV. R. Keels, J1. W. Mims,
J!-., Misses Daisy Corbett, Lucile Ged..
dings and Mr. P. J1. Corbett are can
v'assmng the memb~ership) of the Metho
(list church this week in the interest
of the educational camipaignl now on
throughout Southern Methodism.
Mr. Et han Stone gave a barbecue
dinner at his home near~ town on last
Saturday in honor of his father's
birthday. Only the immediate family
with a fewv friends wer~e present, and
the feast of good thingy was enjoyed
.Program of Sunder District Mis
siona ry Conference at Elliott, .June
thirid and~ fourth:
7 :30-Devotional Service, R. NM. D~u
Response for Adlults, MIiss Mary
Wmnn, Columbia C'ol lege.
Response for Young People and
.Jumiors, M!iss Reid G;rimn.
Address--M iss I .eila Epps of Brazil
I10:00O--Song Service and1( Devotions
Report of Council Meeting held ii
Imipressions received at Counicil
m(eetmng, NIrs. .J. 'W. Tlarrant.
Publ ielty-Mission Study, and Or
gamization of a Mission Study Class.
Social 8ervice, Mrs. F. WV. Andrewys
Report from Societies.
Orgn i za tion
Quiet I lour, Miss Leila Epps.
N. Saturday Afternoon
3:00-Devotional Service, Mrs. C
D emonstration, Waiting for thc
D~octor --Elliott Young Peoples So.
WHIAT CAN YOU 1)0?
It's not who you are or what you
know that determines your pay check,
when you (do more you'll he worth
Drauaghon's 'Trainiing taken eit her at
Iome or in School teaches you to
those things that Count most in Ihusi
Priomotibon iad Salary come of t heir
own accordl to the man or wvoma:n that
de(livers the goods5. 'Take the first step
Write' us for information.
Phone 951 ColumbIa, S. C.
Wmn. Lvkes. Jr., T. W. Lyke.
Departmental Conferences for
Young People and Juniors.
Life Service-'Miss Epps.
4,000 CARS A DAY
Present Prodbetion Greater Than for
Same Period Last Year.
Ford is building cars at full speed.
And, according to an official statement
fraom the factory at Detroit, the de
mand for Ford cars and trucks still
exceeds the output, despite the fact
that a new high level of production
has been reached.
By the first of May the figures rep
resenting daily production Were in
the neighborhood of 4,000 a day, so
the May schedule was set at 101,125
cars and trucks, not incuding the out
put of the Ford Canadian plant or any
of the foreign assembling plants. The
output mounted daily: May 12th
brought forth 4092, the greatest num
ber that have been produced in one
day so far this year. Since the month
has 25 working days, present indica
tions point to a new high recora.
A comparison of Ford production
figures for 1920 and 1921 discloses
the fact that for April 1921 the out
put was greater by 34,514 than for
the corresponding month of a year
ago. The ovtput for May 1921 will
probably overshadow May 1920 by be
tween fifteen and twenty thousirad
cars and trucks.
Approximately 43,000 men are at
work in the Detroit plant of the Ford
Motor Company. The factory is op
erating on full time six (lays a week
and three shifts a day.
"We were never in a better condi
tion than we are right now," said
Henry Ford recently.
An Ordinance prohibitiong flavor
ing extracts in the town of Man
ning in excess of One Per Cent of
Alcohol or Ether, and providing a
penalty for its violation. '
1. That from and after the first
clay of July next it shall be unlawful
for any person, firm or corporation to
sell at retail any liquid flavoring ex
tracts by whatsoever named called
containing in excess of One per cent.
of Alcohol or Ether and which can be
used as a beverage, provided same
shall not apply to Lemon and Vanilla
extracts when purchased by a reput
able housewife in person or by writ
2. That any person, firm or cor
poration violating the provisions of
this ordinance shall be deemed guilty
of a misdemeanor and upon conviction
thereof shall be fined not more than
$100 or imprisonment for not more
than 30 lays.
Ratified May 26, 1921.
W. C. Davis, Mayor.
T. L. Bagnal, Clerk and Treas.
* Everything in C1
* Furnishings for M
* Great Sale of high
* eds, and Blue Serg
* PALM BEACI
* $14.95 to $16.
* In Grey, Tan, Mixe
and Stripes. And yo
* them now at ..$14.9
*Were $18.00 and $22.
* SPECIAL SHOE
* $10.00 Oxfords at..
* $15.00 Oxfords at..
* $18.00 Clapp Oxfords
* Several odd lots of
* $8.50 to $10.00 Value
* sizes at-- ----
* $2.00 Men's Shirts at
* $$1.50 Boys' Shirts
* Several lots of M1
* Pereales, at-...--.$2
* 50c Socks at
* $1.00 Socks at -
* .$2.00 Socks at . -
* 25c Stockings at -
* 50c Stockings at
M Sale Starts F RIDAY 11
SCHOLARSHIP AND ENTRANCE
The examination for the award-of
vacant Scholarships in Winthrop
College and for admission of new
students will be held at the County
Couit House on Friday, July 1st, at
a. u. Applicants *must not be less
than sixteen years of age. When
Scholarships are vacant after July
1st they will be awarded to those
making the highest"average at this
examination, provided they meet
the conditions governing the award.
Applicants for Scholarships should
write to President Johnson before
the examination for Scholarship ex
Scholarships are worth $100 and
free tuition. The next session will
pen September 14tlh, 1921. For fur
ther information and catalogue', ad
dress Pf-es. D. B. Johnson, Rock, Hill,
South Carolina. 22-3t-c.
Use it on your Tobacc
We also j
' The Rexall Store
It is estimated that of 24,0(
States 8,000,000 have defective
children. That propoition is pr
children in Clarendon County, I
need spectacles that are not wes
The child's chances for gett
tages are few if it's vision is poo
examined and fitted by
DR. J. E.
>thing, Hats, Caps, Shoes, C
[en and Boys.
grade Palm Beaches, Mohai
15 The Mol
-1 Effects, hand; and
u can buy range of p
i to $16.45
it ...$12.45 at
s in smallS
In Split, S
-75c B Y
adras and $1.50 Valu
48 to $5.98,
.50c $1.25 Boys
orning at 8:.15. Save Y(
SUMTER, S. C.
AMERICAN LEGION- MEETINGO
On next Tuesday evening, Jth at
8:30 there will be a regular m -l1ng
of Williams-Burgess Post at th. Ma
sonic Hall. The newly elected-O cers
will be installed, and in their: onor
the Post will give a smoker to which
it invites all ex-service men of Man
ning and vicinity. Those who qre not
members of the Legion are, asked to
come at 9.30. Jno: G. Dinkins,
NOTICE OF DISCHARGE
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County, S. C., on the
30th day of June, 1921 at 11 o'clock
a. m. for Letters of Discharge as'
Guardian for Louise Camillia Weaver,
formerly a minor.
George L. Wilspn,
Pinewood, May 30th, 1921 pd.
o and kill the worms
rays at $8.50
Manning, S. C.
'0,000 school children in the United
eyes. That is one of every three
obably larger than found with the
it certainly there are many who
ing the beat from its school advan
r. You can have its's eyes properly
ING, S. C.
ti Sale i
Oxfords, and Gent's
r, Tropical Worst
JR $20.00 to $30.00
riair Season is now at
we have a beautiful U
atterns at from
~0.00 to $30.00
e $35.00 Values.
s' KNEE PANTS UM
eker or Straight Pants .
----- .98c to $2.48 U
$3.00 to $5.00
rrnnetts, andl Panamas.
es at-......---.........78c U
Men and Boys
' Union Suits at......75c
s Union Suits for
>urselI Real Money at