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If you're considering buying a new Suit next week or
next month-step in anyway. N
Look over the season's styles and make up you mind.
We consider it worth while giving a few minutes---for the
privilege of becoming friends and introducing you to our.
way of doing business.
Glad to have you!
* Men's Suits in serviceable fabrics, values that w~j ap
peal to you, price ------...------------$16.50 to $30.00
Young Men's Suits in the popular weaves, herring
bones, pencil stripes, serges and fancy cassimers, in the
single and double breasted models, price --$18.50 to $35.00
N A nice line of Junior Suits in plain and fancy models, F
N these are big sellers, price -.------------ $16.50 to $25.00
Our stock of Boys' Suits is large, the assortment is
good and it will be easy for you to make a selection here
the price as usual is very reasonable.
We are serving a great number with "The Better U
Values." We will be pleased to serve YOU.
SO'Donnell Dry Goods Co.
SUMTER, S. C.
There is DangerI
in Sudden Spurts
I ~ There is Safety in
Spasmodic plunging in
money matters often brings
Depositing your savingsI
in this bank brings ultimate
success and comfort-not
so spectular, but safe, sure
and devoid of risk of any
Have you a savings ac
count with us?
HOME BANK & TRUST CO.
SENATORS NOW HEARING
.ANi ING .STOR[S
Two Men Committed in Vest Virginia
FAR FROM AGREEMENT
Conflict Appears in Testimony as to
Troubles of Long Standing
Matewan, W. Va., Sept. 19.-Sen
ator Kenyon's two-nina investigation
committee, still trying to get at 'the
bottom of industrial troubles in 'the
Mingo mining region, talked again
today to scores of people and tt'av
eled over miles of country by auto
mobile and train. . When the com
mittees quit work tonight and pro
ceeded to Huntington the two sensa
tors, sifting a maze of informal testi
mony, found it diflicult to put two
and two together and make four.
There was no end of conflict from
Spokesmen for miiers and opera
tors seemed mliles apart as8 +0 thle'
real cause of long standing griev
ances. The trip was much like that
of a jury viewing a murder scene
and many murder scenes, by the way,
were visited during the (lay. Here
at Matewan the senators stood on
the spot where ten fell in a battle
on May 19 from which seemed to
have spread the flame of mining
warfare. Across the street where
one of the Ilatfields lat-r was as
sassinated was visited and then they
traveled over part of the ten mile
battle ground where machine guns
At Matewan state guards were on
duty but no disorders were reported.
Williamson, W. Va., Sept. 19.-C. F.
Keeny and Fred Mooney, respecti eL!y
president and secretary of District
No. 17. United Mine Workers of
America, were still in jail tonight,
after having been brought here to
(lay from Charleston to answer in
dictments which charge the killing
of two men in the industrial warfare
along the Tug river last spring. They
surrendered to authorities at Char
.Judge R. C. Bailey of the Wyo
ming-Mingo circuit court said that
he had received no application for
bail for Keeny or Mooney.
Indianapolis, Sept. 19.-Discussion
of wage scales were intersperse(d
with gossip regarding internal af
fairs of the organization as delegates
from the coal fields of the United
States a' 1l Canada gathered here to
night for the opening of the bien
nial convention of the United Mine
Work. -s of America. The conven
tion starts tomorrow morning.
Nearly all the delegates reached
Indianapolis today and began in
formal conversations regarding the
wage demands which the miners of
the bituminous and anthracite fields
will submit to the operators to re
place the present agreement which
expires next March 31. Considerable
interest was attached to the expres
sion which John L. Lewis, president
of the miners, would make in regard
to the wage demand in his opening
address tomorrow. Mr. Iewis in the
past has declared unalterable oppo
sition to any wage reductions.
Would Investigate Knights of Colum
bus--Call to Newspapers-Muni
cipal Body Directs Resolution to
New York World and Columbus
A tlanta, Sept. 19.-City council here
late today adopted a resolution re
(lesting that "The New York World
and other daily pape1rs, especially the
Columbus (G;a.) Enquirer Sun, now
engaged m n th invest igat ion and ex
posure of' what they hliim to he tn -
patrioitic and un-A merica n inst it u
tions, include in their i nvesti'atfion
and ex posuore the secret oligat ions,
oaths and ritual of the Knights of Co
"nour opinion there ex ist s an un.
pat riotie and un -A merican s ect or
der with lodges throughout the coun -
iry andl known'i as5 the Knights of' Co
lumbus,"' the resolttions stated in
the ir first reference to t hat. order'.
The resolution then c itedl what puri
ported to he ai copy of ain Oalthi pub-h
Ilished in te Congressional Record
im 1913 and which the resolut ion said,
"is reported"' to be an oa fth of fouti th
dlegree muembhers of. the Knights of
Colum nbus, which ollic is of the laii.
ter have from) t imel to timeh i aser'ted'
was not an oath or obl1igatIion of t heir
ord(e r. There fas no ment ien in the
resoltutions of the Klu Klux Klan
about fh ich certain nefspa pers noni
are it iniII.ig ritic les hiut in the brieof
deba:0te that preceded~ thle vote that.
organ i zation was men tinned s everalI
The' resoluttion that was adontedl by
a standing vote of I: to 8 was intrmo
duceed by Councilman Walters A. Sims
who later introdutcedI an ord inrance to
forbid interracial worship in the city
og Atlanta. He dles(laredl he acted on
requetst of property owners on Noit h
boulevard who, hte said, asserted that
both whites and negroes worshipped
regularly at a Roman ('atholic' church
n that neigh borhood. 'The ord inance
was referretd to the committee on or
Action on th'e request regarding the
Knights of Columbus followecd an ef.
fort by Cotucilman Il offman to have
it tabled. "We ar' simptlly lowering
ourselves by getting into a squabble
o fthis kind,'" he asser'tedl. "I be
long to neither order involved in
this thing and certainly I have never
heardI of smuch oath as~ that which han
G. C. COOPER,
Glasses Fitted, Broken
just been read."
Councilman Hoffman's motion to
table was lost by a viva voce vote and
Councilman Sims declared that
"should it be established that this
oath Which has been' read is actually
the oath which has been taken - by
fourth degree Knights of Columbus,
their license to operate in Atlanta
should be revoked and I will intro
duce a resolution revoking that li
cense in any such eventuality."
- - - -- 0- --
CLAIMED BY DEATH
The Rev. W. W. Daniel Dies in King
st ree-Expires Suddenly - Head
of Columbia College Seventeen
Years an( Served Various
Kingstree, Sept. 19.-The Rev. M
W. Daniel, D. J., former president of
Columbia college and a leading min
ister inl the Methodist Episcopal
church in South Carolina, died sud
denly here at midnight tonight. Dr.
Daniel had been in declining health
the last few months, but was able
this morning to Attend the openlint
exercises of the Kingstree high
school. le, had returned from his
summer Vacation only a few wveeks
ago, and it was thought his health
was much improved. Dr. Daniel was
pastor of the Kingstree Methodist
church here. Funeral arrangements
have not been made. He was 62
Dr. Daniel was educated at New
berry (ollege, completing the course
with distinction in 1879. He was ad
mitted by the conference to preach in
Decemier, 1883, and served as fP'l
lows, in the state: Anderso- circuit,
1884; Fort Mill circuit, 1885; Yorkville
1886-1889; Chester, 1890; Newberry,
1891-1893; Florence, 1884; Washing
JNO. G. DINKINS
MANNING, S. C.
DuRANT & ELLERBE
Attorneys at Law
MANNING. S. C.
ft. 0. Purdy. S. Oliver O'Bryan
PURDY & O'BRYAN
Attorneys and Counselors at Law.
MANNING. 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.
H. C. CURTIS,
MANNING, S. C.
WEINBERG & STUKES
J. A. Weinberg Taylor H. Stukes
MANNING, S. C.
Sand look ov
i have to sh
aour line ne:
I come to to'
I be you are
I market ju
i what we h;
Ia but would i
a privilege at
I of showing
a will give y
aways in line
a us when in
ton Street, Columbia, 1895-1898; St.
John's, Anderson, 1889.
At the session of the conference
in Orangeburg in December, 1899, Dr.
Daniel was elected president~ of Co..
luinbia - colloke to 'fill "lIf vacancy
caused by'the resignation of the Rev.
.John A. Rice, D. D. lie resigned the
presi(ency of the college several
years ago because of declining
health, and has been serving as pas
tor in Methodist charges since that
time. He was president of the col
lege 17 years.
- August 29, 1883, Dr. Daniel was
marrie(l to Miss Alice Rowena Aull
of NewLorry, who survives him. To
this union four children were born,
three sons and a (laughter, who also
survive. They are: Herman Aull
Daniel of Kingstree, Mrs. Sid Berry
of Wilmington, N. C., Walter Daniel,
who is studying me(licine in New
York, and Miss Julia Daniel of
The lev. .1. W. Daniel, pastor of
t'rinity Metho(ist church, Sumter,
and the lev. J. L. Daniel, pastor of
the Methodist church in Nevberry,
MAIM ET INlFOlCNATION
MAY BE AVAILABLE
Sweet Potato and Peanut Growyers
3ilay Get Market Bureau Report
Clenson College, Sept. 19.-As the
seaison approaches for mark eting
sveet potatoes and peanuts, many
grow~ers of these crops wvill be inter
ested in the market reports issued by
the Bureau of Markets of the U. S.
Depa rt ment of Agriculture, and an
ilouncement is m Vae by F. L. Har
key, agent inl ma; rl < -x, that these
reports are available to those inter
ested who will send in their names for
entry on the mailinu- list of tle Bu
reau for receipt of the rc,-orts as is
The market report. on sweet pota
toes will be issu(al daily for the sea
son and will give shipping poini; in
formation and market news generally
The peanut nim ket reports will be
issued -weekly ;und will give niarlet
information on pf- iuts including data
on imports an(l exports.
Names and a(dresses for either of
these reports should be sent. to F. L.
Harkey, Agent in Marketing, Cleni
son College, S. C.
TO GIVE TE'STMONY
Chicago, Sept. 19.-The Pennsyl
vania railroad today was granted
permission by the United States -rail
roa(l labor board to appear before it
on September 26 inl support of its
plea that the board's order that a
nelw election of employees' repre
sentatives in the negotiations over
working conditions he held should be
The board in the ruling gave the
road permission to present evidence
on" hree subjects, namely:
1. As to what employees rot in
actual seirvice of the crier may
vote in the election of the employees'
rn preseni' at ive:s to ct,::duc0 nleotia
tions with tlt roal oVCr rlle: and0
2. As to how the represent alive
ca pacity of spokesmpen of u ne
ized eimlployees shall be ascerta i ned.
'. Oin the adoption or ratification
of its shop Craft rules by representa
tives (Pf sail crafts fa irly elected by
a miijority of emlliployees of tha't,
NOTICE OF DISCH ARGE
I wi il a pply to the JudgC of Pro-.
hate for Clarendon County, S. C., On
the 5th day of October, 1921 at 11
1-lock a. m. for Letters of Discharge
s A(linistratrix of the Estate of
V oses 1 ilteon, duensed.
Summera t on, Sept . 5. 192 1 pd.
er what wea
.ow you in
Et time you
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not in the g
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wve for sale, g
five us the i
e will show g
ch goods as g
terms al- '
. Stop with !