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title: 'Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, December 20, 1922, Image 2',
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Inspector General |
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SUPERVISOR SHOCKLEY '?RINGS
Buck tho "Hucon"-Governor Turns
Crooks Over to Him.
Tho Crooks case, now famous in a
way. is ended-at least for the time
Last Tuesday Supervisor Shockley
was in Columbia attending a meeting
in regard to State roads. It so hap
pened that Messrs. J. W. Sholor and
W. C. Hughs, attorneys, of Walhalla,
wero In Columbia on matters of busi
ness connected with tho office Of,the
Chief Executive of our State. On
Tuesday morning they were wending
tholr way to the State House lo seo;
th Governor, and they saw Supervi
sor Shockley as ho was leaving the
grounds. Kxclumge of greetings be
tween tho three elicited tho Informa
tion that tho Governor had not yet
arrived at h's olllce, but the two at
torneys stated that they hud an en
gagement to meet Governor Harvey
al a certain time, and that the timo
was just about up. Governor Harvey
ls not only "tho man of the hour" in
South Carolina, but bo is also a "to
tho-mlnute" man, and without any
question whatever In tho premises
Mr. Shockley was told that Governor
Harvey would bo at hts olllce al such
time as they had appointment with
And bo was "Johnny on the spot as
A few friendly greetings passed be
tween tho four, matters of business
wore considered and disposed of, and
Governor Harvey staled that be had
a case concern lng Oconee county that
bad g.ven him considerable oppor
tunity to think on all sides of tho
"Now." he said. "1 think I haye a
solution of the matter. You. Mr.
Shockley, carno io my office in tho
company of lawyers, and I'm going'
to let you go hack to Walhalla with
The pleasantry wes enjoyed hy the
Governor's visitors, and in a moment
tho Governor said, "In ail serious
ness, gentlemen, we might settle this
Crooks ease right here if Mr. Shock
ley, who is an olncer of Oconee coun
ty, will let me deputize him to. take
Crooks back with him."
Mr. Shockley wasn't overjoyed at
the prospect, but he never dodges al
chance to be of service. "I came to!
Columbia to attend a road meeting." I
said Mr. Shockley, and I very natu-j
rally fell in with these lawyer friends
from homo, and If I have to suffer
the penalty for getting into bad ccu-i
puny, I guess it's up to me to go bock
with Crooks. I'm not hunting tho
job, Governor Harvey, but 'you're
tho hos.-.' and If you say for me to
take him. have Crooks at the depot
to-morrow morning, and ho'll go to
Oconee with mo."
And he came. Mr. Shockley turned
Crooks over to the sheriff shortly af
ter tho arrival of tho train In Wal
Tho Crooks case, briefly stated, Is
about as follows:
Crover Crooks was convicted of a
violation of law and was sentenced to
sorve a certain term In on^r^n^r^.^r
ot bis wrong-do'ng. I.titer he was
giatvtoij, d'* i-.ur >*00.'. 1 :.-h;:vlov, a pa?
rolo by .< i'o> UK r Goveri'i r, '"'.ovornoi
Harvey iva3 notified \\\??i Crooks nad '
vlolaed the tm'tu?-ol 'ih> pi.vole, an/}
ne ordered him arrested and brought
to the penitentiary to serve out tho
portion of his sentence that remained
when he was granted a parole. At
torneys for Crooks took the case be
fore the courts, mid It was held that
Hie time of ibo original sentence hav
ing expired during his freedom under
parolo, Crooks could not he sent hack
into penni servitude. Ho had, how
ever, la en lodged In the penitentiary,
and in the meantime n warrant vvns
awaiting him back ber; in Oconee.
rieneo tho Governor had a problem
before bim. Hp couldn't keep him in
confinement, and lie couldn't turn
hun loose. We wired tho sheriff of
Tteoneo to come and got Crooks, und
thc sheriff of Goonoo indited ri mes
sage to the Governor in which he
staled that he had no funds on which
to make tho trip to get Crooks. Tho
Governor called up Superintendent
of the Penitentiary Sanders and tobi
him to furnish a guard and send
tho unwelcome M|r. Crooks to Oco
nee. Nothing doing. \1 r. Sanders In
formed the Covernor that he had no
funds with which Io handlo the case
of Crooks. "Neither have 1," said the
Covernor, or words to that effect. So
Crooks stayed on In tho pen.
The nppenrance of Mr. shockley In
Hie Governor's olllce proved a solti
tion%t.o the matter. Tho penitentiary
glad to gol rid of a "guest" whom no
one seemed to want to entertain and
yot one that ho bad not keen able to
get rid of. bad Crooks at tin- depot,
and Mr. Shockley, standing by his
word, took him. brought him to Ibo
Oconoo Jail, turned him over to tho
sheriff and Ibu? settled a Itinttor that
"had botvij disturbing tho courts ami
the Governor, Hie sheriff of Oconee
and tlie hoad of Ibo penitentiary.
Crooks may get another sentence.
Wo know nothing a bon I th? ease on
band for hearing. If lie does run
afoul of tho law in this instance Mr,
Shockloy, aflov ik<' lawyers got
through, will have another opportu
nity of "nssocintlng Willi Crooks."
Discuss..,! Itond.S for Hoads.
The following report of tho meet
A COLD GONE
IN FEW HOURS
j "Pape's Cold Compound"
Acts Quick, Costs ?tlle, !
Never Sickens! j
In a lew hours your cold is gone.
mad i:nd un o clear, no feverishness,
[tenducho or sluffod-up fooling. Drug
gists lu re guarantee ihcso pleasant
.thies to break up a cold or tho
; Tippo quicker than nasty quinine
'uv a box of ."Papa's Cold Com
pound for a few cents, and get rid
of your cold right now.-adv.
lng In Columbia concerning tho road
question will be of general Interest:
A movement for a State-wide bond
Issue sufficient for the construction
of a State system of highways was
set on foot at the meeting when a
bond issue plan was unanimously en
dorsed and a committee appointed to
study the situation, make estimates,
and submit a dotailod plan to the
Gcnoral Assembly with a proposed
Tlie meeting, which mot in the
Stato House in response to a-call is
sued a few days ago by Goorvnor
Harvey, was attended by about 300
citizens, representing virtually every
section of the State, and all evidenc
ing an intense interest in tho matter
of systematically improving and de
veloping South Carolina's highways.
Committee ls Named.
Tho discussion resulted In tho nam
ing of a committee composed of seven
members, ono from each Congres
sional District, as follows:
Firsf*I)lstrict-W. W. Smoak, of
Second District-W. D. Black, of
Third District-Senator B, P. Mc
Cravy. of Picketts.
-Fourth District-B. H. Peace, of
Fifth District-T. 13. Spratt, of
Sixth District - D. A. Splvy, of
Seventh District-Claude Supp, of
Tho committee will meet in tho
near future at the call of -A. li. .Lang
ley, who was elected chairman. Hs
function will bo to go into the high
way situation In South Carolina as
thoroughly ;is possible, secure full
data as to costs of road construction,
and map out a suggested plan for
highway Improvement, indicating the
cost of the proposed Improvement ns
nearly ns possible. This tont^+rc
nearly hs possible. This tentative pro?
1 >i 11 to bp submitted to tho General
assembly al its coming session car
rying a proposal for a bond issue "ol'
sufficient amount to build a State
system of roads."
Various sums were suggested as
to the amount of tho proposed bond
issue, but tho determination of the
sum was left to thc committee. In
tlie meantime, district good road con
ferences will bo held, hi accordance
with tho suggestion of I). A. Splvey.
It was the sense of the body that
the proposed bond issue should carry
a provision for a sinking fund to re
tire tho bonds serially, and it was
suggested that the total cost of the
Issue, including interest and sinking
fund, could ?be met out of the gaso
line and automobile taxes. The res
olution, which placed tho conference
on record as endorsing tho bond is
sue, was offered by H. I. McDavid,
member of tho General Assembly
Governor Harvey's Views.
In culling the conference to order
Governor Wilson G. Harvey declared
that South Carolina was In danger of
falling behind other States In the
matte.' m* road doVoiopmont, and ne
?aid tl?.it n..>' ono purpose in sn ni th oit*
i 'mg Inp f.oufi :..!:..< wa.* lo got nn uh iv
of what tho iVodplc of tluj Si ita de
sired Iii Iii" matter ol highways, i io
.:>aid that some definite agreement
should b roached, if lt were possible,
to ascertain what measures would
meet with tho approval of the tax
WE POINT WITH PRIDE
TO THE FOLKS WE'VE
IF OUR SATIS Fl F I) PATRONS
DECIDED TO HOLD A CONVEN
TION, Pf \V()l Ll) TAKE A GOOD
(SIZED HALL TO HOLD THEM. IF
THEY DECIDED TO SAV BEHIND
OUR BACKS ALL OP TilE NICE
THINGS THEY HAVE SAID TO OCR
PACE, IT WOULD TAKE A BIG
HOOK TO HOLD THE BOOSTS WE
jr. EV OABY1B
WALHALLA. S. C.
No stay of Execution for Partes.
York, Dec. 1-'.--Circuit Judge J.
E. Peurlfoy yesterday refused to
grant a stay of ex?cution for William
c. Paries, GO-yoar-old textile worker,
sentenced to bo electrocuted Dec.
for tho murder of 12-yoar-old New
ton Taylor at Clover on Sept. Gib.
Judge Peurlfoy held that he was
without jurisdiction. Conuco! for the
defense asked for the stay pending
an nppoal to the Stale Supreme
Paries killed four mombers of th
family ol James M, Taylor.
Claims Illegally Held for I H Years.
\Y. Gould Morrow, who claims to
be a foster son of tho late Jay Gould,
was ordered recommitted to the hos
pital for Hie insane of .South Carolina
by Circuit Judge T. J. Mould in. who
recently heard habeas corpus pro
cocdlngs brought by Monow In an
off ort to obtain his reioa.se. Altor
noy? for .Morrow contended innl he
had booh hold illegally in tho asylum
here for the last eighteen years. .Mor
row recently appealed to the
nor of Virginia for assistance jr. *c
euring his release.
Corida Causo Grip and Influenza
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININBTableta remove the
cause. There la only one 'Uramo Quinine." E. W.
GROVE'S sltfunturo on the box. 30c.
Subscribe for Tho Courier, (Best.)
Christmas y? I
(?, 1921, -Western Newapm arVuVi\)
BRENT had grown away in tn h. s !
family. Brent was ,0 sue.iv ss ful. j
man. Ile played n Violin in a Til* city* |
orchestra. He.belonged to tatvV?iih?a?
"and tho union backet), bim un and hr
never played, a minute more than he
had to play. It had becvoio stich nj
business with him that bo never played]
now when ho Came home.
Ho carno homo once a year: Some
thing handed down to Brent from his
parents made him, do this, although
when bo was homo he often wm- ci'osS}
On the last home-coming he v tutu- I
bored his motlier had talked t him
about the cosiness of a home and bad
spoken of fhe Attractive hon-e si . pud
seen a picture of in tho ('aper. S;hu
wished Brelit would marry ami baye a
nico homo Uko that Instead i an
apartment wlitclKwas so far ne? hoing
a linnie. He hud explained I his
mother that such a "home" wits 1 I
thc Incomes of ordinary city : . ; .
and that lt she wanted him to <. ns
cosy as thal she'd have to get bj ,1 the
cosiness bf millions.
Por lt took a millionaire Iii vu a
real "home" in a city.
How foolish his mother Inn' iee
not to have(reallzod all that Mu ?>
so little of city life, of busliiiN o?
nnylhing outside her own small a tove.
Hut Brent was coining i.n.v Coi'j
Christmas and that was luppln. i Cori
the parents. Only they did wish iront :
was more Uko the boy he lind 'om
ised to he. There was soiueth' ..; so
hard about him. He had told th the j
time boforo of a friend of his wi . ?va?
getting a divorce from lils wife.
"But my friend ls s? 2mncn lc,"
Brent had said. "He wants t di
vorce ns he's bored with his ile,
though still she loves him, but ? lu
having her secure the div? ree m d H
paying all the expenses, for lt I only
fair to a divorcee to have Urti ? < tetj
secured by her. He really never Lut
ed to morry her. He beCamo timi of
her soon after they wore engaged But
it wa s his high sense of honot?:whl?n
kept him from telling hereto Jiavo a
man break the engagement would have
And Brohl scorned th?-: m '. .
He . RI rd ed them its old-inshU^ .'d.'
There wa? >. man In a to-.v^-T-omo
Utile dfstai.ee uWhj who Vfant'^tl to see
Brent's father on busbies.* r-v? it ""?o
arranged that a meeting should, take,
place at the man's bouse. Brent's
father was going to soil much of tho j
land, which had become a bui . sjnc?
Brent had gone away.
And lie arranged the meetln i < that
ho would bo able to meet Brem OU his
way home for Christmas.
Brent greeted his father .? th re
scrvsfl affection. "So you've brought
thc liddle," Brent's father oxclulnictl.
Brent never brought his violin with
bim any more because bc- ? ijd be
asked to play by old friend.-* who
didn't realize that music was ' - busi?:i
"?es," Brent said, "I have to play
right nfter Christmas and il. town
I'm to play In ls nearer hero, >o I'm
going there directly."
There was nothing more sal But
at Hie next station a grou)1 of oaths
got on and at once began tb j y thu
mandolins and guitars which th y hud
Brent's father nudged him,
"Don't insult nie," Brent M li pored
"No son, I only wondered- didn't
mean you-I wonder If I co play
ob youl" liddle with the boj Y u
know it's a good minty year . i you
brought yours with you nen! i iveo't
touched om-i'll be cardfol it. I
used to play ns a boy, you knox They
said you got your music from .>."
And Brent's father playt I 1 be
came a boy again. All the munt
tunes they played-and tin plo In
ibo train sung and there was icrry
innklng that recalled to thc man
the happy days of long ago, h . 6 tho
fact that his lingers were f- I
- Brent watched at first, . r dis
gusted at such a display of ;en ill
ness, for many of the p pl were
strangers, rind then he saw -lt.T'S
eyes and the expression the e be ex
pression Which the music gave him
and which he had dented him. \\ hut rt
cold, conceited, heartless pe oh i a hud
been, severe with his parer . 3, ' oping
his music solely for pay, de yin ll to
those whose love and warn? sympathy
Had given him the talent.
"We hud music, Christmas music, on
the train," Brent's fatifc: told his
mother as they got homo.
"Ami we're going to have ll here,
too," Brent added. "I've mad emt icmy
business, but Dad has put mylo Into
h IA life. And somehow," . added,
and his voice had a new aft\ jon hi it,
"that Christmas music on Mint dl?gy
local train, and thc singing of Hmso
cheery people Just got at lu y 1 . arl
somehow," he ropoatcd.
Is your b aking p owder abso
lutely pure? Royal is.
Is your baking powder abso
lutely wholesome? Royal is.
Is your baking powder un
varying in strength under
all conditions? Royal is.
Is your baking powder eco
nomical in keeping baked
foods fresh longer and mak
ing home baking so satis
factory that it takes the place
of more expensive food?
Royal Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste
By Mary Qraham Bonner
(?, 1D22, WuBtorn Newnpnpor linton.)
"C* LLEN had hoon reeling that there
was no snell thing In the world ns
a Christmas spirit.
During the smuttier, for example,
she had taken n trip. Everyone, seemed
to enjoy lt. Everyone seemed to he
glad to get away from the world with
Its Scandals and Its spoilt civilization.
That was what everyone said ns they
took the trip through the simple wilds,
remote and picturesque and old.
This seemed to he thp life everyone
longed for und then some one men
tioned ll scandal which had taken place
nearby some months before.
With a dash everyone made for the
scene-so they could tell the people
back home that they had seen the lo
cality of the scandal abd Ellen had
been disgusted. Was lt such a sordid
world nf 1er all?
"Then she had taken some poor chil
dren to a big store to seo the Christ
mas display and they had been refused
admittance. The customers had ob
jected to such crowds of children
they wanted to see the display them
selves-why should poor children see
tho toys when they could only look?
And all about the outside of the store
were eager little faces peering Into
the windows and hoping that perhaps
they could get lu when the ono w
watched at thu dodr sys not looking.
On? o in a rt'hlie one did nial tho phil*
dren from outside waited for die nows.
"What did you soo? Whal did you
see?" they shouted ns tho lucky one
came out agnln.
Other stores lind been different.
Other stores had not lind their rich
customers complain. But lt bad sad
dened Ellen. And one of these very
complainers had bought six copies of
"The Christmas Carol" by Dickens to
give away to friends. Ellen beard that
later. It had not Improved matters.
And on this same Christmas trip un
other she had met had said to ber that
these children had such shamefully
poor coats anti had reproved Ellen.
"I wish," thc vf oman who had spok
en so sharply to Ellen had said, "that
they had some of the nice warm things
belonging to my children," but when
Ellen suggested that she should do
something for these children she lind
gone off angrily.
And another person hod patted her
as she lind seen ber walking with these
Children and had said:
"A tine work, my dear."
And llllen knew that the woman felt
sjie had showed Christinas duty and
"Dodson's Liver Tone" Strai
Salivating, Dangerous Ca
You-Don't Lose a Day'i
You're bilious! Your liver ls slug
gish: You feel lazy, dizzy and all
knocked om. Your head is dull, your
tongue is coated: breath had; stom
ach scour, ..nd bowels consli?pa(ed.
Hui don't take salivating calomel, lt
makes yen sick, you may loso a day's
Calomel lg mercury or quicksilver,
which eau seq necrosis of thc' bones.
Calomel crashes into sour bile Uko
flynn m I to, breaking it up. That's
when you leef that, awful nausea and
If you want lo enjoy the nicest.
gonllel;t liver and bowel cleansing
you ever experienced, Just take a
spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver
Tone to-night. Your druggist or deal
I Christmas service and Christmas love
I hy making that speech.
i Bul when Ellen hogan to see tho
trees which were sont to the city for
' Christmas she felt better. The smell
of the trees gnve her somo of the
Christines spirit. Oh, yes, lt was all
right nf tor all, she had been seeing
only what was disagreeable and ev
I erythlng else had passed her by.
And then one day In the crowded
section of tho city she saw a small
crlppt?d newsboy gb up to a Salvation
army bucket ?ind put lu his donation.
Helping others to have a Christmas
dinner when ho was none too sure of
his ow ni
As she saw it she Involuntarily
smiled and a smile answered hers. A
strange man was smiling at her.
Was some ono going to be Imperti
nent to her? Wns tho incident of tho
Uttlo boy only going to serve ns on
excuse for a man to smile at her?'
But In another moment he was apol
"I'm so sorry," he said. "I was fry
ing to place you In my mind. I was
so sure I knew you. And then' I re
membered that you woro tho picture
of the girl on the cover of a magazine
Inst Christmas which I saved nil tho
year and so which Is naturally very
fa tnt 11 nv to mo. I um BO sorry I"
Aiid hop Elten In ighbdK*' Per last
your site bad posed for ene of her
"I don't suppose you've any Idea,"
the man continued, "how much good
that picture did. I've heard so many
speak of lt and of the Christmas spirit
it expressed. You fairly breathed it
"And now I'm different?" she asked.
"You don't look Just ns-Just as
Christntnsy," he faltered.
And Ellen felt ashamed. For she
had been crltlenl of others and In wor
rying about the world's shortcomings
she hud lost her own Christmas spir
it, lint lt had been merely wander
ing-It was not utterly lost-find the
man? The man who had found lt
again for her?
They hecnme\frlends and then they
became sweethearts and they made of
their love a permanent thing and were
And ho always called Ellen his beau
tiful Christmas picture. And Ellen
was glad tltot he did. It kept con
staritly In mind tho Christmas spirit
that had once almost left her for good
and alli t
The Quinine That Doos Not Affect the Head
Decnuse of Its tonic mid laxative effect, LAXA.
TI VU liROMO QUININI? is bettet Uinn ordinary
Quinine add does not cause nervousness nor
riucitiK in bend. Remember thc full nu mc and
look for thc signature of li. W. GUOVI?. 30c.
.sank Walton wroto his famous
book on angling in 1C58.
ghtens You Up Better Thafi
lomel and Doesn't Upset
er solis you a hottlo of Dodson's
Liver Tone for a fow cents under my
pomona! monoy-hack guaran too that
eaclt sjloonful will cloon your slug
gish liver hotter than a doso of nasty
calomel, and that it won't make you
?% . '
Dodbon'S Liver Tone is real livor
medicine, You'll know it noxt morn?
lng becauso you will woko up f?oling
fine, your livor will bo, working, your
headache and dizziness gouo, your
stomach will bo .sweet and your bow
els regular. You will fool Uko work
ing; you'll ho choorful; full of vigor
I Dodson's Liver Tono ls entirely
vegetable, therefore harmless and can
: not sall Yate. Givo lt lo your children.
CONFEDERATE VETERAN PASSES
Jolm Harry Bell Was a Member bf
Famous Orr's Regiment.
(Anderson Mali, 14th.)' . , .; ,
John Harry Bell, 80 years,of age,
father of J. M. Bell, well known A.n
d orson inn, tiled at his home ^on tho
Parkers road, near Sans Souci, iii ;
Greenville, shortly after 9 o'olock
yesterday morning. The deceased
was a Confederate veteran, and dur
ing tho four years of the Civil War
served with distinction as a mehiber
of Orr's,o Regiment, South Carolina
At tho termination of hostilities
Mr. Bell returned to Oconee county,'
hitor moving to Greonvllle, whpro he
had boon a residopt for tho past 40
yoars. Mb'. Boll was engagod lu farm
ing in the county ns long as his
health permitted. ,
His wlfo proceded him to tho grave
somo thirty years ago. The following
sons and daughters survive him: Mrs
A. E. Graddick, Greenville; Mrs. H.
Rycroft, Greenville; Mrs. Will H.
Davidson, Greenville; Mrs. Boyd Gal
loway, Bosnian, N. C.; J. M. Boll, of
this city; D. A. Boll Greenville; Geo.
A. Bell, of Greenville.
Tlio funeral services will be con
ducted this afternoon hy Rov. Paul F." ,
Beacham, pastor of tho Ilolmos In
stitute. Following th? sorvlcos at tho
home, interment will bo made at tho
Springwood comctory. /
A good friend stands by you when
In need. Walhalla people toll how
Donn's Kidney Pills have stood the
test. W. S. Grahl, blacksmith of
Spring St., endorsed Donn's many
years ago and again continus th?
story. Could you ask for more con
"I burt my hack many yoars ago
and since then I have boen troubled
with kidney complaint," says Mr.
Grahl. "When I have one of these at
tacks, severe paiii3 shoot through my
kldnoys and my kidneys do not act
as they should. 1 have dizzy spells
and sovere pains In the back of my
bend. I used Dorm's Kidney Pills
whenever an attack came on and
they have never failed to quickly re
lieve mo. I think Dean's aro a.won?
derful medicine." (Statement given
Doc. 17, 1914.) *
. On April 9, 1918, Mr. Grahl said:
"I am glad of another opportunity
to say a good word for Doan's Kid
ney/PUls for I bolievo they have af
fected a cure in my caso."
60c. at all dealers. Fostor-Milburn
Co., Mfrs.. Buffalo. N. Y.
Tinco Payroll Bandits Killed.
Houston, Texas, Doc. 14..Two
Texas youths, ono from Houston, tho
other from Humble, and one Moxl-^
can, were killed, and a third young
Toxan wounded in tho latest oil bold
payroll rabi by bandits, Word to thtsj
eiVect ssas brought . lo Houston" by'
clon \V: i, oj llutiipi" find ? brother.
of ono of the--ydun.:' fro-i^kllled.
Habitual Constipation Cured
in 14 to 21 Days
.LAX-FOS WITH PEPSIN" is a specially
prepared Syrup Tonic-Laxative for H ubi j I
Constipation. It relieves promptly but
should bo taken regularly for 14 to 21 day?
to induce regular action.- It Stimulates and
Regulates. Very Pleasant to Toko. 60o
Mother and Son Receive Sentence.
Greenville, Dec. 14,-Mother and
son stood together at tho har of jus
tice yesterdiy In tho county court
when Mrs. S. E. Hartln and Lee Roy
Harlin were sentenced by Judgo M.
F. Ansel to serve sentences of a year
each wit holli the alternative of a
Ano for violation of tho prohibition
law. . **?*:
The son was convicted in one caso
and pleaded guilty in another. Tho
mother pleaded guilty in two cases
and was sentenced to servo four
months and eight months In tho pen
itentiary, while the son ls to serve on
the public works of tho county.
NOTICE TO TRESPASSERS.
ALL PERSONS aro horoby notified
and warnod not lo. trespass In any
manner, for thc purpose of hunting
or for any other purpose whatsoever,
on lands owned by mo or under my
control. Trespassers will bo dealt
with according to law.
R. M. RICHARDSON,
Seneca, S. C., Dec. ll, 1922.
Doc. 13, 1922. 50-1
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WalhaHa, S. C.