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The Chesterfield advertiser. [volume] (Chesterfield C.H., S.C.) 1884-1978, November 15, 1917, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067951/1917-11-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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When In Tc
For anything kept in a C
Dry Goods
An Attractive Line
Have recently added
H A Furniture 1
Where you
Beautiful Bed Steads, Co
Chairs., etc. You sh<
larly the handsoi
All reason*
| We Buy:
" Cotton, Cot
- Corn am
7 And will sell you?
Seed Oats, V
=== Have some
Abruzzi Rye and
Sow them for cover
R. E. IIanna, C. L. Ilunlcy, j
Cheraw. Chesterfield
Peoples' Bank Bldj;., Chesterfield :
Bank of Cheraw Bid*?-, Cheraw
I It'll t It-1
Office over Bunk of ChcsterfioM.
Will visit Pageland every Tuesday;
Mt. Croghan every Wednesday.
Other days in Chesterfield.
Prices reasonable. All work guaranteed.
Dental Surgeon
Chesterfield, S. C.
Office on second floor in Ross
All who desire my services wil\
please sec mo at Chesterfield, as I
have discontinued my visits to other
Notice is hereby given that the ta:
f taxes from October 15th to Dec. 3
The levy is as follows:
Ordinary county
Constitutional school
Special taxes as follows:
Cheraw Graded school, local . .
Cheraw Graded School bonds .
Cheraw Township Road Bonds . .
Jefferson Township Road Bonds
Alligator Township Road Bonds
Special, Local and Bonds i
2, 3, 4, 6, 34
1, 17, 37, 41, 42
7, 1!), 20, 21, 22, 24, 25, 27, 35, 51
12, 14, 81, 82, 36, 40, 45 46, 48
5, 8, 15, 16, 23, 30, 33, 49
10, 26, 44, 50
9, 28
Poll tax between 21 and 60
lit the same time.
[? This October 9th, 1917.
?wn See
Jeneral Store. In their
5 of Dress Goods i(
will find
mfortable Bed Springs,
ould notice particume
bly priced
ton Seed,
d Peas
Vheat, Rye =:
I Native Grown 11
crops and grazing
:eaterCo I
I will be at the following places
fromO:30 A. M. to 3 P. M. for the
collection of Taxes. t
Cheraw Nov >c
Patrick Nov. 20 j1
Ousleydale Nov. 21. M
McBce Nov. 22. 1
Angelus Nov. 22 (
JelFerson Nov. 26 1
Page-land Nov. 27. '
Mt. Croghan Nov. 28. 8
J. A. WELSH, Treasurer, j
- [
State of Ohio. City of Toledo,
Lucas County, as.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
In senior partner of the Arm of F. J.
Cheney A Co.. doing bunincHS in the
City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,
and thnt said firm will pay the
each and every case of Catarrh thnt
ennnot be cured by the use of HALL'S
Sworn to before me and subscribed
In my prenence. this 6th day of December.
A. D. 1886. A. W. GLEASON.
(Seal) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Intern- '
ally and acts through the Blood on the i
Mucous Surfaces of the System. Send
for testimonials, free. (
F J. CHENEY A CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold by nil druggists, 75c.
Hall's Famllv Pills for constipation. \
x books will be open for the payment
1st, inclusive. <
8'/a Mills
6 ft 44
3 ' 44
19 Mills
f. Mills
in School Districts Nos.?
I, 52 4
6 V& 44
10 44
12 4<
12 Vfe 44
: 14 V6 44
years and income taxes are payable
mnty Treasurer, Chesterfield County.
. . The Rural School Improvement Atsociation
of South Carolina offeri
splendid help to the teachers this
year. The work accomplished last
year, as reported in their new bulletin,
is an inspiration and a challenge
to every wide-awake teacher. Thi
suggestions and programs given ir
it almost assure interesting meetings
to the teacher who will use them
The prizes offered are a challenge te
each teacher and community to have
the best school in the county. The
statement of the prizes is reproduce!
Prize Announcements, 1917-1918
I. Twenty-five prizes of forty dol
lars each to be awarded to individua
schools making the greatest improve
ment during the time between Marcl
1st, 1917, and March 1st, 1918. Pact
school competing for this prize must
file its application along with the
official Prize Score Card. The schoo
Improvement Score Card must be
signed by a representative of the lo
cal Association, by a member of the
local Board of Trustees, and approv
L'd by the County Superintendent ol
Education. Photographs of nev
buildings are usually helpful to the
lommittee in eletermining prize winning
schools. Incorporated towns wit!
n pcpulatiexi of 400, ac-ording to the
[M-aaus e>f 1910 are not eligible te
II. One prize of ten dollars to the
local Association in each county rnis
Ing from outside sources and deposit
ing with the County Treasurer the
largest amount of money. The forLy-five
prizes in this class are intenel?d
to stimulate local school improvement
work in each of the forty-five
in. une prize of live dollars tc
each local Association sending in
twelve reports to the County organizer
for twelve regular monthly meetngs
between March 1st, 1917 and
darch 1st, 1918. These reports must
>e signed by the President of the lo al
School Improvement Association,
ind approved by the County Organiz;r.
IV. A certificate of award will be
liven to each school district adopting
ompulsory school attendance through
he initiative and co-operation of the
oc-il School Improvement Associaion.
It is hoped that the list of these
iisiricts will constitute a roll of honor
)f the progressive districts of the
State favoring compulsory attendince.
Applications may be sent in in
(anuary and February, and in no case
ater than March 1st 1918.
All prizes will be awarded by the
State Executive Committee of the
School Improvement Association at
ts meeting in March, and the awards
vill be announced during the mcetng
of the State Teachers' Association.
The prizes will be sent in
:hocks from the office of the State
Superintendent of Education to the
bounty Treasurers. All money must
>e spent for the further improvement
>f the prize-winning school.
The Association appreciates the
wide-spread interest shown by the
community school workers throughrut
the Slate, and it invites their
:ontinued co-operation.
For further information concerting
these prize offers, write the Couny
Organizer or the President of the
State Association.
M A D E L EIN E SI' I (i E N E It.
['resident South Carolina School Improvement
I l
* <9
Rubbing Fases Pain
Rubbing send.~ the liniment
tingling thr- r^h the flesh and
quickly ?top3 pain. Demand a
liniment that you can rub with.
Tin* ] yuklxtnr* linmxAnf 1 a
Good for the Ailments of
Horses, Mules, Cattle, Etc.
Qood for your oton A ches,
Pains, Rheumatism, Sprains,
Cuts, Burns, Etc.
25c. 50c. $1. At all Dealers.
The items of news telling of the
. planting of fall oats in various parts
! of South Carolina do not get space
> on the first page. They are of more
, importance, if less immediate inter.
est than most of the news that does
appear there. They give us hope
> that the people of the South are not
i deaf to the lessons of the past three
. years nor blind to the great obliga.
tions which confront them.
> For it is the South, as President
J Wilson declared last spring, which
J can do most to add to the food re'
sources of the nation. The South
has proved this already, moved in
. large part by a great patriotic im1
pulse, and finding itself as a result
' more prosperous today than ever in
its history. Less food is being
L brought into this section than at any
; time in many years. The South is
1 not only producing cotton to clothe
1 the world. It is learning to feed it
" self at the same time and is introducJ
ing new foods to the rest of America.
As yet, however, we have made on^
ly a beginning. We have not begun
' really to feel the strain of the times
in which we live. The farmers of the
" South have seen the predictions
1 which were made last spring as to
the world's need of food this winter
' fulfilled only too completely. Let
them be warned now that the need
' next year will be even more acute.
- Whether the war ends before another
harvest or not famine will . stalk
' through Europe a twelvemonth hence
unless America is prepared to come to
the rescue.
The News and Courier, understand,
: :s not preaching against the planting
of a big crop of cotton next
? spring. It never has done that. Even
i in the winter of ID 14-15 when gloom
was thickest it protested against the
absurd propositions which were
brought forward for limiting the cotton
acreage by law. South Carolina
must plant cotton next year, just as
it was compelled to plant cotton in
1915, dangerously uncertain as the
outlook then was. But South Carolina
must not plant cotton at the ex-'
pense of food and feed. There i
i are limititations within which, even
i at the present high prices of cotton,'
it is more profitable for the South
Carolina farmer to raise foodstuffs
than it is to raise cotton; and to do so
! next year will be besides the largest
possible contribution to the winning
of the war.?Charleston News and
i Courier.
Washington, Nov. 10.?The possibility
that the first increment of the
national army will not be sent to
France for at least six months loomi
ed large today when it became known
that the allies' demands for food,
coal and iron are so strong as to forecast
use of afailable ocean tonnage
of her troops.
A decision on the question will rest '
, largely on reports expected soon from
. the American commission now abroad
and on figures being assembled by
Food Administrator Hoover to show
. the amount of grain and other food
products available for export in thi
United States and South American
flhll ntriiia I>l-,.aon? in,linnlinn<!
the food administrator believes, that
the food situation, particularly* In
England, France and Italy, will force
the United States to use its ships to
send food instead of soldiers.
l'lans for the second draft would
be affected by any postponement of
the removal of the first increment
from camps, but since the camps' capacity
is much greater than thoir
present assignments, it would not
be necessary to delay the draft until
the camps are actually emptied.
With the American Army in
1 France, Nov. 11 (By the Associated
Press).?General Pershing said to the
I correspondents today:
"Troops and supplies are arriving
in increasing number."
^ Thanks to the French, British nnd
American navies, he continued, '?
submarine to date has not claii.
the life of a single American soldier
on the troop ships hound for France.
The French officers, he said, were
enthusiastic over the character, intelligence
and eagerness of the young
officers who are arriving in France
to continue their instruction and the
? American army is proud of thcrn.
State of South Carolina,
County of Chesterfield.
Court of Common Pleas.
J. E. Huestess, plaintiff, vs. M. B.
Smith, defendent. ^
By virtue of an execution to me
directed in the above case. I will
sen to the highest bidder, for cash,
at public auction, within the legal
hours of sale, at Chesterfield Courthouse,
S. C., on Monday the 3rd day
of December, A. D., 1917, the following
described real estate which was
levied on and is to be sold as the property
of the defendent, M. B. Smith,
to satisfy the aforesaid execution
and costs, to wit: .
(1) All those certain peices, parcels
or lots of land situate, lying and
being in Chesterfield County, in tha .
State aforesaid, and in the Town of
Cheraw, known and number on the
said town as lots Nos. 533, 534, 535,
536, 537, and thus described: Beginning
at a point on the West side
of Market Street at a distance of 102
feeet from the corner of Market and
Christain Streets, thence running parallel
with said Market Street to Marion
Street, thence running N. W. with
said Marion Street a distance of 300
feet, thence running Northeast 500
feet to J. L. Anderson lot, thence yJJlE
Southeast with said J. L. Anderson
lot to Market Street. Also three lots
fronting Market Street 300 feet in
said Town and running back the same
width a distance of 300 feet on Christian
Street in said Town, being lota
Nos. 529, 530, 531, as shown on the
snif) nlwt rtf ooi^ inniM ?wl
j?.v. v ? m. uuiv* wmi auu uwuu\1CU
North by lot No. 519; East by lot No.
528; South by said Market Street;
and West by said Christian Street.
Also one lot fronting on Christian
Street 100 feet known and numbered
on the Town of Cheraw plat as
No. 519, and bounded North by lot
No. 518, as the lot of John Hickson;
East by lots Nos. 529, 530, 531, said
lot being 100 feet by 300 feet.
Also all that certain other
parcel or lot of land situate, lying
and being in the aforesaid County and vjr
State, in the Town of Cheraw, being
on the corner of Market and Front
Streets and being the old C. A. Brock
store, lot fronting 100 feet on Front
Street and running down Front Street
fronting Market Street 103 feet, more
or less; said lot being 103 feet, and
bounded North by lot formerly owned
by Ryan Bros.; East by Front
Street; South by Market Street; and
West by lot formerly owned by J.
W. Smith and now owned by Mrs.
Marion Evans?said lot having been
deeded to T. E. Pratt by Mrs. Mary E. \
Manning December 7th, 1908, and
by T. E. Pratt to M. B. Smith on the
14th day of January, 1910. Also all wVQ
that certain other piece, parcel or
lot or land situate, lying and being
in the County of Chesterveld, in the
State aforesaid, within the corporate
limits of the Town of Cheraw, S. C.,
being the Southern part of lot konwn
on the plat of said Town as lot No.
12 having a front of 50 feet on Front
Street and running back 100 feet, re- A
serving the said width all the way,
bounded on the North by the Northern
half of said lot, formerly owned
by Holmes and Durham, now supposed
to be owned by T. M. Knight; on the
East by said Front Street; on the
South by lot No. 11, formerly owned
by C. A. Brock, Mrs. M. E. Manning,
T. E. Pratt, also South by lot of Mrs.
Marion Evans and G. W. Duvall;
West by lot supposed to be owned
by \V. P. Pollock, being the lot conveyed
to C. F. Writers, now deceased,
by E. A. SeecndorfT by deed dated
30th of March 1884, and vesting in
the said J. C. Weiters under the Will
of C. F. Weiters and by deed of E. F.
Weiters, executor of estate of J. C.
Weiters, dated January 6th, 1910, to
P. B. Huntley, and by the said P. B. ,411
Huntley deeded to L. M. Evans and
C. W. Estes January 7th, 1910, and
recorded in Book 29, at page 177, and
by L. M. Evans to M. B. Smith by
deed dated July 30th, 1910, and recorded
in Book 31, page 79.
October 31, 1917.
Sheriff Chesterfield County,
S. C. J?
3/ ^

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