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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, November 03, 1922, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218612/1922-11-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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?AMKPM~D COUNTY NRWS
TOLD BY CORRESPONDENTS
(Contnaeed frm page one)
The following verses ar so appli
cable to the case, I quote them here:
Farewell, Big Boy, farewell,
'Twas painful. to my heart
To see thy chances of escape
Was that old steer and cart.
Methinks I see thee now,
With axle-trees all broke,
And wheels with nary hub at all
And hubs with nary spoke.
But though the mud is deep,
Thy wits will never fail;
That faithful steer will pull thee out
If he don't pull out his tail.
I am receiving so many nice polite
'>uns these days from vice accommo
dating and courteous creditors, and I
feel that it would be impolite for me
not to acknowledge receipt of them,
and as I can not afford postage to
reply to all personally, I ask space
in your valuable paper to thank each
and every one of them for what they
have done for me. And I hope that
they may live long and continue their'
good deeds to myself and others; and,
in the language of the immortal Em
met, "Let no man write my epitaph
-let not my epitaph be written until
they are paid."
HILLCREST.
Mr. A. Hugh Park and little son
spent one day last week with relatives
here.
Mrs. Susie Matheson, of Columbia,
is visiting Mrs. W. D. Park.
Mr. R. W. Park, of the Presbyter
- Mian Seminary of Columbia, spent the
week-end at home.
Miss Elizabeth Kerr, of Union, was
the week-end guest of Miss Rosa
Park.
Miss Janie Belle Lemmon spent
several days at home last week.
Mr. and'Mrs. W. D. Park and Mr.
George Park spent last Wednesday in
Columbia.
Miss Belle Lemmon visited friends
in Lebanon one day last week.
Mr. D. Y. Timms spent Tuesday in
Columbia.
Miss Rosa Park and Mr. A. W.
Park spent i fey days in Columbia
last week.
\ BLAIRS.
Mrs. L. S. Henderson celebrated her
birthday recently by an afternoon tea
II m-,w-smr-Ia -riends.
Qute a neaf little spen ls real
ized at Mrs. Bill Crowder's at the
oystet supper for the benefit' of Rock
Creek Church.
Miss Lucy Clawson spent last week
endr with her- Rock Creek pupils.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Long, Mrs. J.
D. Blair, Miss Nicie Long and Miss
Louise Long shopped in Chester last
Thursday.
Quite a number of our young peo
ple attended the State Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ragsdale at
tended the circus in Spartanburg.
Miss Francis Blair spent the week
end in Columbia with her cousirn, Miss
Mary Graham.
A union meeting was held at Rock
Creek last Sunday. Several good talks
were mare and all had a good time.
Mr. A. Y. Jones, from Clinton, 'is
at Blairs on an extende. visit' He
will help erect the nice new school
house, which we hope will be~ finish-*
ed at an early date.
~. L. S. Henderson and Mr. W. E.
B' motored to Winnsboro Monday
on business.
Quite a bit of sickness is in our
midst. Mr. T. B. Wilkes, Mrs. C. H.
IRagsdale, little Miss Edith Hender
son and Master Jim Farzier, Jr., Mrs.
Elizabeth Wilkes' are reported as
gradual. improving.
The young people of Blairs are in
vited to' a Hallowe'en party at Mt.
Pl t school Tuesday night, and
to ticello on Friday night.
The Hallowe'en party given by the
literary society of Blairs school was
quite a succesp. Two features were
especially good, the "witch of witch
es" and the fortune teller. Among the
out of town guests were some from
Salem, Monticello, Strother and New
berry.
Now last, but by no means least in
importance, we must mention the fact
that one of our most reliable young
men went to Columbia to get candles
for this same party and has never
been seen or heard of since. (
WALLACEVILLE.
Mr. F. H. McEachern, who was se
riously hurt several weeks ago by
being thrown from his mule, is very
much improved and able to sit up.
Mr. E. A. McEachern from Whit
mire, Mr. John McEacherni and son,
J. J., from Longtown, Mrs. Robert
Brockington from Elberton, Ga., and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Isbell, from Co
lumbia, have been to see Mr. F. H.
McEachern during his illness.
Mrs. Frazier Hudson and family
are spending a while in Columbia.
Miss Clara McMeekin is at home
from~noree.
Mr. Everard Poole was a visitor in
our neighborhood en Iaat Sunday e'
6mn.
ening.
Mr.. and Mrs. J. E. Turkett attend
ed the union meeting at Rocky Creek
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus McMeekin, from
Monticello, spent Sunday night with
Mrs. F. H. McEeachern.
Quite a number of our people at
tended the Fair on Thursday.
H. Y. Glenn, from Clemson College,
was at home several days, after be
ing at the Fair for the football game.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Brooks and fam
ily spent Sunday at Mr. D. L. Glenn's.
LONGTOWN.
Mrs. B. F. Mayer spent Saturday
in Ridgeway with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Peay and fam
ily spent Saturday in Winnsboro
with relatives.
Mrs. J. C. Pickett and daughter,
Isabelle, from Columbia, spent one
day last week with Mrs. B. F. Mayer.
iMrs. Thos. Smith and Mrs. Cros
well shopped in Winnsboro last Wed
nesday.
Mrs. S. D. Harrison has returned
after an extended visit with her
daughter in Andrews.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Jones had as
their guest for the week-end their
daughters, Misses Marie and Bessie
Jones, Miss Sarah Kennedy from
Ridgeway, and Mr. Lee Jones from
Clemson College.
Mrs. J. J. McEachern, J.' J. Mc
Eachern, Jr., and Mrs. J. P. Jones
motored to Columbia one day last
week to visit Miss Naomi McEachern
at Chicora College.
Among those who attended the
State Fair from here were Messrs J.
P. Jones, Walter and Tom Reeves
and J. J. McEachern, Jr., Misses Le
na and Fred Reeves and Mrs. J. J.
McEachern. .
Mr. Will Matheson, who holds a
position in North aCrolina, spent the
week here with his family.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. A. Sanders
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. R.
L. Kelly.
'Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Wilds had as
their guest last week Mr. W. H.
Jones from Kershaw.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Kelly had as
their week-end guests Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Raines from Hartsville.
Longtown Sunday Schiool held their
rally .day last Sunday. A varied pro
gram of songs, readings and recita
tions was carried out by representa
tives from the different classes. A
substantial fund was raised for Sun
day -school extension work.
- Mr. and Mrs. George Wilds, from
Ridgeway,:visited relatives in Long
town Sunday.
WOODWARD.
Mrs. J. F. Colernan'lefi Monday for
Motlm y, Ala., 'where' she will
spend some time with Mr. and Mrs.
George Coleman. The former is ner
son.
James Brice, who is in his senior
yeai at Erskine, spent Sunday at the
home of his parents, having come
from Charlotte, where he played foot
ball Saturday. James is Erskine's
best foot ball player and has. been
doing some fine work.
Mi1ss Lia Nicholson, who teaches
in Kershaw, spent the week-end at
lo. re.
Sam Nicholson came up from the
Unr'. ersity of South Carolina to srendl
-'he w eek-en~d.
Miss Maud McClure, of Chester, was
the guest of Miss Mary Jane Patrick
Friday night.
Mr. Campbell Caldwell, of St~tes
ville, N. C., spent yesterday with Mr.
anl Mrs. Bert Brice and Mr. Homer
Brice.
Miss Sue Lewis spent Friday night
with Miss Ida Brice.
Miss Sarah Patrick, who teaihes
at Greer, and Misses Sarah and Mi.
dred Smith, of States-ille, N. C., andl
Miss Smith, of Georgia, who also
teaches at Grseer, spent from Friday
afternoon until Monday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Patrick.
Mr. and Mrs. Angus Nicholson and
family motored up from' Ridgeway
Saturday afternoon to spend the week
end with Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Nichol
The following people from here at
tended the State Fair last week: Mr.
A. R. Nicholson, Mrs. A. W. Brice,
Mrs. Sam Montgomery and Mrs. Sam
Brice..
Stwart Harvey, who played with
Clemson in the Clemson-Carolina foot
ball game Thursday, came up Friday
moning for several days' visit at the
home of his parents. Mr. andl Mrs.
W. M. Harvey. Stewart is in his
senior year at Clemson.
Miss Bessie Jones spent the week
end at Longtown at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. 3. P. Jones.
Mrs. Laurie Brice had as guests
Monday Mrs. M. M. Stewart, of
Winnsboro, Mrs. Sam McAliley, of
Abbeille and Miss Eliza Walker, of
Chester.
Miss Mary Jane Patrick entertained
quite a number of her young friends
with a Halowe'en party Friday night.
Ghosts, ghost stories and Hallowe'en
games furnished amusement- until a
late hour, and then tle hostess, Mrs.
(Continued on page seven)
CEABLIE ROBINSON STARS IN
ANNUAL FAIR WEEK GAME
.n the a'al sair week. game of
foot-ball, Clemson defeated Carolina
by the score of 3 to 0.
On the Clemson team were three
men from Fairfield county, who play
ed the entire game, Charlie Robinson,
Dutch Tennant, and Harvey. It can
be said of Charlie that he won the
game by his drop kick in the last few
minutes of the fourth quarter. This
former Mount Zion star tried one
kick but it was blocked and the ball
was recovered by him, and on the
next attempt he placed the ball
squarely between the bars for the
only score of the game. He not only
kicked this drop kick, but he punt
ed as well if not better than Snipes,
the Carolina punter, during the whole
game. He also made several pretty
tackles during the game.
Tennant, the husky guard, played
an unusually good game. He was right
there when it came to breaking up
line plunges. He seemed to have put
"pep" in the team as he was seen sev
eral times to slap the players on the
back and also talk to them.
Harvey, the young fellow who hails
from Woodward, played a hard and
steady game. He is one of the best
players on the Tiger team and can
stand a lot of punishment, as he show
ed in this game.
On the sidelines was another old
Mount Zion star, who was ready and
rearing to get in the game, and that
was Andrew Cathcart, better known
as "Gilly". From all reports it seems
that "Gilly" will be a regular next
year.
Winnsboro and Fairfield are proud
of these sons and they will be watched
with interest in the remaining games
of their college career.
TAX NOTICE
, In accordance to law, the tax books
will open on October 15th for col
lection of taxes -and remains open to
December 31st without penalty, and
for the month of January one per cent
on delinquents;'for the month of Feb
ruary one per cent additional on de
lihquents; and for 15 days in March,
1st to 15th, five. per cent additional
on delinquents; on all real and per
sonal property.
Mills
State purposes 7%
Ordinary county , 5%
Special county 2
Constitutional school' ft
Distrct~No. 4 .
District No. .
District No. 5 _ 0.
District No. 7- 8
District No. 8 6
District No. 99
District No. 1 6
Dist rict No. 14._-........... 6/
District No. 15..
District No. 16.._._. .._...........
District No. 19.........._................_..1-2
District No.215........_...1
District No. 16. ..- .......... -...-.....1
District No. 22. .......- .......-. ....--.
District No.23._....___......... 1
District No. 19....-... -.. ........
District No. 20..........-.2
District No. 27.... .........1........
District N o. 28............ .. ..- ......
District No. 29............. ... .............'
District No. 24..0 ...................._..
District No. 31..... .......8..............
District No.329..-............. -.......
District No. 31..3 ............ .-... ....4
District N o. 34. _.- ......... .... - ... 10
In addition to the above taxes, the
following districts have special lev
ies for bonds, as follows:
District No. 13...._ ........_.. 2 mills
District No. 14...........-..-....-. ...5 mills
District No. 16. . .............._.....5 mills
District No. 34..-.....~.......8 mills
District No. 11 (road).....7% mills
Also one ($1.00) dollar poll tax on
Iall male citizens from the age of 21
to 60 years old; also a commutation
road tax of $3.00 on all citizens be
tween the ages of 18 and 55 years,
except duly ordained ministers and
teachers actually engaged in school
work, and payable from Oct. 15th,
1922, to March 15th, 1923; also a cap
itation tax of $1.25 on all dogs, pay
able only during the month of Jan
uary, 1923.
Office will be kept open during le
gal hours for the collection of same.
A. LEE SCRUGGS,
.Treasurer of Fairfield'County.
LOANS FOR 33 YEARS.
I am authorized to receivse appli
cations for loans on farming lands
for $1,000 and more. Terms 33 years
at 6 percent. Seven percent per an
num pays the principle and interest.
W. D. Douglas, Attorney.
LOST-Between Mr. J. M. Harden's
Store and the Tennant Hotel, a
pair of eye glasses with spring
chain. Please return to Mr. J. M.
REV. . M. BIPGES GIVM
FA(S IN HIS CASE.
It is doubtful if there has ever
-been a medicine endorsed by so many
ministers of the Gospel as has Tan
lac. Indeed, there is scarcely a faith,
creed or denomfation, in all the land
in which one, or more, of the clergy
men has not publicly expressed their
indebtedness to the Premier Prepar
ation for the benefits they have de
rived from its use.
One of the latest to speak out in
this connection is Rev. B. M. Bridges,
a widely known and beloved Baptist
preacher, residing at Mooresboro, N.
C., whose statement follows:
"Tanlac has given me a good ap
petite, toned up my system and re
newed my strength in such a grati
fying way that I am glad to recom
nend it to anyone who is in a run
down condition. For ten years past
I have had such a severe case of in
digestion that I could not find any
thing to eat that agreed with me.
Finally I became very nervous and
could get but very little sleep or
rest.
"It seems that I took nearly ev
erything to get myself right, but
nothing helped me until I ran across
Tanlap. My nperves-are so much bet
ter now thai my sleep is sound and
refreshing. rI enjoy my meals and
have also g4ined weight. I can say
from nexpernce .that Tanlac "is a
sple ehcine and tonic, for it
has up wonderfully."
T - Id by all good druggists.
NOTI CREDITORS OF AP
A PL FOR DISCHARGE.
In t the United States
Fo District of South
olina.
In th D. P. Crosby and
irs Crosby, Shelton,
Fai S. C., Bankrupt.
Bankruptcy.
To th he Above Named
B
Tak Sept. 27, 1922,
the at filed their
petitio ying that
theyCourt to
have all debts
prova -' xcept
such law
front
was t
had u
1922,
in saW
sad Ahould not be panted.
D. C. DURHAMp
DMted ~nvile, S. C., Sept 27,
1922. 128-32,
Notce erey gventha file thei
Wray& rtei rayiong that
shars i t ofJno M.Cort;
Cerifiate U, or 0salres
sadihoud not Eecurae.
-CplinCSr e rk.
Satedo ou1 roi, .et2
T1e2. 28-32s Paitif
Yotice hereby givmendha an re
seriedton beu ade to eveas cp
oWyranswer to he id omlanew ter
tinicte sbesatfolloi lofficertif
ites Cit ofCete, No. C7, with20
lshes o the dyof Jno. M.sozrvic;
andtificatefail toasr 0thaes con
anam wihi t. tim Chas. P.d they
hCrtt for reie demaded in
name cofplin. Wray.LNN
Indianiffs Exetory.
Cheste S. . Oct or21 1922E.
Comlan erinthc a Ser ee ie
FifedutState of South Carolna
The S .ns Plaintiff pl t h or
foaesareitcel deande in M.aiCk.
pleaints.
To te DfenantfsAtoNeyd:
Ch eer eby. Ot sumone 1922 31
Aered kponyou andt eveacp
twen fda safe ahe secehre
exlsie f h a fsc> srie
Miitne Brothers
-A j
2.9
$aa
$5 Bill $5
willlbesv - t
We p'ut all the wear that's possible into our shoes, but don't
let it go at hat They're sylsh, too And afrtahl. Shos
that you'll be proud of. Buying Friedman-Shelby "All.
Leather" Shoes for the entire family is one of the best inwest
ments you can make. See your neighborhood dealer and
insist on the Friedman-Shelby "All-Leather" trade-mark.
"ft Takes Leather te Stand Weather"'
Horne Brothers
*a . * 8,
Horne Brothers~

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