Newspaper Page Text
Published Every Wednesday
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1922
Mrs. T. M. Wells is visiting rela
tives in Georgia.
Capt. S. Y. Barnes of Foreston wai
in town Monday.
Miss Bonnie Beatson of Coker Col
lege spent the week-end at home.
Miss Aline DuBoso spent the .week.
end in Columbia, visiting relatives.
The Thursday night bridge clut
will meet with Miss Augusta Appelt.
Bring us two bushels of corn anc
get in exchange The Manning Timei
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney H. Bayers
dorfer left Thursday night for Phila
Mr. Moses Levi left Saturday' night
to resume his studies at Waphington
and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
Mrs. Sue A. Pitts and daughters
spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
Jno. D. Gerald.
Miss Minnie Moise who has beer
visiting Mrs. T. M. Mouzon has re
turned to her home in Sumter.
Miss Corinne Barfield spent the
week-end in Sumter, with Miss Mary
Mr. W. A. Reed of Columbia, spent
Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Maude Sprott who teaches
school near Silvef-, spent the week
end at home.
Mr. C. W. Wells, who is at Green
ville, spent several (lays with relatives
in Manning last week.
Mrs. Marion Williams was hostess
to the bridge club Saturday after
Leland Smith, who is a student at
Carolina, spent the week-end with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Smith.
Maj. Boyd Cole arrived from Oma
ha, Neb., last Friday, to spend a few
days in Manning with his mother
Mrs. Ida Cole.
Mrs. Hattie Bradham and daughter,
Miss Julia, have returned to Manning,
after sliending several weeks in Vir
Died last week at her home in Sum
merton, Mrs. J. H. M.eldeaw. The de
ceased is survived by her husband,
and at one time they were residents
ST obacco Sg
tinue to k<
son, a co
Cash or Ti
Be sure to s4
Mr. J. H. Boswell of 'Foreston was
a visitor here Monday.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. John M., Gam
ble last night a fine baby.
Mr. and -Mrs.. H. I. Ellerbe enter
tained a few at bridge Monday.night.
Mrsl Sue Harvin and Mr. Bennett
Harvin spent the week-end at Salt
Miss Lillian Browne who teaches
school at Swansea, spent the week
end with her parents.
Miss Annie Thames will return
- Friday from Baltimore, with her
spring line of hats.
Miss Emily Geiger left this week
to visit her sister, Miss Virginia at
Miss Martha Pitts of Summerton,
spent the week-end with her aunt,
Mrs. John D. Gerald.
Miss Virginia Geiger has returned
to Columbia College after spending
the week-end at home.
,Mrs. Selina Levi who has - been
visiting relatives here returned to
her home in New York, Saturday.
Mrs. E. C. Alsvook spent last
Sunday in Columbia, visiting her
(laughter, Mrs. A. Forest Fowler.
Miss Sue Sprott who is teaching
school in North Carolina, was home
last week to attend the Bayersdorfer
Levi wedding. p
Mrs. B. B. Breedin and son left 1
last Saturday to join her husband in
Birmingham, Ala., where they will
make their future home.
Mr, and Mrs. W. N. Griggs of
Georgetown were in town Monday in
the matter of the Sallie McKnight
Clarke will case.
Messrs. J. A. Weinberg, Taylor
Stukes, H. I. Ellerbe, Fred Lesesne,
W. C. Davis and D. C. Mason spent
Tuesday in Sumter on business.
Mr. John Wilson of Sumter, was in t
town Monday attending the hearing
in the case of the Sallie -McKnight
Clark will. (
Miss Lucy Wilson who teaches in
Sumter, spent the week-end with her
parents, Judge and Mrs. John S. Wil
Mrs. W. G. Moses returned this
morning to her home in Sumter, after
spending a while hcre with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Iseman.
Mr. Fred Lesesne, Mr. and Mrs. W.
T. Lesesne, Jr., Mrs. Bessie Lesesne, i
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Floyd and Miss I
Janie and Charles Wilson spent Sun- i
(lay at the home of Mr. and Mrs. <
Frank Rawlinson at Jordan. C
ir All Use
ecial and TrucA
on hand now and
sep on hand durn
mplete Stock of
izer Materials. VM
ne Sales Made
delivered from 'a
g on short notice.
e us before placing
At Sam Raronn Offie.
We have N'
of profit is s
is a reason I
price. We a
order to turi
luck. We *
you buy or.
R. R. Jenkins
Mrs. Leon Weinberg entertained
he young folk bridge club last Tues
lay evening for the benefit of the
,ivic League. Chocolate with sand
viches were served after the game.
The young ladies of the Presby.
erian Church entertained the ladies
if Circle No. 1 at a -party Tuesday
ifterngon at the home of Dr. and
Vrs. W. M. Brockinton.
Prayer Band and Bible Study Class
f the Presbyterian Church will meet
['hursday afternoon at 4 o'clock with
drs. T. L. Bagnal. Lesson, Jer. 34
o 52 chapter.
Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock the
Janp Fire and Blue Bird Groups will
ive a special entertainment for the
>arents of the members of these
roups. The event will take place at
he school auditorium and everyone is
nvited to attend.
We allow one dollar a bushel for
helled corn on the subscription price
if The Times. You can bring as
na:ty bushels as you like, we don't
are how many years you pay for.
['his opportunity may never present
tsclf again. Corn is. selling around
O cents a bushel, and we'are willing
o swap with you at the rate, of one
lollar a bushel. This offer expires
n the last day of this month.
g the sea
e will ap
rw Goods coming in a
o small, they are sold
or- the vast amount of
ire offering goods way
:ause we know where
i our money fast weg
tre always glad to hav
>n Old Stand.
Hon. Charlton DuaRnt is confined
to the house with bronchial trouble.
The hearing in the Sallie McKnight
Clarke will case was resumed on last
Monday and the case was closed ex
cept the testimony of one witness to
be taken by deposition. Arguments
will be heard within the next few
Married last Thursday in Manning
at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. ., Levi, Mr. Sidney
Bayersdorfer of Philadelphia and
Miss Netta Levi. The couple will
make their home in Philadelphia.
Members of Library Association
are requested to meet at Library
Saturday afternoon, a full attendance
is desired. Officers for year will be
nominated and a librarian appdinted.
Miss Alexander will be at library
with a beautiful line of new samples,
all goods sold, she will give for bene
fit of library ten' per cent.
Mrs. Furman Bradham.
Manning has entered the racing
game. The first race of the season
was pulled last Monday afternoon
between Dud Plyler, a long keen
good one, and George Williams, a
heavy weight. The track was a lit
tle wet, and nattirally the racers could
not do, their best. George won by
Council has appointed S. Marion
Williams Supervisor of Registration
for the Town of Manning, all quali
fied voters will go to his office and
register so they can vote in election
W. C. DAVIS, Mayor.
T, Ia BAGNAL,
Clerk and Treasurer.
MRS. MARY S. BROADWAY
In memory of our dear mother who
departed this life one year ago, on
February 8th, 1921.
Although a year has passed and her
grave has been beaten by rains and'
covered wvith snow, her memory is as
fresh to us as if it were but yesterday.
that she .left us.
Oh! howv sad to know that we have
WHAT MEDICAL MEN THA..
KNOW THINK OF CHIROPRACTIC
Rock Hill, S. C.,'0ct. 1,921.
Dr. A. D. Plowden,
Dear Dr. Plowden:
In compliance with your request of
October 5th, 1 will endeavor to answ
er~your questions as to my reason for
becoming interested in the Science of
Chiropractic, and my opinion of the
Science sinoc I began.
As you know, for several years I
have been practicing medicine, also a
Pharmacist, during all those years I
often thought what a boon to suffer
ing humanity it would be if something
else were only known that would act
quicker and .better than such a vast
amount of Drugs taken into, andl in
jected into the human economy; hav
ing for years suff'ered intensel y with
what the layity. call "Nervous Sick
Headaches" I at 'last wts entirely re
lieved by "Chiropractic Adjustments"
and after carefully studying and con
sidering this new and wondlerful
Science, I found out what "that some
thing" was. I had for a long time,
yeu may say dlreamedl of, and even
tually .accepted Chiropractic as the
best and only solution of the ques
tion of alleviating the pains and Ills
of suffering humanity.
As I gradually progress with my
studies, I find that I can only regret
the fact of not knowing about this
Science sooner. It is difficult for me
to dletermine just how far this
"Science of Chiropractic" will con
tinue to progress. Personally, I be
lieve with new phases andl different
aspects of the Science being continuaI
,iy discovered, that there is no end,
andl only red-blooded healthy, men
and women wvill always be the result
of our Chiropractic efforts.
I sincerely trust that when you go
out into the field all of your work will
be a continual success, and with "Ab
solutely" for a "Slogan" and "Keep
Smiling" for a daily retninder I am
sure your life work will be a pfeasure
and a blessing.
With kindest personal regards, I
am, Faith fully yours,
(Signed) Claude S. Birowne, M. D.
This letter on file in office of D~r,
A. 1) Plwen, Sumtr n. n.
l the time, and as
as fast as they come
goods we sell, and
'below the wholesale
to get these bargai
ive our friends the be
e you come in our st<
Genuine Maine Grown
Manning, S. C.
no loving mother to embrace us to
her bosom as she used to. She was
a part of us, for her life was inter
woven with ours. As we tread along
lift'r journey day by day', we miss
dear 'mother's advice and words of
courage. We miss her more than
words can express but we would not
wish for her back in this world of sor
row and trouble.
Oh! dear mother you must be
sweetly resting in the Beautiful City
of Our God. Are you watching us
mother? Do you see how your de
voted children love your memory?
There is nothing that can fill your
place, you have left 'a vacancy and
Oh! how sad it is to look for your
sweet face at hople, - in Church and
evbrywhere-to look only in vain. We
need you so often to soothe us in our
troubles. Your smiles were such
sunbeams, and your caress so sooth
ing to our aches. But now we have
only your memory to love and
Every (lay was "Mother's Day,"
even when we were mere trifles of
personality, ou' memory carries us
back to her sweet smiles and loving
caress. She was the first we loved
and clung to as she bent over the
cradle in which we lay. Her voice was
the first we' heard in the morni) g,
and the last we heard at night. Oh!
how devoted she was! As we grew
trhrough girlhood and boyhood, she
would drive awvay the tears, pick tiny
splinters from dur fingers, kiss our
bruises, mend our torn garments,
wash for us, cook for us, andl then
tired and worn in body, but overflow
ing with love for us, she would fold
us to her bosonm and pray for us.
When we left the 01(1 home, hers
wvas the last face we sawv.' She would
stand shading her tear-dlimnhed eyes
with her hand, watching and still
prayjng for us as we wvent away.
When we returpied she would meet us
with outstretched arms, a swvqet smile
and an endlearing word. Oh he wvas
Ours is only a inemory, but a bless
ed passion for she is still ours. Death
cannot rob us of her, for her love, her
influence, andl her. memory are all a
part of us. The years are powverless
to blot out her image, she is, as p
monument in our minds, never to be
forgotten but always held sacred. As
we shall sink fnto the long sleep her
dear face will look into ours.
Hecr presence and her memory are
so interwoven with all the best we
(10 and think, that we feel to lose her
entirely would be to reduce our lives
Mother dlear, are you loriging for us
Your children dear-to join you on
the beautiful shore,
When we are on earth no more?
It will be so sweet to. fall in your
cost toda -
ns, and i
nefit of our
SSS, 'Manager .
To be folded in your loving embrace,
When we some day in your lot shall
share: and forget even a sorrow or ,
When we fold our hands in a word of
Looking . upward beseeching. the!
Father to hear,
Me thinks I can see' your beauitiful
Looking down from Heaven without
-Your Devoted Children.
MISSIONARY NEWS NOTES
Program of Missionary Society of
Methodist Church, South. Place,
Church, time 4 o'clock, February 18.
Hymn x.50. P
Bible Lesson-"Heralds of a New
Day" foward in Mark 1: 1-14.
Leader---Mrs. J. D. Gerald.
Period of Intercession, Mrs. A. T.
Industrial and Religious' Life of'
Havana. Mrs. J. E. Arant.
Family and Social Life of the Peo
ple-Mrs. C. R. Sprott, Jr.
Special Music-Mrs. J. B. Cantey.
Reading: "Fraternity", Mrs. Charlie
Experience of Young Lady Vlsitjng
Havana---by Mrs. T. F. Coffey.
I am the immigrant.
Since the dawn of creation my rest
less feet have beaten paths across-the
My uneasy bark has tossed on a)!
My wanderlust was born of the
craving for more liberty and a better
wage for the sweat of my face.
I look toward the United States.
with eyes kindled by the fires of am
bition and a heart quickened by a
I have shouldered my burden as the
American man of all work.
I contribute eighty-five per cent of
all labor iu the , slaughtering and
I d seentenhsof the bituminous
I (10 seventy-eight per cent of all
the work Sin the woolent mills.
I contribute nine-tenths of all the
laboi- in the cottoi mills.
I make nineteen-twentieths of. all
I manufacture more than half the
I build four-nlfths df all the furni
I make one-half of the collars, cuffs
I turn out four-ffts of all the
I make half the gloves.
I . renine nearly nine-twentieths of
I make half the tobacco and cigars.
And yet I iam the Great American'
Problem. ' .
When I pour out my blood on your
altar of labor and lay down my life
as a sacrinice to your god to toil, men
make ne more commeint than at the
fall of a sparrow.
But nmy brawn is woven into' the
warp and wvooffof the fabric of your
My children shall''be your children
and~ your landl shall be my land, be
enuso my sweat and blood will cement
the foundations of the America to to7
If I can be fused into the body poli
tic, the melting pot will llave stood'
the supreme test.-From Y. W/ C. A.