Newspaper Page Text
Pubishes All County and Town Of.
MANNING, S. C., SEPT. 30, 1914
Maanfing Chaper, NJo.29
'Order of Eastern Star.
Meeting, First Tuesday
Is each Month.
(Mrs.) W. C. DAvs. W. M.
Miss LucY Jonssox, Sec.
RUTH CHAPTER, NO. 40,
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Reguiar Meeting Second Mton
day In Each Month,
aLTos DURamT,, FRED LasNE
For All Planting
Silver Skin Onion Sets.
Yellow Danver On. Sets.
E .arly White Pearl Sets
Dwf. Essx Rape Seed.
Hairy Vetch Seed.
Winter Rye Seed.
Winter Barley Seed.
Ruta Baga Turnip Seed.
Golden'Ball Turnip See&
South'n Prize TurnipSeed
Cow Horn Turnip Seed.
Muning Grry Co.
Mr. B. R. Jenkinson has returned
om the northern markets.
When the cour's machinery is used
er polltal purposes, It is time for
refrm&aon sure enough.
M.C. GallUehat Esq., of Spartanburg
l inMannlng looking after his busi
nes interests i this county.
T. Hodge of Birn-ingham,
Ala. a former resident of Manning
paid.as a pleasant call Monday.
Capt A. Lesesne, of Sumter who
habeen quite ill at the Columbia bos
ital arrived bome last Monday night.
Mr. Ta lor 8tskes of -Maning, has
sered Washington and Lee Uni
vesityt Lexington Va., to take a law
W. T. Lesesne, who has been
111ft ill with umonia has recovered
-tnty to heout attending to his
,obert Bradham left last Thuvsiny
a-stenr the colege of Charleston un
Aer the scholarship that. had been
'D~srded him. -
iidge 1. S- Wilson entertained the
uenbera of the Manning Bar in honor
.Wedndge H. F. ice,nrt his bomne last
b Te Tinesappears earlier this week
en-se cntottmorrow being the Jew
ban l~ayofoeoement, which is-ob
sewed te the-editor.
GoeraooBlems has appointed Mr.
HenrrH. Plowdea to the beneficiary
mshalsrshl to the South Carolina Mad
io olege at Charleston.
Tie~rlnity sebool wilt open on the
4th. ns.and.tbe patrons of the school
-are requested to- meet at ,the school
boan the 3rd to do some needed
sorabuths builin .
Died Mondayj21st inst.. at his home
me about'60 years. The funaral took
laceat Bethlehem church. Rev. Pat
rok annnesea the service.
a IThe Times, asin each and every one
'-fthem ther~e iomething of value to
.thbe average man, woman or child.
Col andMrs. 3. . Dargan of States
bqrg, havaznadaathe engagement
~of their daughter Mhe Theodosia, to
'~ mneOlver Ploweng of Clarendon.
-The marriage will take place the last of
SAby iformation regarding - the
whereatene of "Aunt Beeky". Davis,
a. old colored woman, whose mind is
Ederanged, wRi be :gladly received at
'The Tlimesooie, who will notify her
Everybody Is working to help the
cause of cotton. The movemlent is
spreading over the nation, and if is
keeps up there will be enough cotton
bought as,10 cens and beld to materi
ally affect the price.
To those Interested in automobiles
the attention Is directed to the ad ver
tisement of- the Sumter Motor Co.,
. which is advertising the Ten Broeck
tire. Mr. J. H. Mc~ollum who is well
known to the-people of this county is
Died last Wednesday near Workman,
Mr. Pressley Barrington, aged about
65 years. The funeral took place at
Midway .church Thnrsday. The de
cased was a highly respected citizen
of the Salem section, and he had many
friends throughout the county.
Governor Blesse has appointed the
fallowing Commissioners of eleqtion
for Clarendon: Federal John R. Dingle,
Samnmerton; H. M. McIntosh, New
Zion; B. H. Davis, Manning; State,
R S. Ervin, Manning; T. M. Beard,
-Turbeville; P. B. Hodge, Pinewood.
Ladles, the McCollum Brothers of
Sumter have somesbing in this issue
which should appeal to your and if you
go to their sto:e now you will be en
able to make splendid selections in
ready-to-wear dresses, house and street,
at marvously low figures when quality
The Times will gladly publish letters
-from the several schools in the county
if they are sent in time for the issue
they are intended. The editor does not
make it a practice to make a personal
request for such letters, he prefers to
leave it with the teacher's interest in
the school's welfare.
The Pinewood telephone company is
extending its connections in order to
give its patrons a better service with
the outside world. For a small town
there are more live people in it than
In many of she larger towns, give the
publhc spirited few in Pinewood a
chance and they will make of their
town a strong business center.
Turbeville has organized a cotton
warehouse, anid a charter from the
Secretary of State has been applied for.
If every cotton center would organize
these warehouses where the product
can be kept in merchantable condition,
in case is becomes necessary to bold, it
would give to the growers of cotton a
safe place to put their crop, and where
=Awance wounlA b madea on is
Read what the Wreck Store boy
have to say this week, Bill, Sam, an<
Joe, they are hustlers with a big "H.
they are sure on the job al ways, ant
the trade they are building up in Clar
endon and adjoining counties is proo
that they do business to suit the buyin
classes. The Wreck Store is one o
the largest retail stores in South Car
olina, and it carries any and ever,
thing needed. Go see for yourself.
The Clarendoa Millinery store, Mrs
A. V. Bradham is- now ready with a
complete line to show to the ladies o
Clarendon, and the opening event wil
be the greatest ever undertaken by
her, it will take three days, 1st, 2nd,
and 3rd, to show this splendid line o
the nobbiest and newest of styles.
Make this a holiday occasion, and le1
Mrs. Bradham and her assistants show
you what is the proper thing in head
Col. Franklin J. Moses, of the United
States Marine Corps, died last Satur
day on board of the hospital ship So
lace, atVera Cruz, while in command of
the first expeditionary brigade, U. S.
Marines. Col. Moses was a son of the
late Governor F. J. Moses, was born
and reared in Sumter, and received his
appointment in the marine service
while a cadet at Annapolis. He was
55 years of age and had a splendid re
cord. He has a sister living in Sumter,
the wife of Dr. Baker.
Farmers have no one but themselves
to blame if they use fake bog cholera
cures. The veterinary division of
Clemson College has -warned against
them repeatedly. Every so.called cure
for hog cholera which it has examined
has been a fake. When some of your
hogs get ebolera the only course to
take is to separate the sick ones from
the herd ann notify your county dem
onstration airenr, or send to Dr. M. Ray
Powers, Clemson College, foe serum
with which to inoculate tbe well hogs.
People The New Idea Store ut.der
the management of Mr. Morris Ness, is
one of the wideawake concerns of this
town and a reading of the advertise
ment in this issue followed by a visit
to the store and an inspection of the
goods'will prove profitable.. They have
added a splendid line of millinjery with
Miss Annie Thames in charge, and the
day set for the opening is on the 1st
and 2nd inst. Mr. Ness says he will
an exhibition of hats that will appeal
to the most fastideous lady and he will
feel honored if all of them will visit his
store on the opening occasion,
Elsewhere we reproduce from the
Sumter Item the story of a young man
who could not withstand temptation.
and, as a result, he brought disgrace
upon himself and sorrow to his rela
tives and friends. The information we
have is that this young man did not in
tend to pilfer the bank in which he was
employed, he had not a dishonest
:ougb-, but being interested in enter
prises. and also dealing in real estate
that required money to hold them up
he permitted his judgment to mislead
him by using the bank's money to tide
him over temporarily, expecting to re
place every cent, but the stri.ngency
came on and caught him, as it were,
"up in the air."
Read the D. J. Chandler Clothing
Company's half page' advertisement in
this issue and be convinced this con
ern has the welfare of the mases at
eart. This concern advisesto sit
steady in the boat, and they will eive
ten cents per pound' in settlement of
acounts for 1,500 bales of cotton, and
alls upon others to do likewise. The
account of the Southern mill' men at
Birmingham is reproduced in this ad
ertising space, and it shonld be read
by everybody. The D). J, Chandler
lothing Company believe in giving
id when aid is needed, and it is doing
ll it can, in the-way of selling depend
able nierchandise-an elegant line of
lothing, 'soid gents furnishings at
rices within reach of those who' are
ffected by present conditions. Do not
fil to visit this score when you want
Wedneeday the court of common
leas was opened for the trial _of causes
and on Friday took a recess until Mon
The first case tried was Coskrey
.gainst Billups, money demand;verdict
or the defendant. The next was the
ase of D. L. Green against H. Ia4ohn
ton and Baird, involving the
ile of a lot at Turbeville. The
plaintiff claimed to have sold the los
on credit to H. L.- Johnston, and was
given a mortgage to secure the debt,
ut the mortgage was lost, and there
as nothing but the hond to show.
'he defendant disputed this and insist
d that he paid the price agreed upon,
made thedeedtobhis sonWniO in turn
sold to Baird. The jury rendered the
verdict in favor of the defendants.
Gibbs Machinery Comrpany of Colum
ba against J. M. Davis, contract for
achinery. The court directed the
jury to renddr a verdic~t for the plain
tiff for $570.74.
The most interesting suit heard was
John Bracey, a negro boy, against the
Northwestern railroad for $10.000 damn
ages and false imprisonment. Bracey
claimed that heboarded the train at
Summerton for Wilson's Mill, -and that
he paid the conductor his fare, that
fter the train left DaLvis Station Lthe
conductor, Capt. Hardwick, demanded
his fare, upon his 'telling Conductor
Hardewick that he had paid his fare,
be was cursed and roughly handled,
and arrested, and sent to jail. Cu
ducor Hardewick swore the negro did
not pay his fare and attempted to "Da
his way" whereupon ne arrested
Bracey, and sent him to jail, that ho
did not curse and abuse wne boy, nor
did he threaten him with violenge, the
jury however rendered a verdict for
Bracey in the sum of $150.00
When court convened Monday the
first case was that of Elwain M. Harvin
Julia J. Keels, Kate Harvin, Mary E.
Harvin; Thomas T. Harvin and Annie
M. Harvin, plaintitis, against D. Levi
ano A, Levi, executors and Trustees
under the Last Will and Testament of
M. Levi, deceased, defendants.
After consultation with counsel rep.
resenting the. litigents, the following
verdict was consented to: "We find for
the plaintiffs two hundred acres of land
(330 acres in the tract) on the southern
end of tract in dispute, line to bo sur
veyed and run due East and West, and
rents collected by defendants as per
agoeement. We find for the defen
dants the remainder of said tract."
Teller Earnest Rhame $31,000 Short.
Yesterday morning the report spread
over the town that oe expert account
ants of Alonzo Richardson & Co., certi
fied accounts, of Atlanta, Ga., who are
making the yearly audit of the books
of the Bank of Sumter, had discovered
a shortage in the aecounts of E. H.
Rhame, Jr., teller of the bank. It was
soon learned that the report had found
ation in fact, as the information came
from officials of the bank, who statec
that a shortage had been discovered as
reported, but that it had been made
good and the bank would not losea
Tbe news of the shortage caused
great surprise and was the talk of twn
At the request of the officers of the
Bank of Sumter the story was not
printed yesterday, as they w ished te
complete the investigation and prepare
an official statement for publication. It
was expected that the statement would
be ready for publication -yesterday
afternoon, following a meeting of the
oard of directors, held after the close
of banking hours. The official state
ment was withheld and in pursuance
with the understanding that was had
ith the office of the bank, no men.
s tioa was made yesterday of the short,
I age, the official statement being prom
' ised for today.
i The total amount of shortage is
- $31, 759,01, that the entire amount has
f been made good and that the bank has
i suffered no loss. The capital of the
f bank is $200,000, with a surplus exceed
- ing $64,000.
The following is the statement fur
nished by the Bank of Sumter:
"A rumor being current as to short
age in the accounts of the Teller of the
Bank of Sumter, Mr. Manning, pr-si
of the bank, was asked for a statement
in reference to it, Mr. Manning said:
"An examination of the accounts of
tb Bank of Sumter by expert account
ants has disclosed . shortage in the
accounts of the teller, whose connection
with the bank was severed yesterday.
1he bank is amply protected and will
suffer no loss'through this unfortunate
Statement of Auditing Company:
Mr. Richard I. Manning President,
The Bank of Sumter, Sumter. S. C.
Dear Sir: In the course of our exam
ination of your bank at the close of
business September 23rd, 1914, we beg
to advise that we have discovered a
shortage existing in the accounts of
the Teller. -
We desire to state further that the
bank is fully protected against any losi
which might have resulted from the
above mentioned shortage.
This matter is one of those unfortu
nate kind, aud under the circumstances
could not bave been detected, only by
expert bank accountants making a
thorough and detailed audit of the
Alonzo Richardson & Co.,
Certified Public Accountants, Atlanta.
SumtCr Item 26th. inst.
A Farmers Views
While it rains to day an.l the weath
er is looling dark and gloomy, and
with the future looking still darker,
my mind wonders back to the horried
war between the States. To carefully
review the past sixty years.
We find that in eighteen and sixty
five the hand of fate, signed sealed
and delivered, the Southern farmer to
serve'deceptive greed, and to worship
King Cotton, he has held his job down
well this far. As I will attempt to
show the young reader.- If the editor
of The Times, will kindly give me a
Previous to the civil war, the farmers
of this lovely country of ours held their
own. By the way, this writer believes
that many of those that advocated the
cause of freedom of the negroes, did it
more for the pfrpose of disposessing the
Southern farmer of his envied position
than in mercy for the negroes, at least,
we know full well that some of them
ere among the first to seek to place
and to keep the unfortunate farmer in
to a condition servitude that can only
be surpassed by chattled slavery itself,
and too, without regard, as to race,
color or sex. But when the civil war
ended, a good majority of our people
were bank rupt farmers, and must re
main such for a while at least, during
the absence of more profitable employ
ments regardless of the fact. that these
slaves,'money, and the commercial val
ue of their real estate had been swept
away by the war, no means whatever
to cultivate their crops with except to
borrow indirectly from these enemies,
the national government as run by the
republicans, positively discriminated
against all the people and especially
the farmer. It has taken up much
time, carefully bringing trusts up to
huge monopolies until ofilate,they have
attempted to take charge of the en
tire business. Is disclouded National
Banks to loan money tc. the farmer on
the best security that could be.- give,
the money. Is claimed to place into
circulation for the support of moving
the crops, were placed in the hands of
the speculators themselves to use as
they saw proper.
This state of affairs openea up one of
the brightest opportunities for the big
gest scampe, please pardon me for us
ing the word, that trod the American
soil, to come to the front and fasten on
the people, and they did is in style,
however, we had a good numbere of lo
cal merchants we are proud to say, that
were willing to assist the farmer, but
they ihemselves, must have help, and
too'often indeed is was that the only
assistance they could get was from the
blood-sucker. No merchant could give
twelve per cent interest for money and
pledge himself to ship all the cotton
that he handled to the blood-sucker or
his agent, for them to use for the pur
pose of depressing the price and to take
out of 'the proceeds, the amount he
himself may deem right and proper for
his service, and at the same time, do
any more for the farmer than to atssi st
him through with a hard years work1
for a near existence, and s'ill leave the
farmer in debt, which will sweep awayj
his home in the near future. I
made several attempts to organiz
themselves for mutual protection
against deceptive greed and imposters
and to miake farm life more profistbe
and attractive, but they did naos receiv5
the encouragement and assistance
that the consuming people depending
upon them for subsistance could have
given, anid failure was the result, the
consuminL' public may passify tne
selves with the thought. that t'i--y could
not assist the farmer, but its at will
known fact, that they made no aittempt
whatever to do so until they them
~selves began to parsake of the bitter
fruits, (high cost of living) caused by
the oppressed condition of tne farmer,
a word to our Representatives and Sen
ators. The Governor has called you to
meet in extra session to give the pen.
pie much needed relief iu this tr~:i~g
time, are you going to give us the re
lief, you must give us the relief need
ed. ~We will accept no excuse for not
doing so. It is not optional with you
now. Its a crying necessity,our recently
bright sunny south is all shrouded in
gloom, pinching poverty threatens our
home, yes disturbing hunger is about
to invade our peaceful homes. We ask
you for no extremes for one extreme is
about as bad as another, but we have a
right to insist that you cut by enacting
some probibitory law in next years cot
ton crop to at least fifty or more per
cent below the present crop, you must
find a way to do so. To be continued.
W. A. B.
Will Bay Cotton From Tobacco Dealers.
American Tobacco Company's "Buy
a-bale Offer Helps Merchants in
New York, Sept. 2$. The American
Tobacco Company is to lend its power
ful support to making the "'buy-a-bale
of-cotton" idea a success The plan
evolved by the Tobacco Company will
greatly help the cotton situation in_ the
South, while at the same time stimu
lating trade through the Southern
states and so establishing contidence in
the South's continued prosperity.
In a letter sent to its customners, Per
cival S. Hill, President of The Ameri
can Tobacco Company, makes the fol
lowing offer: "We will purchase, at
10c. a pound, as many pounds of good
middling cotton from each of our cus
tomers in the above named states, as
the aggregate number of pounds of
Red J. and Penn's Natural Leaf ulug
tobaccos, Bull Durham and Tuxedo
smoking tobaccos, and Sovereign Ciga
rettes (counting each thousand of Sov
ereign Cigarettes as equal to five
pounds of tobacco) shipped direct to
such customer from Sept. 29, 1914, so
Nov, 30, 1914."
This letter was sent to dealers in
is the best all-round medicine
I ever used," writes j.A.
Steelman, of Pattonville, Texas.
"I suffered terribly with liver
t-oubles, and could get no relief.
The doctors s;iJ I had con
sumption. I could not work at
all. Finally I tried
and to my surprise, I got better,
and am to-day as well as any
man." Thedford's Black
Draught is a general, cathartic,
vegetable liver medicine, that
has been regulating irregulari
ties of the liver, stomach and
bowels, for over 70 years. Get
a package today. Insist on the
Louisana, Mississippi, North Carolina,
Oklahoma. South Carolina, Tennessee
and Texas, so that the beneficial effects
of this plan will be far reaching.
Mr. Hill gave out the following state
nent: "It is our plan to render uniform
help to our customers in all cotton
growing sections. The brands on
which we make this cotton-buying
offer have such a large sale throughout
these sections, that we estimate 10,000.
bales of cotton can be bought by our
company under this plan. By offering
to buy cotton from its Southern custo
mers the company feels it is rendering
a ser vice to the territor:; which deals
largely with it, and is also making a
sound financial investment.
A Cool MIllIon For Changes Alone
That is amount being spent by Dodge
Bros., in getting ready to Manafacture
new Motor Cars.
Business depression in general seems
zo have had little effect on the motor
car industry during the past year. Man
ufacurers almost universally report
the biggest year in their histories.
Expansion has been general.
It has remained for Dodge Brothers,
a Detroit manufacturing firm, to take
the lead in this direction. This con
cern is spending a full million dollars
on additions and improvements to its
already enormous works.
For twelve years Dodge Brothers
have been known to the mator car
trade as large manufactures of parts.
During that period, they have mad'e
the vital parts for half a million cars.
Now they have announced their in
tention of abandoning their former
line of work and of making a motor car
f their own name. The first step was
to erect an assembling building nearly
1000 feet in length at a cost of $400.000.
A punch press building is about to be
built. The administration 'building
will be greatly enlarged, and changes
will be made in certain parts' of the
It is generally conceded that the car
Dodge Brothers will shortly place on
the market will establish an entirely
new standard of automobile values. It
will be handled locally by Sumter Mo
J. H. McCollumn,
Pres. and Mgr.
Statement of The OwnersniP, Management,
SOf The Manning Times published
weekly at Manning. S. C.. required by
the Act of August, 24, 1912.
Note-This statement is to be made
in dupllcate, both copies to be deliver
ed by the publisher to the postmaster,
who will send one copy to. the Tbird
Assistant Postmaster General (Division
of Classifieation,) Washington, D. C.,
and retain the other in thbe files of the
Editor. Louis Appelt. Manning, S.C.
Managing Editor. Louis Appels,
Manning, S. C.
Business Managers. Louis Appels,
Manning, S. C.
Publisher. L'ouis A ppelt, Manning,
Owners: (If a corporation, give namnes
and addresses of stockholders holding
1 per cent, or more of total amoun. of
stock ) Sole owner.
Known boud holders, m 'rtgagees, and
Other security holders, botding 1- per
cent. or more of total amount of bouds,
mortgages, or <.ther securities: None.
Ave-raLg number of copi.-s of eneu Is
se of this publicaton sold or cdisirio
ued, through the mails or uthberwist,
to paid suoscribers during the six
moths preceeding the date of this
statement. (This iuformation is re
quired from daily newspapers only.)
Sworn to and subscribed before me
tis 26 day 'of Seg. 1914.
[SEAL] Notary Public for 8. C.
My commission expires during pleasure
By the Town Council of the Town of
A majority of the free holders of the
Town of Manning, by their petition
tiled with the council, as appears from
the tax books of said town having pe'
tioned the said town council te order
an election in accordance with thbe
prayer of the said petition.
An election is hereby ordered in the
Town of Manning, to be held on Tues
day, the 13th day of October, 1914, at
the Town Hall, at which election the
qualitied electors of said town will vote
upon the question of tbe Town of Man
ning, to be held on Tuesday, the 13th
day of October, 1914, at the Town Hall,
Iat which election the qualified electors
of said town will vote upon the quer.
ion of the Twn of Manning issuing
coupon bonds to the amount of sen
thLouand dollars (S10.000i) for the pur
pose of aiding, assisting and procuring
the construction and operating into
through and beyond the Town of Man
ning of a raiiiread known as th'e Savatu
nail Western Railroad. thz said bond.s
to be used, pledged, solid or bargained
by the said town, by the Town Council
of same, under such terms and condi
ions as the Town Council shall agi ec
upon, and enter into with the said Rail
road, the said bonds to run for a period
of from five to twentdy years, at the op
tion of the said town council, and bear
a rate of interest not exceeding five
per cent per annum. The polls shall
open at eight o'clock A. M., and close
at 4 o'clock P. M.
The following are the Managers of
Election: E. B. Brown, C. W. Wells
and S. J. Bowman
By order of the Town Council, Sept.
T. M. Wells, A. C. Bradham,
BUSINSS LCAL.A full swipply of Gaze Hats and
BUSINESS LOCAL. Shapes. at The New Idea Co.
The New Idea Co., agent for Walk
over Shoes for Ladies and Gentlemcen. Itch relieved in 30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fails.
I have on hand money to lend on Sold by Dickson Drug Co., druggists.
mortgages of real estate. S. Oliver
O'Bryan. ior 6 doses 666 will break any case
Feve.a or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
Take a Peep I Money to lend on Real Estate-Apply
In our show window at the nobby to Chariton DuRant.
styles of fall suits and Stetson hats,
Yours to please, Joseph M. Chandler. 5 or 6 doses 666 will broak any case
-Adv. - of Fever or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
a me Thursda
Atlantic Coast Line
Rocky Mount, N. C.. September 24. 1914.
A Reward of ONE -HUNDRED ($100)
DOLLARS will be paid by this company for
the apprehension of, and production'of suf
ficient evidence to convict person or per
sons, who shot into excursion train, extra
351, at Pinewood, Clarendon County, S. C..
on the' morning of Septembert18th, 1914.
W. H. NEWELL,
Nap ole on
a lan, -RS
1 . &Etc.
We've got them all up These j
a tree when it comes
to showing the newest ll1tkhbi
styles and the best $35.00, 8
prcs th oet$16.50, $1
COME A.ND BI
Save Th1e Nickels
14 So. Main Street, =
We Beg to Gal LECTR0BST O
Your attention to an extra strong ESITTERS AII4SMN
line of boys' knee suits for schooi or
dress, prices $2.50, $3.00. $4.00 to $8 50.
We are sbowing extra big values in New Definition.
blue at $3.50 to $4.95. All sizes, 4 to A clms in history in school at Kir
18. Fit your boy up to day. Joseph win was studying colns C-ettS
M. Chandler, Tbe knee suit man.-Adv bur dt th
Or~i~n'~ewre~I~sclass wh~t was meant -by the word.
Drings"dedicate." One of the sma boys
The best in the world voliunteered to answer. " oedicate
he explaTneh. "means -raising wthe
OLET3INfYTAR money to jay off a church ebt.
C "res Codsz Prevents Pneumonia a City Star.
y, Friday and Saturday,
IBER, 1, 2, and 3.
e Cordially Invited to
[on Millinery Stor
STONE'S WRAPPED CAKES
Shipments Fresh by Express Daily.
- ETTER TUAN' Y0U CAN FlAKE
I- CHEAPER ThAN YOU CAN BAKE
"Everything Giood to Eat"
:est styles are Military,
and Redingote,. 45 to 48
pular colors are Ethiop
Ian, Green, Egg Plant,
3ue, Plum, Navy, Black,
uits are marked at un
a prices-$45.0O, $40.00,
180.00, $25.00, $20.00,
5, $12.50, and $10.
~. CONVINCE D
* . ~ Sell for Cash and GiveI
CASH AS PREMIUMS
For Every Dollar You
*Trade You Get.
Sc, AS A PREMIUM.
OS The Ready-to=WearI
- Sumter, S. C.