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Come and see in actual operation the many time money
saving advantages of the industrial Tractor-the iFordson
CHARLOTTE, N.. C.
SEPTEMBER 6 - 7 - 8
Under the Auspices of -
FORD MOTOR COMPANY
Charlotte Branch, and its 330 Dealers in North and South Carolina and
No Charge for Admission
Exhibition open daily from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m. Many big manufacturers from
all over the country will have exhibits.
Make Your Arrangements--To-day--to Attend!
BIG STREET PARADE
SIGHT SEEING TOURS
Bring Your Family--Your Friends will be there.
Clarendon Motor Co., Manning,S.C.
TBACO ASSOCIATION Bern, 24 at Washington and 39 at cash advance, if the first successful
- U ASSOCIATION Smithfield, where 100,000 pounds sales of the Association are an ndi
GETING SIRONGER were graded, weighed and stored for cation of the prices which its leaf de
shipment. partment will continue to secure.
Close to one mililon pounds of to- Three farmers en route to Wilson,
bacco were delivered to the Co-opera-Cumberlan county STATE FAIR TO BE HELD
haccowrket oflEster n~ o rth C or- were invitedl to visit the Co-operatives ON OCTOBER 23 TO 28
tive markets of Eastern North Caro-Smithfield. So pleased
lina last week ,at their opening, ac
coinrin as o wektetattei etrn peig hch- de-c- were they with the table of advances Columbia, August 29.-The 1922 srb ev n h ytmfC-prtv aeSaeFi ob edi ouba c
cordling to latest returns which de- esse o ooeaiesls taeFi ob edi ouba c
scribe heavy deliveries at Washing- that they drove their loads of tobac- tober 23-28, next, will be replete with
ton, Neh er icind inston co into the Association warehouse, many educational features. Of es
and other big receiving centers where
the sign up of the Co-operative is sge h otata~ aertre eilitrs otearcluit
particularly heavy,.ebr fte Ascain ihsaldb h ntdSae eat
Rejoicing, prayer and thanksgivingthifisalvneincsterpr meto Agcuue. Tsexbt
featured the (day in a score of mark-tiitonreitan th kovedewlocuy prxmteyfeto
ets the long cherished hope of thethttIywilrcie fthrpy snlsure etofpaealwllb
farmer to control the marketing of' et n h ihs lla o ahfudi rmnn oaini h
his own prodluct in a fair, ordlerly andloaloftbcowihte letwhselbudng In diintoa ie
and profitable way, became at last ath Asoitovrey f(iply ofa ictu l
reaility, f ollowing years of struggle iiebrsoth Asoito am be polutcta wrkn mdls il
andl organization. igugdt aeterfde od-gv elsi rsnaino h
Visiting Goldsboro, Smithfield, Ze-lie attercneine ndi ansbcsthyiutrt.Aftres
b~ulon, Wendell, Bailey andl F'remont, odi'ymnead stsato steoeilsrtv fterdonw
'T. C2. Watkins, Jr., director of ware- en epese onalidsb th esrvc nwem oyd yteGvr
houses for the Association and C. B. wod o elolgdt uhterma n(ismnta aktnw
Cheathamn ,assistant genieiral manager tbcot aktad(0ntfn ttruhu h onr. Ehbt
of the enf D~epartment found almostneesytodieln diace to hwng llp ssofhe otni
universal enthusiasm andl satisfaction etm'.tehgetpc.dsty wl asob faur. Te
among the growver members, which Th Cooeaie artswlhe omie xbtwlleofucelu
were confirmied by telegraph'ic reports piifr elvre on onas ctonl aue ha itwlapalo
from a dlozen other markets.,usas Ihisasadfrdastn lporsiefres
In celebration of the daty ,the doors tlt(mcieyi pdu talt r .M opr rpeieto
were thrown openi to new signerser(aetmetteiresn (liv-th SaeFiano cdtoayht
throughout. the helt, and imore thaniswihaeepcela h am pn eebigpretdt oo h
250~ new members hastened to join('s ispeae fo makt Cnedrevtrns t th Sae
the Association.Th fattt.peetpyetar Far li sttltht ran mns
At IRichlands, where more than 50,- aeloia oneviv cahvlew tlbemaeto dithse et
000 p~ounds wvere dleliveredl, '46 new ismmlcla tom bes(lvS-a whut hrg tathymy
members joined the Co-operative, 38 iigtbcoo h pnn a.Fn iwtepors fteSaete
came in at Kinston, where close to it amns codn oArnS-lv owl."hsi uyta h
100,0)00 pounds of tob~acco were hand- iAtoey frorAscain Saeoeshrvlnteos"sil
led o thefirst day 40 fom N w er w it viout to oversit ties theopertir.Coe,"nvteilb itn
warehoue at To mithfield. Sopla e E(~C
and th systm 'ofCo-opeativesales
coitote soiain aehue
to ASTI CumerandcontyAethuiati
honor- ftiho ?fate F i t 'avQ ;these
mon as. hoe tets. he. ibit$ thi',
hear wili b of such Niit4
merit as to truly deplot the gOwt1,
progress, and rosourcefultidss.,of otfr
State- and none-take great r -' pje In
our advancement than the belov&
'ray haired veterans. All honhr to
them and may their visit to the State
Fair scatter sunshine and lighten thehr
burdens. I sincerely trust-that.every
living Confederate veteran will honor
us with his presgnce. -The gates will
swing vide open' to him. "Welcome'
iii capital letters wlli blazon forth over,
our gateways ant with zte flush
ed with 'pide e shpIl' meet and gree'
GARDEN LESSON ON
THE FALL GARDEN
Q--What vegetables can be planted
in the fal'lga'den?
A-Beets, cabbage, lettuce, must
ard, onions, garden peas, radish, rape,
Spinach and turnips.
Q-How and when must beets be
A-Sow beet seed the latter part of
,September. The plants will stattd the
winter and produce beets for early
Q-How and when must cabbage be
A-oGod plants of the Wakefield
varieties if set in early September
will form heads in December. With
slight protection both capbage and
collards will carry through our sever
Q-How and when should kale be
A-Seed sown during September
,will produce an abundance of greens
during winter and early spring.
Siberian curled is a good fall variety.
Q-How and when should lettuce
A-Sow Big Boston variety for a
supply d-rln fall and winter. With
slight prot 11n firm heads can be
had in January and February.
Q-How and when should mustard
be planted ?
A-Mustard will stand any amount
of cold and seed sown during Septem
ber will furnish greens throughout
the fall, winter and early spring.
Q-How and when should onions be
A-White Pearl and Prizetaker are
splendid varieties for fall planting.
Sets of these varieties will furnish
green onions during the winter'and
early spring. Seeds may be sown
from September 20th to October 15.
Q--How and when should garden
peas be planted?
A-Plant during the month of No
vember for the ealriest spring peas.
Alaska is a good variety for fal plant
Q-How and when should radish be
A-Long White Spanish or some of
the other varieties of - winter will re.
main in good condition throughout
the winter. Sow seed the last of
Q--How and when should rape be
A-Though commonly sown for
pasturage, rape seed sown in Septem
ber will yield excelelnt winter greens.
Q--How and when should spinach.
be planted ?
A-Seed sown the last of September
or early part of October will p;aduce
greens throughout the witer until
late spring. One of our most delight
Q--How and when should turnips be
A-From 1st to 20th of Septemi
ber. This is one of our reliable vege
tables that will produce both roots
and tops for winter and spring use.
TIhe White Eggs should be sown for
turnips and Seven-top for greene.
-THE HAT YOU -WEARt
The relationship between a wonmans
hat and her face is often thought of
as identical with the relationship be
tween a frame andl a picture. There
are twvo reasons for this. First, the
frame and the hat are considered for
their real usefulness, and second, for
the proper emphasis which they place
upon points of special interest. There
is never a picture--a pieco of art-.
which has not a centrail thought, a
feature more intqresting than all oth
ers, and unles sa framie' more clearly
LASr YEAR I TOOK
-11E WMGO.E FAMILY
OowM -0 is -rHs
FAIR.--i-r WAfa 40rrE
A 6e Eb T-~ --
b ght Wds an
Ithaoa. -aIt Is
Just as stron
and shoots Just
as hard as it
did " when I
Wo a boy."
A ble guns for
3Ai h T50 up.
trap guns 7 up. c
ITHACA, N. Y.
defines that central idea, and adds to
the beauty of the picture as well as
to fulfill its ordinary uhe of pz'eservia
tion, the object in using the frame is
lost, and so it is with the hat whlich
must serve as an outline for the faco
as wel las a covering for .the head.
In the selection of a hat, there is,
line and color to consider as well as
material. These three features may
be considered from the following
viewpoints,-durability, suitability- to
purpose and suitability to the wearer.
With the average person, durablity
is necessarily the first point to con
sider in the purchase of any clothing.
Just to what extent this point must be
considered depends upon the service
which the hat is to render. Is it to be
used for picnics and other outings
where it might be destroyed by rain.?
If so, it doesn't need to last long; so
little money should be put into it.
Is it a hat to match one special dress,
or a party hat? If so, it is not worn
continuously and will doubtless en
dure as long as necessary. Or is it a
general purpose hat that must be
worn on the street, traveling to
church, and to visit friends? If the
latter is the case, the selection of
cheap material will be money lost. It
should be so durable that the end of
one or more seasons will find it little
chp nged in apeparance.
Suitabilty to purpose has been
partly covered in above paragraph in
the length of time a hat is to be worn.
In addition to this, the material and
style is to be considered. Hats made
of lace, georgette, inalines, feathers,
etc. and those of light colors in fine
materials are out of place on the
train or for morning and street wear.
A dressy hat with an-ordinary dress
and plain oxfords is not harmonious.
It is better to have the mat harmon
ize with- remainder of costume whe
ther fine or not. Whatever the occa
sion, one would feel more comfortable
harmoniously clothed, than to be
dressed in a mixed costume. e. g. the
hat appropriate for street and the
dres sfor party or afternoon calls.
The occasion and the wearer deter
mine the selection of your hat. Every
woman has 'varied occasions for wear
ing her hat, or hter hats; so this is a
corisideration alike for all. But each
wvoman has to consider the other
points individually, namely, suitability
to the wearer. To do this, she must
studly her own type.
As September is the season for the
election and making of new hats, a
second article will be submitted as a
guide for studying types in relation
shi pto hats.
"Choice tempered with common
sense and an apprcciation of true
beauty are the safest guides to follow.
Subscribe to Thte Times
NOTICE 0OF DISCHARGE
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County on the 4th clay
of September, 1922 at 11 o'clock a.
m. for Letters of Discharge as Ad
nministra tor of the Estate of L. E.
E. L. Wilkins,
Manning, S. C., Aug. 2, 1922. e
- IRE'O auer 99.
Y6oi) "~l6H'jE USMRS
'; rrOUG ' o -purr FR'O"A'
WASt " ti1 No- FiOM
LOSING 'OUR HEA"
1. ' "
Read .This and Weep
Mirster to young man "roilng
the boties": Don't you knew that
'"rolling stones sather no ln4es?"
Johnny: But -these bones are an
exception, they gather green-backs
Minister: 'You cannot possibly
nmerit paradise by such actions.
-Johny: ' Gwanl I have "pair of
dice" (paradisa) now.
Minister: Yes, but you lose youf
"pair- of dice" by a twist of the
Johnny: I can easily get another,
but you have to turn toes up to
get your paradise.
Minister: 'Don't you have ; any
piety for our hereafter?
Johnny: I like neither pace nor
Minister: ^I saw you coming out
of a pawnbroker's shop?
Johnny: Yes, I soaked me watch.
Minister: That is a disgraceful
way to get money. .
Johnny: Didn't the Good Lord
soak the whole world to float the
Minister: Do you know the story
of the woman that God turned inte
a pillar of salt?
Johnny: No, but I know one
about a cow being turned into a
pasture and the other day. I seen
an automobile turn turtle.
A Sad Case
Farmer: Gosh, man, you run
right square into the creek.
Injured Motorist: 0-oh. I'm just
learning to drive. I was going
along fine until IL saw that bridge
coming up the road and I .urne-l to
the right to let it pass.
Colored Sam continually com
plained of his wife's habit of ask
ing for money. "My wife done sk
me for money, more money all de
time," he would say.
"Well, Sam, what does your wife
do with. al lthe money anyway?"
askd a'friend one day.
"I d'nt know, I ain't never giva
her none yet," said Sam.
A chaplain discotered a Hebrew
and an Irishman dying on the
battlefield. -He administered the
last rites of the church to the Irish
man and then turned to the Hie-.
brew and said: Do you want me
to try and save your soul? The
Hebrew i'eplied: "Sure, save every
thing you can, but everything
have is in my wife's npame." The
priest said: "Do you ' know what
the Father, Son and Holy Ghost
is?" The Hebrew, very indignant,
replied: "I'm dying and he's askin'
A Picnic Menu
Hard boiled eggs.,
Name your own bugs.
Minister: So your husband is
sick. Is he dangerous?
Mrs. S.: No-o-o Sir, he's too .111
to be dangerous.