Newspaper Page Text
iubitshed !ery ryatteday"
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1922
Mrs. F L. Wilkins is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Johnson in Marion.
Miss Bertha Hudnal of +umter, is
visiting Miss Edna Boger.
Miss McCants of Charleston, .!s
visiting Miss Bertha Clark.
Mrs. T. M. Mouzon entertained
last week at rook in honor of Miss
Mrs' Lucius Harvin entertained last
week n olp s..,ke Hari.. of
New Yok.' .,lfa o
Miss Helen Nimemr returned last
night from Sumter, from a visit to
the Misses Cummings.
Mrs. John S. Wilson entertained
last' week in honor of her daughter,
Mrs. King Humbert.
Miss Hattie Plowden of Faledago,
Ala., is spending a few days with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Plowden.
Mrs. Allen Bradham entertained
last week at bridg in honor of Mrs.
Pou Wannamaker of St. Matthews.
Mr. Laurens Bradham has returned
from Columbia, where he had his
Miss Julia Bradham has returned
from a visit; to her sister, Mrs. Pou
Wannamaker in St. Matthews.
Mr. J. W. Richbourg of West Palm
Beach, is visiting his sister, Mrs. J.
Miss Emily Cummings of Sumter,
visited Miss Grace Nimmer, last
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wade Weath
erford last Sunday afternoon a baby
Mrs. J. H. Orvin, has returned from
Black Mountain, N. C., where she
spent three weeks.
Dr. W. Scott Harvin and family
have returned home from the moun
Work is progressing nicely on the
new hotel, and in a few weeks it vil
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Shaw, who have
been living in Manning this summer,
have returned to Mayesville.
Mrs. Leon Weinberg who has been
in Florence for the past several
weeks for treatment has returned
Mr. William Bradhagn has returned
to Raleigh, N. C., after a visit to his
parents Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Bradham
here. Mr. Bradham is road solicitor
or The News & Observer of Raleigh.
There will be an ice cream supper
at Home Branch school house on
Thursday night, August 31. Proceeds
for school purposes. Public cordially
Dr. J. T. Stukes, Jr., and family who
have been visiting -their parents in
Manning Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Stukes,
returned to their home in Georgia
Wheo, Lient. Walter Hinton,
.S. Navy, flew the 6rst seaplane
crsathe Atlantit in 1919, he wrote
iname In, history.*.He is now en
ranother assignment;~ in ~A Navy
tatflght -freom flw York* to
-Janmqog whcid I(ompe
be w eol trip of M annes.
from, Phuadelphia there will nbe
services at $:00 o'clock at, the "jp1*.
epal - church, September ard. All
are cordially 'Invited to .attend.
Last- week the Summerton- corroe
j5ondent in his letter to The Times
made a prediction about the election,
1n naming the ones he thought would
be in the second race he said general
election, when he should have said
second primary. We are all -Demo
crats and we feel sure our readers
understand the mistake.
David A. Bradh m, son of Mr. W.
J. Bradham of' Wilson, and who has
been living in Warren, Ark., since he
graduated at the Citadel, 'was elected
Prosecuting Attorney for the Tenth
Judicial District of Akan-as, over
two opponents by a majority of 1400
votes. Maj. Bradham is a leading
lawyer of Arkansas and Clarendon
should feel proud oz her worthy son.
Misses Olive and Sue Brown of
Mullins, are visiting their aunt, Mrs.
A. T. Helms.
School will open Monday, September
11th. All children who have back
'o gminations will report, at school
building at 9 o'clock, Tuesday, Sep
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Helms entertain
ed a score of the younger set Friday
evening. complementing their guests,
Misses Olive and Sue Brown of Mul
lins. Five tables were arranged and
progressive rook was played until a
late hour, Olive Brown and Willie
Bradley winr ing top score. The hos
tess served block cream and cake.
Those invited were: Misses Olive
and Sue Brown, Mattie Horton, M'ry
Lou Bradley, Leona Rigby, Lilly Em
ma Sprott, Gertrude Gee, Frances
Dickson, Louise Sprott and rHattie
Breedin, Messrs. Charles Wilson, Jack
Gerald, William Richardson, Willie
Bradley, Hugh Orvin, Stephen Har
vin, Lucius Heriott, Kingswood Sprott,
Alston Gerald and Moiltrie Bagnal.
Washington, Augj 29.-The first
message to be transmitted over the
new Miami-Barbados South Ameri
can cable signed by Secretary
Hughes, and addressed to Jose Man
yel De Azeredo Maraques, minister
of foreign affairs for Brazil, was
dispatched today from Miami. After
expressing his gratification at the
opening of the new line of com
munication . between North anad
South America the Secretasy's
message said it formed a new link
of "mutual interest and amity."
TIDE TO GOVERN START
Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 29.-An
nouncement today from Sandiego
that Lieut. James H. Doolttle
Watch and Jet
Prompt Service, Gu
At DeLorme's Pharmac
Neptune Ace On
Brzl4 lf Ne.Yre
Ag-t' 'adi setdt
fal .flight from Pablo 3each, near
here at 9:89 o'ooloek, September 6,
resulted. in ari. examination of the
tide. tables and persons familiar
with ' conditiops - - expressed - the
opinion that the start probably
would - be delayed an hour, if not
Lieut. Doolittle came to grief at
the beach early this month indi
rectly as a, result of the tide, for
when he started the pbb had been
in progress about two hours, . the
beach was about one-third . of its
normal width of from 600 to 800
feet at low tide, and the airplane,
running well " up on the j sands,
struck a soft spot, swerved, headed
into the surf and turned over.
Tide tables show that ' on Sep1
tember 5 the tid'i wl be high a
aproximately 7:40 o'clock. During
the last three weeks the tides have
been abnormal and with the moon
full September 6, it is expected the
'high tide at. 7.40 o'clock, on Sep
tember 5, will be unusual. If the
tide ran true to' present form, it
would be three hours before the
ebb had exposed enough beach to
eliminate the possibility of an up
set ,. the take-off.
SELLS ROK IJILL PAPER
Rock Hill, Aug. 29.-Announce
ment was made today by J. T. Fain,
editor of the Evening Herald, that the
Herald Publishing Company had been
sold to 4. W. Huckle, of Lexington,
Ky., the new owner to assume charge
on September 1. The Evening Herald
was established by Mr. Fain in 1911,
old Rock Hill Herald being merged
with the daily paper. Mr. Huckle
comes -to Rock Hill highy recom
mended as an :'oe business man
and as a citizen of the highest type.
He is an experienced and success
ful newspaper man.
CARD OF THANKS
TO The Voters of Clarendon County:
Please let me thank you for the
handsome majority which you gave
me in yesterday's Primary in the race
for the Legislature. I shall try to
be worthy of your trust and represeilt
you to the best of my ability. .
Taylor H. Stukes.
To The Voters of ClarendonCounty:
I wish to thank the voters for their
splendid support in my race for
Judge of Probate.
W. Jasper Turbeville.
To The Voters of Clarendon County:
I wish to extend my hearty thanks
to the good people of Clarendon Coun
ty for the handsome vote you polled in
my behalf on August 29th. I will
ited While You Wait.
t- SUMTER, S. C.
sa s ces t. tihe 6smoCeIa, en
ee a . Ts it one .
[ susbeeseuas yhetb
be ed are rd m es w
STYLE PLUS SUITS
$21 TO $27
with silk sleeves for
comfort and alpaca
lining for service.
In all'new fall shades
of Blue, BIowns and
Weinberg Co.'s I
sinlerely appreliate your suffrage in
the second Primary. Again thanking
T. M. Kehnedy.
To The Voters of Clarendon County:
I greatly appreciate the very com
plimentary vote you gave me in the
first Primary and 'bespeak your con
tinued support in the second Primary.
Jeff M. Davis.
To The Voters of Clarendon County:
I thank you from the bottom of my
heart for the very handsome vote you
gave me in the first primary and
while I lacked less than two hundred
votes of being elected on the first bal
lot, I will appreciate your support and
efforts in the second primary and
promise you that same faithful ser
vire I have always given you.
Yours very truly,
H. A. Plowden.
Sumter, August 26th.
In compliance with the request of,
President Perry M. Parrott of the
Young Men's Business League of
Sumter, E. I. Reardon, Sumter's com
mercial secretary has concluded all
arrangements with the hospitable men
and women of Pinewood for the big
get together meeting and booster trip
of the Sumter business and profes
sional, men and women at Pinewood
on Friday, September the 8th. Pine
wood inv ed Sumter to be its guest
in a day of pleasure and co-operation
between city, town, and, rural dis
tric3s, and the Young Msen's Business
League will take the lead in this im
portant event and will halve the fol
lowing of hundreds of n'iembers of the
other commercial, social, civic and
business organizations of Sumter.
Many of Sumter's good farmer friends
and their families from our rural dis
tricts will, as usual join with Sumter
in making the event a memorable
clay In Sumter county. A couple of
splendid speakers will 'sdlscuss timely
topics of mutual -interest. Invitations
have been sent to Clarcndon county
men and women also to join Sumter
and Pinewood on this occasion. Sum
ter and Pinewood hope that many
Clarendon people will join in with
them. The Young Men's Business
League will have a splendid booster
chorus under the leadership of Mr.
Pierce andl some unusual fine singing
will be furnished during the meeting
in the spacious auditorium of the
magnificent brick and modern Pine
wood graded and high school build
ing. The hospitable* ladies of Pine
wood and vicinity are going to serve
one of their delicious olden time pic
nic dinners for the visitors. The gen
eral puble is invited to take part in
this .get together meeting and bgost
er' trip. ____
HAVE (4OOD TIME
The Sumter District Epworth
League Institute Camp at Camden
this wveek one of the best if not t.he
vcry be'st Epworth League has ever
had. We all feel proud of the suc
cess of the Institute made possible by
the untiring efforts of the instructors.'
All of whonm were consecrated .to
God('s service and gave ardently of
their best to their Master.
The classes uere dell attended and
votes wvere taken on the lectures and
those who anndnd in their vo~ -
4 YungMen -s
Latest Styles and Fabrics!
In many communities the exclusive custon tail
or is able to offer woolens in his garments finer
than those obtainable in suits ready to wear. But
that is not so -in Mannigg today.
I STYLE PLUS clothes are made from the best
woolens to be had today. Buyers go constantly to
the mill districts in America, England and Scot
land and there see and secure the highest grade
woolens manufactured today.
Tailoring is the next important consideration.
This is to be had-every feature that is obtainable
in made-td-measure garments-and all at a great
saving-in money-in time-and in trouble.
'There are no ready to wear clothes just like
ours; no others of the same distinctive woolens.
Fall suits for men and young men.
A Manufacturer's over-production--Morris }Tess
bought for cash at a special price concession 100
$25.00 Men's Suits made of Novelty Worsteds
and fancy cashimeres are the itost ~ :7
prominent in these lines, Sale Pra e _-. .
BLUE SERGE-Here is one of the best savings
in the entire sale. Guaranteed all Wool, self strip
ed blue serge, 3-button sack coat in conservative
style. Splendid workmanship. This suit is well
ali'th $20.00, all sizes, 36 to 42, $13.75
Did Stand, . . . Manniig, S. C.
'ltern Stockmen -- ng Beef Herds *
r ...v.. ; i ..: :2 .
Eastern stockmen and breeders have discovered that their biljlide
forage and timber lands are ideal for beef herd development and as a
result are this week staging a national beef breed show at Wtpihng,
EA RNSTp CKMEN HAVE The doveloping demand for beef
, -ISIONS OF "CATTLE cattle in the Atlantic and New Eng
COUNTRY" ON ATLANTIC COA land ,tates is responsible foi the
cisirn to hold a beef cattle -stoL,
National Show at Wilmington in Sep. M at Wilmington, Delaware,
tember Shows trend Toward Beef starting the week of September 4.
Raising in East. Mid-Western Tu hsi eeodso u
Herds Entered. - /i santoalso n ilb
Special to Manning 'Timen vrhl i h at
(By Robert Fuller)Mayhrsrentrandcs
New York, Aug. 29.-Will theprzsttlgmoeha$600il
Atlantic seaboard yet be the "cattlebeard.
country". of the United States? MayMdWsered
A distinct trond toward beef rais-Enee
ing has been noted in the East for Sae ersne ri ooao
sonmc months.Coecit, elwr, Idaa
Farmers and breeders in this see-c-nukMsarues isui
tion of the Uhited states, long su-MisspiOianPesyai.
preme as producers of dairy cattle, Esensoke r aigt
are now turning their, attention tothidareiifgha hyhaelt
raising beef cattle. mw aubeln ot at
The grassy pasture, hillside for-thugfalrtotizehirn
age and extensive tiniber land of the ua datgs
East is said by experts to be admir-Inteaoanig isrton
ably adapted to beef cattle production. aesontoHrfr efr n
One leading breed of beef cattle isafirdme-teistrivlfo
now said to number more than 15,- teWligo hw h ee
000 head on Eastern Farms. frswr ato h L
CatleShw t Wlmngon YoT her deveompisemadu oriee
coivd a erti1cat whih gies ndhc aesis orestaynsiteho the on.,
credt ti~..ds ettng te Crisian of unquld plasurfcte so
Culture Diloma.owtnfo Wilinon Delaware
The following weretin the oreowtee the isitte.mier 4
Knowyour?.'le-M. M~oy. .eTre thisbs an Her.ford show Al
Knowour irstDepatmenMr a Gentiald frow Mandg iss es
KnowJunir an ntrmcciat anet Cherdsg areentre adcsn
WorkMiss inprises totlinget morey and 600Lill
KnowyourSecod Deartmntnyn Atd-Wesen Huertn A
Ayers Wfone mict lware thn dianac
Know our Furth epart ent ucmking Ma ssibluetfs, Misouri,
The afternoontwasespent inkrngrto
tio an 58we ampd omacak valuable lad o owst
everonetl~rouhyenjyedsw thrMnngh failre touinex thei Bnat
inin androwig. ftersuppr Mnning andompanying uaionl
thee ws a(leotona i'ieeingbyagreashowncc Pone~ Heeordhefrs :0nd
Leage. fte ths metig util Wil mgon Wensday. TheHere
tapsedeaenjoyedicamp whire gsuna DRone. LWD
.WTe fowishgtothan the porse of00-CiyNtoaBnkuldg
Camden for thirstn Deatent, Mr. hoe57 Smer .C