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The Chesterfield advertiser. [volume] (Chesterfield C.H., S.C.) 1884-1978, April 01, 1920, Image 1

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VOL. 39?NO 14 CHESTERFIELD, S. C., THURSDAY, APRIL 1 19'20 $1.50 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
I I i
OUR NEXT STORY I n itdmccv cai P a Mn I *
The Advertiser has secured the
rights to "Lady Larkspur," a new serial
story, which will be printed following
the conclusion of "Crooked
Trails and Straight." The new story
is a fine one and our .readers are
advised to watch for the opening
chapters. "Crooked Trails" has created
so much favorable comment that
this paper will continue the policy of l
publishing this class of reading matter
from ti "in to time and only the very
best avt.'l b'.o tories will be med.
WARNING
?Iy boy, Frank Blakeney, aged 1 3,
left my house and shelter on March
20, without my leave. I hereby warn
any and all persons against employing,
sheltering, feeding or harboring
hi ?
lp Moses B. Blakeney.
Will receive bids up to April" 15
on the land formerly occupied by the
Chesterfield Hotel. 83 feet fronting
on Main street, 100 wide from 33
feet back and 420 feet deep. Reserve
right to reject any or all bids.
Mrs. G. R. Catoe,
Chesterfield, S. C.
I will make close prices on lard in
both tubs and buckets. When you
need lard be sure to see me.
W. P. ODOM.
If you can not get your fertilixers
in time, buy Cotton Seed Meal and
put down under your crop.
W. P. ODOM.
C. A. Hendrix Grocery
Is now located at the Corner of
Railroad Street and Paige Ave.,
where he will be pleased to see
all of his old friends and custom*
ers. The entire stock of Groc*
ceries will be sold at a 10 Per
Cent. Reduction.
G. A. Hendrix >
ADAMS CA<
CANNED GOO
We are overstocked with certain
Miii j-o. n. r|n 0^Jer 16 make room lor a tig
out AT ACTUAL COST a b
of Pork and Beans, Tomatoes. En
nut Relish, Pie Peaches, Etc., Etc.
SALE NOW
ADAMS CAf
IYhrf
Each
Departmei
Complete
I Carloads of
I Flour in Sto(
. |raj
SHOW AT DARLINGTON
Clemson College, March 25?The
Southeastern Guernsey Breeders' Association
held its first annual sale of
purebred Guernsey cattle at Darlington,
Saturday, March 20th. Thirtytwo
registered Guernseys were sold
for an average of $425.00 per head.
The highest priced animal was an
' eight-months old heifer which sold for
$1250.00 to K. M. James, Darlington,
S. C. Only four head of the
thirty-two sold were purchased by
parties outside of South Carolina.
Darlington County breeders consigned
16 to the sale and the farmers of
that county purchased 18 at the sale.
Eight farmers of Darlington County
who had never owned purebred
Guernseys purchased one or more animals.
In connection with the sale the
Darlington Purebred Association held
a show of Guernsey cattle at which
53 ^animals were exhibited. The
prizes were awarded by Prof. W. H.
Howell of the University of Georgia,
Athens, Ga.
"This sale and show," says J. P.
Lamaster, Extension Service Dairy
Husbandman, who helped the Dar
linRton Purebred Association with the |
details of the show, "was a marked
Success and certainly stimulated the
desire for better cattle in that part of
the State."
EASTER EXERCISE
The Shiloh Sunday School, under
the leadership of Prof. Green, will
render an Easter Exercise at St.
Paul's Church, Sunday afternoon at
5 o'clock. The public is cordially invited.
There will be no services at St.
Paul's Sunday nijrht.
B. J. Guess.
Omolene is Checker Board Sweet
Feed, and i* 95 per cent, grain by
weight. 1| ha* the strength of corn
and oat* which it contain*.
W. P. ODOM.
SH MARKET
DS AT COST
i brands of canned goods
shipment of newT[nes we will close
ig ?tock of fine goodft, consisting
glih Peas, Mixed Vegetables, PeaGOING
ON
5H MARKET
:elar<
For Sin
Eer:
Ever
Shoe S
Nichols
L.1 J I l/r JUKUKS
The following jurors have been (|
drawn for the Court of Common ],
Pleas, which convenes Monday, April r
12: c
FIRST WEEK ll
Cheraw: J. S. Hendricks, J. B. Hall, V
J. M. Jones, W. A. Stanley, J. F. Mc- ,
Bride.
Court House: II. M. Odom, W. P.
Swinnie, B. F. Robeson, King Moore, ^
J. A. Oliver. (l
Mt. Croghan: J. O. Taylor, G. H.
Gulledge, E. E..Lowery, J. H. Rivers
B. Watts, D. L. Horrie.
Old Store: J. M. Williams, F. B.
Funderburg, L. P. Graves, Willie
Brewer, Clyde Smith. w
Jefferson: W. S. Jenkins, L. E.
Campbell, Carl Simpson, E. N. Clark,
S. M. Jordon. a
Alligator: A. J. Outlaw, L. S. a
Brown, J. A. Sullivan. p
Cole Hill: R. E. Sowell, W. A. e
Faulkner, John B. Rivers. v
Steer Pen: Neil Perdue, Jr., W. T. c
Tolson. q
Pee Dee: L. A. Funderburg. 1,
SECOND WEEK
Cheraw: R. R. Thurman, B. F. Perkins,
T. A. McManus, W. F. White, H
J. A. Parker. bi
Court House: W. R. Iluneycutt,
Ray J. White, J. F. Spencer, N. C. <1
Jones, W. C. Curtis, E. M. White.
Mt. Croghan: V. B. Waddell, E. V. s]
Davidson, A. M. Moore, T. C. Phil- IV
lips, J. A. Griggs, H. S. Simms.
m.i r:.... YV .t? \\r f i
Pegues, Ray mind Fundcrhurg, L. J.
Watford. I<
Jefferson: J. Wesley Sellers, J. II. J
Jenkins, C. C. Ilorton, D. L. Brown.
Aligator: e. l. Large, Emmctt San- it
ders, J. J. McLeod.
Cole Hill: H. M. Alexander, R. C. o
Parker, C. P. Poison, I. B. Merriman,
W. S. Huggins.
Steer Ten: W. H. Griggs.
Pee l)ee: Alex Freeman, S. H. Kin- lj
ny. I)
The well known Inw lirm of Pollock v
and Pegues, of Cheraw, no longer exists,
the partnership having been dissolved
by mutual consent. Hon. W.
P. Pollock and Mr. B. F. Pegues will
each continue practice at Cheraw. r
d
1 have the good and genuine Puer- b
to Rico Molaaaea in barrela, Sunnygold
Cane Syrup in five and ten gallon
jacketa and Pure Cane Syrup in
bucketa. W. P. ODOM.
ii
WANTED: Our customera to know \
we have big lota of Oata, Cotton Seed Ii
Meal, Mill Feed, Meal and Flour. C
P. A. NICHOLSON & SON, Jefferaon
For that peraiatent headache have h
your eyea examined. n
E. Mae Edgeworth, Optometrist, tl
Peoplea Bank.
ie stoi
|le,Cbnifori
s "diamon;
y Pair Solid L
tyl^s Are Now on Special
The Stj
on&So
zoo VICTIMS OF STORM
Eight states were swept by tornaoes
on last Sunday resulting in the
[>ss of two hundred lives and many
nillions of dollars in destroyed proprty.
Illinois seems to have been the
lardest hit, with a death list of thiry
and a financial loss of ten millions,
ndiana, Ohio and Michigan suffered
eavily. In the South Georgia reorts
38 deaths and Alabama seveneon.
Wisconsin and Missouri sufered
much property loss and a few
eaths.
DEATH OF BENJ. OGBURN
Mr. Benjamin F. Ogburn, of J enteron,
died after an operation at a hos>ital
in Columbia, on March 20 and
ras buried with Masonic honors at
Vhite Plains. Mr. Ogburn, who at
tie time of his death was 32 years of
ge, had served his country in France
s a member of Battery 3, 318th
'ield Artillery, being ten months ovrseas.
He was a volunteer. He was
rell known and loved by a large cirle
of friends for his many sterling
ualities and his death is a distinct
iss to his community.
NOTES FROM HOPEWELL
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
[anie Layer died March 23 and was
uried in the Cross Roads cemetery.
Burress Lisenby, who has been
uite sick is improving.
Mrs. Mae Steen, of Morven, N. C.,
pent the week-end with her parents,
lr. and Mrs. J. P. Lisenby.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Jacobs,
n March 30, a girl.
Mrs. J. R. Tucker and daughter
la spent Monday and Tuesday with
. T. Lisenby.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Vaughn visited
i this community one day last week.
Sunday School next Sunday at 10
'clock.
SHILOH
Mr. S. Owens Middleton and faniif,
of Darlington spent Sunday with
Is sister, Mrs. J. Oscar Hurst.
Miss Margaret Middleton, of Hartsille
is the guest of Miss Virinia
Middleton, of Merriman's Mill.
BOX SUPPER AT HEBRON
There will be a box supper at llebon
Church hear Middondorf Saturay
night April 10th, proceeds for
enefit of Church. Public invited.
> NEW
BUILDING AT CATARRH
Mr. II. E. Funderburg has moved
ito his new store at Catarrh, which
Ir. W. I'. Rodgers has about finished,
le has a very attractive building with
omplete electric lighting plant.
If it it Chicken Feed you want, jet
told of me. I am the Chicken Feed
tan of this town. I have it and it ia
he right kind for chickens.
W. P. ODOM.
RESTC
amr? Good
cm ^ P'' "V5v3fc
D BRAND''
eather Throus
Display.
//es i4re f/ie Newest; tin
m
BBHHBMMBBniIfl
NOTICE OF COURT
The Court of Common Pleas fos
Ch jstesfield County, Spring term, will
convene on Monday, April 12th 1920,
at 10 o'clock A. M.
furors and witnesses take notice.
Gland Jurors need not attend.
I. P. Mangum,
Clerk of Court.
BETHEL
The meeting at Bethel closed Sunday
afternoon. Rev. Morrison preached
some very interesting sermons during
the week.
Mr. Mims Davis of the Shiloh community,
spent the week-end here with
relatives.
Our new school building is nearing
completion.
Mr. D. E. Johnson who underwent
an operation at the Baptist hospital
at Columbia is still improving.
Some of the young men around
here have been borrowing lanterns
Sunday evenings, we advise them to
get a flashlight.
We think the wedding bells will be
ringing soon.
Mr. Clide Davis of Hartsville, visited
homefolks recently.
Mrs. U. P. Watson and children,
visited Mrs. Watson's sister, Mrs.
W. J. Campbell, recently.
Miss Grace Campbell is visiting
Mrs. Ben Davis this week.
DISCHARGE NOTICE
On 30th day of April next, at 12
o'clock, noon I will apply to the Pro
uatc v -?un Ul lilt' C.nuiliy I or a <I1Seharge
as administrator of estate of
Dr. It. I*. Miller, Deaecsed.
E. J. Miller,
pel Administrator.
Adams Cash Market for prompt
service.
If you like the best grade of canned
tomatoes, and want them by the
case or by the dozen for less money
tha n you are now buying them, see
W. P. ODOM.
World-wide woman suffrage is now
j the goul of the American women who
I have led the fight for votes-for-wo]
men in this country. Confident that
the Federal Suffrage Amendment will
soon he ratified, Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt, President of the American National
Woman Suffrage Association,
I together with a number of other leading
suffragists of the country are plan|
ning to attend the meeting of the
International Woman suffrage Alliance
at Geneva,Switzerland,from June
G to 12, to aid in the preparation of
plans having in view the enfranchiscI
mont of women throughout the whole
world.
The falling Franc again alarms
r rantu. tven me ucrman excnanjre
has recently shown a tfain at her expense.
> SERVI
I]
^ ii1
oervice j>
' SHOES j
ihiouiL
c Values, the Best, ill
w
1
JEFFERS
f
COMMUNITY WILL HELP
COUNTY BUILD ROAD !
Elitor Advertiser:
The community around Teal's Mill (
has about decided to help the County j
j build up the road 011 this side of the
j long bridge at the mill, as the road
i is so low as to be constantly bogged
by the water seeping through from |
the pond. It is now and has been for j
a long time practically impossible to
cross this place except afoot,
t Community. |
FAIR CONTRACTS
WITH BENNY KROUSLj
The Chesterfield County Fair As- '
sociation has contracted for the Ben -
ny Krouse attractions to furnish entertainment
during the coming fair. 1
This is the concern that made such a j
big hit at the State Fair at Columbia '
last year.
I have a large supply of chewing
Tobacco in stock, and my prices can't
be beat. W. P. ODOM.
The Lyric
SHOWS r> 7 ami 0
MONDAY APRIL 5T11
I). W. GRIFFITH Presents
"SCARLET DAYS"
A Tale of the Golden West with
Richard Barthelmess and Griffith's
All-Star Cast.
SHOWS, 5, 7 and 9 Admis. 25c
TUESDAY APRIL GTII
ALMA HANLON AND
STUART HOLMES
In
"SINS OF THE CHILDREN"
SHOWS 5, 7, 9 Admis. 22c
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
APRIL 7TH and 8TH
The American Beauty,
Mi*. KATHERINE McDONALD
In
"THE THUNDERBOLT"
Imagine a man marrying a woman he
hates. Come and see why he does this
Mi** McDonald'* fir*t appearance
since "The Woman Thou Gavest Me."
SHOWS 5, 7 and 9 ADMISSION 30<
FRIDAY . . .APRIL 9TH
WILLIAM S. HART
In
His Latest and Greatest Success
"JOHN PETTICOATS"
"Bill," a hurly lumberman, inherits a
modiste shop. Can you imagine
Bill fooling with silks and laces?
SHOWS 5, 7, 9 Admis. 25c
.1
5 YOU
rhe Best
4 vr/vm^?Tl'l?iMiv &
-iveiyuusig
Viy Us I
\ Visit I
ION, S. C.
THE WORLD AT LARGE
The Allies are at odds regarding the
policing of the Ruhr River basis
where the Communists are running
rampant. Being in the neutral zone
east of the Rhine, under the terms
of the Peace Treaty the German Government
has been prohibited from
sending tr ops to that section, and,
since the Allies have no troops there,
the efforts of the Communists to set
up a Soviet regime in the various cities
have gone forward without let or
hindrance. Becoming alarmed at the
growing seriousness of tlie situation
the German Government sent repeated
requests to the Allies for permission
to send troops to restore constitutional
government and finally, no
reply having been received, has proceeded
to take such action without
waiting further for the reply. The delay
in the Allied reply is said to have
been due to conflicting views regarding
the matter held by the French
and British Governments. The French
claim that, if the Ruhr situation calls
for the employment of an armed
force, an Allied force umnl/i Ke
- - - - .. vw>u ?y v uovu y
\vhi 11? the British feel that it is better
to let the German Government itself
attend to the matter. Apparently the
outcome will he that the situation will
he handled entirely by Germany, the
French (Jovernment entering a protest
is a base to future action in case
there is arty attempt to keep German
troops in the neutral zone after
normal conditions are restored. Of
interest in this connection is a report
recently read by Marshall Foch before
the Ambassador's Council at Paris
to the clFcct that Germany has
more than the Allies and that she also
has 0,000 heavy guns.
The ex-Kaiser is being closely
guarded by the Dutch Government,
police officers being detailed to follow
him, a few steps in the rear, as he
walks about the garden of the Bentinck
Castle at Amerongen. Anti-militarist
and anarchist societies of Holland
are reported to be arranging a
demonstration against the continued
residence of the Ilohenzollern family
in Holland.
MR. STEVENSON IS OPTIMISTIC
P. H. McGowan
In Columbia State
Washington, March 2d?Congressman
Stevenson of South Carolina, a
man who sticks closely to his "Amen
Corner" in the house,dias been keeping
tab on Republican doings and
finds nothing whatever to warrant the
belief put forth through G. O. I'. organs
that the Republicans are certain
to lick the Democrats again this year
and come back with a big majority.
Far from it. He pointed out today
that among other assets the G. O. I'.
may claim the proud record that one
of the leading members of the upper
house has been convicted of conspiring
to buy a senatorship and sentenced
to the penitentiary, lie admits
that thus far no Democrat has achieved
this honor.
The Republicans have spent, Mr.
Stevenson finds $2,000,000 and have
not discovered one scintilla of evidence
upon which to introduce n vote
of censure on any official. He finds
the Republicans as badly split as they
were in 1910 when Uncle Joe Cannon
was dethroned and "Cannonism" abolished
forever.
Making a careful investigation of
the situation, Mr. Stevenson said today:
"There has been a pessimisticwave
as to Democratic prospects
throughout the country for sometime
past. Durinp the week just pone by,
the skies have brightened greatly. The
Republican organization in the house
has been so badly divided and demoralized
that on last Friday the majority
of the rules committee were overturned
and control of the parliamentary
situation pi von to the Democraic
members on the hill to pive a
onus to the navy personnel. This is
the same thinp that happened ten
ve.ors apo, on the same day of March,
when Uncle Joe Cannon was overthrown,
and it was the bopinninp of
the end of Republican control of conpress
and foreshadowed a Democratic
victory which was realized next fall
iit. the election.
"Furthermore the Republican house
lias set on foot 17 investigations and
have found nothing sufficient on
which even to introduce a vote of censure
of any official, much less to indict
one, while on the other hand, Senator
Mewherry and 1(5 eolnborers, one of
them an official of Republican head<|uarters,
have been convicted of conspiring
to buy a senatorship and sentenced
to the penitentiary. The jury
that convicted them was composed of
ten Republicans and two Democrats.
"When you see the achievement of
the Democratic party and place along
dde of it the barreness of a year's
vork of tin- Republican party and its .
political attitude towards the treaty, \
made possible by the vote of this con- \
vict, 'you can see that the Democratic \
skies are brightening. And strange to
say,this demoralization of the Republican
party in congress has not even
been hinted at by the papers in tho
national capital."
% . - v!

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