Newspaper Page Text
One Strap Satin Pumps,
Ir., Louis Heel -------
One Strap Kid Pumps, $ .
Jr., Louis Heel ......
Another shipment of Patent One
Strap Flapper4 and
Pumps Special ..-..
Another shipment of Maline Union
Suits, all sizes, today
50c, 65c and $1
Tan Brogue Oxfords,
Tan 1-strap Flapper,
growers will add
TOBA CCO South Carolina v
sign-up their 192;
MARKETING keting asociatio
Open Forum for Expres- through the Co-c
brought $29. per
sions for or Against Co- cy tobaccone
operative Marketing aged less than :
members of the F
GOVERNOR ENDORSES Tobacco growei
TOBACCO ASSOCIATION way from Kentu
- per cent of the I
Office of The Governor signed the Co-o
- Frankfort. Contract and to
Edwi P.Morowthousand newv m
Goern orrw their association
-May 31, 1922. payment on theji
Dr. L. M. Massey, last~ m arvin
Zebulon, N. C. C .Mri
My dear Sir: and tobacco gro
I have your letter asking me for Kintbcekr who :
information concerning the Co-opera- farmers to actioi
tive Marketing Association in Ken- Carolina on his
tucky. By this I suppose you mean p~ected to be with
what we commonly refer to as the growers next wee
T1obacco Marketing Association. Mr. Marvin to4
I do not know directly the book- era why Kentucks
keeping facts of the association. I never get loans
do know, however, that the tobacco banks before, can
growvers of the State are very happy of dollars even t
andI thoroughly delighted with the op- flrst andl second r
.orations of the Association thus far, through the Asso
and that they have the inost joyful The sign-up of
confidence in its success. The sales, growers continues
prices, etc., have been entirely satis.. ing the meeting a
factory to the growers, and from era for the assoc
every indication the Association once last week.
seems destined to make a great sue.. Prominent toba
cess. I know that the people who have South Carolina w
pledged and, delivered their tobacco, association withi
as a whole, are highly satisfied. are George Hlollid
Most sincerely yours, . county, J. C. Day
sEdwvin P. Morrow, of the most preC
Governor, lower Marion co
e Godbold well kno
TOBACCO ASSOCIATION Marion county.
TO HAVE 38 MASS MEETINGS IO
Thirty-eight mass meetings of to- Machines and Pol
bacco growers in the South Carolina in Practice Bel
belt begin next Monday and will be
carried to every marketing point of Clemson Colleg
the asso'ciation according to present manufacturers at
plans of the Tobacco Growers Co- weevil 1machines
operative Association. der the impressio
Leaders from Kentueky, Virginia to do' is to brin
and'North Carolina are scheduled to Clemson College
join offief'als of the association in ed over andl thai
South Carolina next week on a speak- Clemson will then
in gtour which will reach thousands so, savs Prof. A.
of tobacco farmers in this State. logist, who advis4
Vice Presidents of the association other material or
from' Virgihia, North Carolina and kind could be tet
South Carolina, ofiials of the Ex- time and such a
tension Division from several States, and that an endo
veteran leaders of the 72,000 tobacco son College undei
Maline Gauze Vests
15c, 18c, 25c, 30c,
35c and 45c
Another shipment of 5 doz. 98
Voile Waists, Special _..-._ c.
Shipmient of Bath Towels, 12 dozdn,
size 22x44. Big size. 35c
Special each -...--...._-_
Shipment of Silk Hosiery,
59c, 75c, 98c, $1.59,
$1.75, $2, $2,25,
$2,50 and $3.50
SHIPMENT of Fancy
$3.00, $3.50, $4.00,
$5.00 and $6.00
If It's Popular Priced Dry Goods
We Have It.
SUMTER, S. C.
ress the farmers of would not be worth the pV per on
'hose fast chance to which. it were written.
crop with the mar- A material or machine may look
will soon be over. well and behave well in operation. For
old in Kentucky example, a square picker may pick
perative Association up paper vads and peanut hulls, but
hundred while bur- that docs not prove its efficiency as
auction floors aver- a square collecting machine under
21. will be told by cotton field conditions. Such apparat
armers Burley Pool. us must be tried systematically
s are coming all the throughout the season and the num
eky to tell why 90 ber of additional pounds of seed cot
lurley farmers have ton determined before we arc justified
perativse Marketing to judge with anree of con.,
explain why three dae
embers rushedl into IcesdYedRa eto ei
after the second Amaeilmysrywlanmy
tobacco was miace siklk ic oapn re u
~amous stock raiserwhtvrtathmteilaslac
ver of Lexington t~a au ntecto il.I
tired thousands of mykl evl ncnieeto
1in Eastern Northevnithfil (Iicrancol
recent tour, is ox-tinbtwaweatisdiiol
the South Carolinasedctoathrstim.Wn
I the tar heel grow-ablytopoialinrseeelc
farmers who couldtotnwewlnohsiteoe
from their local(lsete.Prisdiintohv
now raise hundredsmaeiltetlmutbrinid
fter receiving their teeoeta aeul odce
ayments on tobacco,tetrqiesoeimadht -
South Carolina cerydtrie oedreet
to increase followv-nelbeokelfr
f warehouse manag-ATNTODIRFAMS
iation held in Flor
cco planters from aetediy fre' fute
ho have joined thepons"wihh oldkwad
the last fo wdays rgr fh ollb ucsfl c
ay of Aynor, Horrycodntotediyscaltsf
is of Centenary one teclee
minent planters Of1.Ttcwshnllgelyiv
inty andl Warren
wn farmer of lower mr ik
EVIL4 CONTROL ritvas
ions Must Bie Testedchneexetweaboulynes
'or6 Endorsement ry
e, June 20.--Many ml tlategtlw e or
d inventors of boll3.Taoegodmncnoal
md poisons are un- tewr once ihhnln
ri that all they havetwnycwanthiprdthe
i their products to tepouti odt erycem
md have them look- cy
if they look right 6 htago o a ag
endorse them. Not soah lv~e nofu hmes
[i. Conradi, Entomo- adta hssoahms ekp
is that to poison or fl oretrsls
machines of any 7.Ta hnedterfelrg
tedl in such a brIefqutiiso rug fedadht
supernicial manner, ti edms egona oe
rsement from Clem-8.Tashshudbfegri
suchcirumstnce qaccre tolthectint macil nd
butter fat which she is capab'e of
9. That the number of cows kept
on the farm is not as important as
the quality of the cows kept.
10. That a prepotent purebred
bull, from a line of heavy-producing
ancestry, is a large percent of the,
future herd and will build it up to
a profitable basis.
11. That a scrub bv'l, whether
grade or purebred, will make him
self 100 per cent of the future herd
by making them all scrubs and will
soon put the owner out of business.
12. That good milk cows are wall
13. That skimmilk should not be
wasted on scrub bull calves.
14. That milk is an article of
food and should be handled accord
Plant Stone tomatoe seed' as late
as June 25th, and transplant about
the 10th to 15th of August. Allow
the plants to become 8 to 10 inches
tall before transplanting, and set
three fourths of the ertire length of
the plant in the soil.
Plait Charleston Wakefield and
Succession cabbage seed as late as
the 20th of June and transplant to
the field or garden in August for fall
and winter use. . The Succession
reaches maturity about four weeks
after the Wakefield.
Plant collard seed also as late as
the middle of June for transplanting
to the field in August.
For a succession of bunch eaap
beans plant every ten days. It re
quires about seven weeks f r the
bunch beans to mature. If more
beans are produced than are needed,
allow them to ripen on the vines and
be saved for seed; gather as soon as
Secure seed of Lookout Mountain
potatoes now for planting the middle
of July. This is the safest variety
for fall planting, and the seed are
scarce and hard to obtain at plant
Place mature onions in slatted
crates and store in a cool, dry place
throughout the summer for winter
For large chrysanthemums disbud
ding should begin now and continue
until the blooming season. From
one to four stems may be allowed
to form on each plant,-each stem
being disbudded and only one flower
bud allowed to remain on it. For
extra large flowers allow only one
stem to grow. Fertilize and water
the plants freely.
Narcissus, tulip, and hyacinth
bulbs may be dug during June, the
tops removed, and stored in a cool,
dry place. These bulbs should be
separated and transplanted again in
September or October.
FOR FALL TOMATOES
Clemson College, June 20.-Many
gardeners and farmers who wish to
grow tomatoes for market on a small
scale are asking just now for infor
mation on growving fall tomatoes,
says Prof. C. C. Newman, horticul
turist, who makes the followving sug
It is well to make two plantings
of seed--one the first week in .June
and another about two weeks later,
using a standardl variety such as the
Stone. Thin out the plants so that
NOTICE TIO CREDITORS
United States District Court
E~astern District of South Carolina.
In the matter of J. C. Dennis and
To the Creditors of the said Bank
Trake notice that the above hnk
rupts have filed their petition for
discharge andl that a hearing wvill be
head thereon hefore said Court on the
26th (lay of June, A. D., 1922, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, at which time
and place all creditors and other per
sons interested may appear andl show
cause if any they have why the pray
er of the said petitioners should not
Richard WV. Hlutson,
Dependability in a bat
tery is better understood
when you begin to ap
preciate it in an Exide.
Godwin and Woodruff
Summerton, S. C.
they will become stocky by the time
they are transplanted in late July.
It is advisable to have plants that
are at least 6 inches tall, as the
large plants stand transplanting in
mid-summer very much better than
the small ones. Plants 6 or 8 inches
tall should be set three-fourths of
their length in the soil.
Plant tomatoes in an open furrow
rather than on a bed; fertilize them
liberally with well' decomposed
stable manure, applied in the drill
and a complete fertilizer analyzing
flIout 8 per cent phosphoric acid, 4
percent nitrogen, and 4 per cent pot
ash at the rate of 1000 pounds per
aere. The rows should be four feet
apairt and the plants set 3 feet apart
in the row.
In transplanting the tomatoes use
a lideral quantity of water around
the roots of the plants, and take
care that dry soil is drawn about
each plant after it has been watered.
to prevent the soil from baking a
round the plant.
REASONS FOR PLANTING
SOY BEANS ON POOR SOIL
Soybeans will grow on poor soils
where cowpeas fail, and on soils too
wet for cowpeas, and on the average
in cultivated rows will yield 25 per
cent to 50 per cent more hay or seed
It is usually possible to get more
profit from an acre of soy beans
than from an acre of cowpeas and
have more material to turn in for
Soy beans can be used by South
ern cotton oil mills to supplement
cotton seed and thereby lengthen the
operating season of the mills. A ton
of soy beans will make froi 32 to
35 gallonns of oil and 1650 pounds
of meal. There is a loss in the mill
ing operations of only about 120
pounds per ton.
Soy bean meal contains 30 per cent
more nitrogen than cottonseed meal
and has a higher feeding value.
Soybean oil has a wide range of
usefulness in the manufacture of
soaps, paints, varnishes, linoleums,
oil cloth, etc.
The soy bean can be used a way
to return good revenue and at the
same time be a soil-building crop,
soil improvement being the greatest
underlying problem in the South.
The above are some of the rea
sons why farmers should plant soy
beans given in Extension Circular
36, "Soy Beans," just published by
the Extension Service. Copies may
be had upon application.
ANIMAL IUSBANDRY DON'TS
1. Don't go into the livestock
game until you have home grown
feeds in view.
For Sale at your Dealer
ASK FOR THE YELLOW PE
EAGLE PENCIL COI
T he Nation-al 13
of the United StateS has
furnishing of funds whei
the safe-guarding of del
of our entire business sti
this mighty system of N
gether in the great Fede
National Banks are mel
undoubtedly be groping
depression and turmoil.
The moment you b~ec
bank, you are a part of
Think this over. Can
W. C. DAVIS, F
A. C. BRADHA]
J. T. STUKES, C
They Make Women, Too a Puzzle!
How S. S. S. Stops Skin
Pimp10s and skin eruptions have al
price,-you pay for every pustulp.
black-head and pimple on your face.
Pimples produco prejudice and prevent
prosperity. Your heart may be sold.
S. S. S. Will Rid You
of the Crushing Plm
hu, who wants to kiss eruptions?
"imply men don't look like the owners
of anything. Pimply women, too, are
puzzles, with no prospects and no
power. Young men and women, hero's
the positive way out. Physics and
purgatives will fail. What you need
is a scientific blood-cleanser. S. S. S.
is one of the most powerful destroyers
of blood impurities. You cau prove this
in a short time. S. S. S. has bepu
passed on by a jury of millions of peon
plo just lio yourself. It is considered
one of the most powerful Vegetalile
blood-purifiers and flesh-builders it
existence. That's why you hear of so
many underweight people putting on
lost flesh in a hurry, why you hear of 8a(
many rheumatics being freed from this
scourge, with S. S. S. Start todaywitli
S. S. S. and see your face clear and
your skin get ruddier, your fles:
firmer. It will give you a boa.st in yot'r
career. S. S. S. is sold at all drug
stores, in two sizes. The larger size
is tho morn economical,
2. Don't try to raise livestock
wtihout fences and forage crops.
3. Don't breed to scrub sires.
4. Don't let livestock suffer for
want of shade and water.
5. Don't fail to take proper care
of barnyard manure.
6. Don't fail to give the sow
special care at farrowing time.
7. Don't stint the sow which is
8. Don't feed unbalanced rations.
8. Don't feed iregularly.
10. Don't fail to vaccinate your
hogs against cholera.
11. Don't fail to have your beef
herd tested for tuberculosis.
12. Don't fail to cut out the non
CHICHESTER S PILLS
Li tdies Ask yor 1ra at for"
ills In li andl Gold metallic
boxes. sealed with Blue Ribbon.
T~ake no oher. RU or mar
DIAMNIDh AN1jD PILjA or 25
yearsknown asest.Safest, AlwaysReliable
OLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
Pencil No. 174
Made in five grades
NCIL WITH THE RED DAND
APANY, NF.W YORK
anking S ystem
for its chief object the
~e they are most needed;
eC sits and1 the stabilizting
-ucture. Were it not for
ational Banks, linked to
ral Reserve of which all
nbers, the nation would
'n the midst of financial
ome a depositor of this
our National Banking
you afford to stay on the