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The Chesterfield advertiser. [volume] (Chesterfield C.H., S.C.) 1884-1978, January 05, 1922, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067951/1922-01-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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- Insurance Figures Indioate
Marked Lowering of Death
Rate in United States.
\ Records Show Suicides and Homicides
Four Tim?? Normal Rates?Influenza
Almost Wiped Out?Decrease
in Tuberculosis.
New York.?The year 1921 was the
healthiest year In the history of both
the United States and' Cunada, according
to the records of 37 leading
American Insurance companies. The
hgures for the first ten months Indicate
a lowering of the death rate
among policy holders from 9.80 per
thousand last year to 8.24 per thousand
In 1021. '
Among the striking things showp by
the figures, which cover 27,000,000
persons, are that Influenza has almost
disappeared from the United
States and Canada, and that pneumonia
has decreased 50 per cent from
.1920. On the other hand, mortalities
.due to automobile accideuts?"bacillus
:autoniohilis" it is referred to In the
report?show a 15 per cent increase,
I with nn Indication of 10,000 deaths
from tills cause. Homicide* and sulfides
also show large increases. |
The figures were analyzed by Robert
Lynn Cox at the annual convention
1 of the Association of Life Insurance
I'rMilflpnfa holil hoi-o !? ?
"The 37 companies constituting
these figures transact about 80 per
. icent of the life Insurance business of
i the country," he said. "Combining
t>oth ordinary and Industrial life Insurance
business, these 37 companies
report that, while they experienced in
| J the first ten months of 1020 deaths
. numbering 200,041, for the same perik
?d this year only 184.8G0 deaths have
i occurred. This shows a reduction of
II 21,081 In the actual number of their
death losses this year."
Causes of n?>th
i The causes of death for the first
ten months of 1021 with the corresponding
peplod of ~ 1020 are as follows
First Ten First Ten
Months Months
1920 1921
Influence. 14.941 1,790
Pneumonia (all forms)... 22,243 13,70S
Tuberculosis (all forms). 26.288 22.443
Other resplrat'y diseases 3.4M) 27732
Bright's disease 14,062 14,369
Puerperal state 3,429 S.125
Measles 1.148 492
w iiuoping coufn oty
Meningitis (all forma).... 881 782
Diarrhea and enteritis... 2.392 2.827
Typhoid fever 1,828 *1,379
.Cerebral hemorrhage .... 12,732 *12,888
.Organic disease of heart 23,738 *24,415
External causes (excluding
suicides, homicides
and automobile accld'ta) 10,481 10,084
miscellaneous 46,035 *47,403
' , | 182.672 158,304
Causes of death showing an Increase
in the death rate:
Cancer 14,604 1C.865
0ulcldee '. 2.036 2.852
Homicides 1.062 1.322
Automobile accidents and
injuries 2,311 {\624
Scarlet fevsr 651 942
? Diphtheria 2.666 2,891
23,269 26,496
O'd total (all causes)...206.941 184,860
Though certain causes of death show
Increases In actual number of deaths for
1021 over 1920. the rate per thousand Is, In
?. fact, lower because of the increased number
of lives at risk In 1921.
"L "We see at the outset that about 28
per cent of deaths during this year
W have been caused by diseases which
m under our present habits of life are
pretty sure to continue at high ratios
I - among the various causes of death,"
< aald Mr. Cox. "These diseases are
.cerebral hemorrhage, organic diseases
?' of the heart and Brlght's disease, in
I the main they are ailments of the
I more advanced years of life. Therefore
we turn for hope to the other
causes of death, constituting 72 per
J cent of the total.
i "Though we learn that tuherculosIa
hat caused the enormous total of
I 22,443 deaths, that Ik to say about
one In nine of all deaths that have occurred
In* 1921, we have In mind for j
purposes of comparison the fact that
po longer than ten years ago ItH ratio
stood at. one In four. Heaths from
pneumonia, as reported In these tables,
were only 13,708 In 1921, as compared
,witb 22,243 In 1920, an actual reduction
from this cause alone of 8,533
deaths, or nearly 40 i>er cent. If we
take into consideration the greater
number of lives at risk In 1921 we
might say that pneumonia Is only
about one-half as serious a cause of
death this year as It was last year.
The most amazing factor In the health
Situation of the year Is the almost
complete disappearance of influenza
Wt a cause of death. Only 1,720 deaths
#/vn m/mtliu a# 1 (v)1 i
pic ic|rviicu ivi icn in*'i ii iin wi if-ii
, as against 14,941 for the correspond
Ing i>eriod of 1020, which was not -re
gar (led as an epidemic year.
v Increase in Suicides.
I "Bat there are always some exeepI
tions to be noted, and mention must
now be made of certain causes of
t\ death that are showing increases over
those of Inst year. Suicides and hom
Icldes amounting to 4,174, have in
creased by the number of 1,021, or
- |M about four times what the increase
M .would hare been liad the rate p?r
thousand >f 1020 remained constant
for 192". This undoubtedly is n direct
;result of war reactions, business depreasion.
unemployment and othei
Bp .phases of economic dlsti rbancr, and
xWlll largely cure itself is tlmue im
|H "A matter of no email cancel n
U among the Increasing causes of death
the steadily mounting mortality,
caused by automobiles and other motor-driven
rejv'The number of
F deaths in If* Nrted by the life inL
aursocec/ f?o~'their
Be" discovered without aid from TEe
microscopes and whose homicides (
might be largely prevented by more
effective policing of our congested ,
highways. Our experience for ten (
months shows that 10,000 human lives
will he brought to premature deaths
In 1021 by motor-driven vehicles, at an
economic loss to the world of at least
J25.0U0.000. .
"The death claims paid by the life (
Insurance companies of the United
8tates for the year 1920 amounted In
round numbers to $350,000,000. Most,
of this was paid on Insured men, women
and children who died premature|
*" _ I
Fleeing Eskimo Meets Danish King on
High Seas and la Given a
* Cigar.
Londpn.?An amusing story of the (
king of Denmark's recent visit to (
Greenland was recently told by M. Aegaard
of the Danish legation, to mam- ,
bers of the Danish club In London. "
As the royal yacht was approaching
Greenland, a dark speck became visible
on the open sea. It proved to be
a -solitary Eskimo in his little cayak
(native canoe). The Eskimo came on
board and his loyalty lu having braved
the perils of the seu In such a fraU
craft assured him. ueedless to say, the
warmest of welcomes. The king presented
him witli a cigar and whut the
Eskimos most highly prize, a rifle.
On landing the king described the
incident to the Dunlsh commissioner in
Greenland und asked hlju who the man
was. |
The commissioner In accents of horror,
replied: "The man's an escajied
convict. He broke prison, stole a
cunoe and put to seu. We thought lie
hajl been drowned." i
Bone From Leg Grafted Into Broken
Backbone, Invalid Is Well
Greenville, S. C.?An invalid for ten
years Xrom u broken backbone, which
had partially healed, with u resultant
deformity, j. Hall Is normal again
after what is said by authorities to be
the only totally successful operation of
Its kind performed in this country. Hall (
entered the Generul hospital at Spartanburgthree
and one-half months aco
and was operated on by Dr. Sum Orr
The man's backbone was laid bare, ,
the diseased portion chiseled away and
a furrow or groove cut Into It. A por- j
tlon of the bone of the left leg was
then taken out and grafted into the ,
furrow In the backbone. Both incisions
were ?losed and the wounds healed. |
Slowly the backbone ends grew around ,
the grafted bone, while the bone In the ,
leg reproduced Itself. The man recent- '
ly left the hospital, able to walk and
|K?rform any ordinary feuts of everyday
life. ,
Stcrk l.lnittd State* Mora
Frequently of Late, Says
Census Bureau.
Washington, D. C.?The American
birth rate advanced 1.4 In 1920 as
compared with 1910, the census bureau
announced. The birth rate was 23.7
per 1,000 population last year us com- '
pared with 22.3 In 1919, according to
the bureau's figures. The rate last
year, however, was 1.3 below the rate
of 1916, which the bureau declared i
may be looked upou as a more normal
year, as It preceded I be Influenza
epidemic and the entrance of the
United States Into the war. . i
Prisoner, 8ervlng for Assault, Rsturns I
Lost Jewsl and Is Glvsn > |
Reward of $5.
Osslnlng, N. r.?Sing Sing attaches |
reported that an honest man has Jus* j
own round anion*; me croons tnere. He :
found a valuable diamond and, strange |
as It may seem, turned It In to the |
prison office. The finder Is described
as Robert Ileans, a Kings county prisoner
serving two years for assault tornmltted
In Brooklyn. He received $r> ]
reward for his honesty.
i * '
Rector Bans Short ;
: Skirts at Weddings \ '
J Rev. \V. C. Robertson of '
t Christ Episcopal church at Chat- J
f tanooga, Tenn.. has issued rules /
\ defining the length'of skirts, and J '
J hints that any one violating the /
0 rules will not be permitted to *
J take part In a church wedding i ,
0 ceremony. He asserts that no J
J dress called technically an "eve- t
t nlng dress" will be allowed. '
J Skirts must not be higher than *
wlifire the spring of the calf of )
J the leg begins, sleeveii must not '
t !? shorter than nnove the elbow, 0
0 and lints must b??woin. '
% J
Julte a Prosiilc Affair In Turksy? |
Scandinavian Couple* Had to
Show Vaocination Marks. \
lfnrrlnge In Turkey Ih a very promlc
HfTuir, It being in a majority of |
ases quite a business matter. When ,
i inun wishes to wed, Ills parents ob- ,
mlit a list of bouses where ellgllde <
tlrls are to lie found, and the mother
rheji rolls at theoe.
"What can your daughter do?" she
iska, whereupon embroideries, car- |
pets, ruga, etc., are exhibited as evidence
of the girl's handiwork. If |
hese are approved by the mother, she
akes the goods home to her son and
nduces him to marry the clever young
If, on the other hand, she does not
hlnk much of the work, she makes
otne fdiplomatic excuse, and paases 1
n trj another house on the list. If, '
owerer, the young man Is not liked
iJT the girl's parents, the mother !
j?yUed to seek elsewhere?
When a mnn goe* at things head
(Irat. he often get8 there with hoth
Anyone can complarently wear a
salt four yeurs old when he's got
There Is a riittling old time when
the family skeleton escapes from Its
Peaut.v Is only skin deep, but a
sweoi disposition extends all the way
A pessimist Is one who Is always exited
log had luck and Is surprised when
It comes.
vie iv i mi me uiu?n ui in>i?r*
a nee. some people would alwuys be
A ninn mny work and fool people
Into the belief that he's loafing, but
not vice versa.
When a young man tells a girl a lot
>{ yarns she Isn't to be blamed for glr?
lag him the mitten.
After you kftbw gome people well
you are apt to regret the politeness
you wasted on them.
A man never realises what a sponge
he Is until he falls Into a puddle of
water'and mops it all up.
It keeps some men so busy being Important
that they haven't any time
left to accomplish things.
It hurts a pretty girl more to be Ignored
tluin It does an ugly girl to be
reminded that she is homely.
No mutter how hadly yoy pipy hnve
the rhcumnttsm, you are sure to meet
some one who hns had It worse.
Don't attempt to train up your children
In the way they should go unless
you urc going that way yourself.
Chinese Dairy Farmer Had Good Exouse
for 8elling His Product
Without Using Scalos.
A dairy farmer living In n small
town was recently summoned to a|>poar
before the local magistrate on a
charge of selling butter under weight.
The Runplaliiunt was the village
baker, who felt be was being wronged
when he discovered that every pound
of the fanner's butter fell below the
weight that a pound ought to he.
"Have you a pulr of scales?" asked
the magistrate of the farmer.
"Yes. your honor."
"And weights?"
"No. your honor. I have no weights."
"You have no weights! llow, then,
pan you weigh your butter?"
"That Is very simple, your honor,
fflnre the baker lias bought his butter
from me, I buy my bread from him,
and his one-pound loaves serve me as
weights to weigh my hutter. If the
butter does not weigh what It should,
It Is the baker's fault, and not m'.ne,
irou see."?North China Herald.
Wifely Training.
you have graduated from college
"Yes, sir."
"Studied abroad, too?"
"Yes, sir."
"Con: Ider yourself now fairly well
nhle to get along and adapt yourself
In any kind of society?"
"I believe so."
"Thill's what I used to think, hut
I lived to discover tills: No matter
how many college degrees a man enrns
nor how carefully his parents may
! uve trained him. when he gets nnir
rim there's always n lot his wife sMU
rliinks nerevnry to teach him."?T>etrolt
Free Press.
Slightly Worse.
"iMirlng my forty-odd years on the
mml." siihl the veteran commercial
traveler. "I have In at least
S.omi beds."
"Ynrp!" primly returned the landlord
of the tavern at drudge. "And
fv o1 ably you are going to say that
your bed here In the hotel last qlght
was the worst you ever participated
"Oh. no! Once when I was a young
man and rather wild I slept the
greater part of one night In a mortar
Lied."?Kansas City Star.
Probably Not.
"I presume my letters to her will be
read In'court?"
"It'a quite likely," said the lawyer,
who had been engaged by the defendant
In a breach of promise suit.
. "I dread that. The pet names I
palled Jier will make me look foolish,"
"1 wouldn't worry," said the lawyer,
loothlngly. "The court Is used to hearing
terms of that sort, and 1 don't
suppose you thought up any new
oues."?Birmingham Age-Herald.
Unpropitioua Setting.
"Hum," said the magazine editor,
"this Is going a hit too far."
"What's the trouble?"
"A chap who says he has received
fifty rejection slips from me In the
last twelve months states In thin n-rte
that he'd like to meet me."
"Well, you might grant the poor
devil an Interview."
"But he adds, 'In an alley, after
wim Figuring.
"I noticed," said the (iyrene, sitting
In the side car of the motorcycle,
"that you gave hat pnsslng motor
truck a wide berth ns you whizzed
"Sure," said the driver. "I figure
It's better to give those trucks six feet
of space thnn for me to he taking up
that much space In the cemetery."?
The leatherneck.
A Record Breaker.
During the last two years the British
pnillnment has passed more bills
Into law than to auy ten years of Its
Too Much to Expect.
A man took a house which proved
to be of the Jerry-built order of architecture,
so much so that one day the
rain came through the roof and
iwamped the place.
When the landlord called for bis
rent the tenant exclaimed. Indignantly:
any. It la too bad; the other
sight the rain came through the roof
ind gave Jrne a shower
= . - .j-Tg=a?ggg
drug Ore(Ms called myth
! Rcmn'h Han Shown That Habitual
Un (i of OpIMfea Can Oo No
Lasting Good Work..;
The gulf between the gong* .if popples
that breathe of sleep. tin* golden
unii green dragons, and the ecstatic
dreams that (hark the '"literature" of
drug addiction and the dlsli)nl side
of the vice which the police behold,
la brought out In an article by Dr.
Carlton Simon, who emphasizes In the
Scientific Amerlcun' the fncf that
opium, hasheesh, cocaine, heroin. |
morphine and the rest are far from
lyrical. t. ... . . ,
"From the standpoint of the police,"
lie writes, "all the romance bf
the songs' and short Stories Is swept
away on the fumes <\f a drug which
brings depression, poverty, despair,
and death." It has Jong, been suspected
that the drug.dreamt as a.
literary motif, was much overrated.
By the time the addict Is able to write
of his vlsons?If he hus thUtu?after
a debauch, he Is 111 and purposelessand
ready for another dose. For any-{^
body by a DeQutncey a sniff Is Inspiration,
enough for a drug poem or
tale. Go further, and the dreams vanish-In
a loathsome reality.
I E.* , to 8?(B. That This Restaurant
HroprletOr Will Succeed In Hia
Una of Trade.
| First Guest?HI, waiter, open that
window, please. I can't stand this
Walter?PTeetly, sir. (Opens the
Second Guest (a little later)?
Walter'r there's draught enough to
give one a death of cold. Do shut the
Walter?Yes, sir. (Shuts the window.)
First Guest?Walter, are you mad7
Why have you closed the window?
Open It again at once.
Wnlter?Very good, sir. (Goes to
nronrlptnr \ Sir nn<> nf th" ......n..
I ""> ??
men wants the window open and the
other wants me to shut It. What am
I tp (lp*?
Proprietor?Do whHt the gentleman
says who hasn't dined yo*.?Pearson's
Ths Annoying Part.
I "I'll Just about liuve to till up that
I there old well one of these times,"
' grumbled Qap Johnson of Rumpus
; Itldge. "The children are everlasting
j ly threatening to tumble Into It. 'Meet
every time the presiding elder comes
to dinner he goeB rambling about afterwurds
and acting like he was gblng
to fall in. An' whenever there's a peddler
around after he's gone I have to
go out to see whether he's navigated
off down the road or fell In the well.
It wouldn't matter so much If they'd
cither go ahead and fall In or let it
alone, one or tuther. It's the devilish
uncertainty that keeps me all?yaw'ww-wm
1 ? stirred up"?Kansas City
Star. k. Altered
His Mind,
"I say," roared the Irute cltlr-en, as
he hounced Into the ofilce of the village
weekly, "where's the editor?"
"Want to see him personally?"
queried the office boy.
"Of course I do," answered the I.
C. "I'm going to thrash him within an
Inch of his life. Seer
"Oh, all right," answered the boy.
"Just take a seat, please. There are
three others ahead of you. If you
wuten you'll bee 'em chucked through
the window one by one. When the
third comes down,- you can go up."
Hut the visitor decided to postpone
his trip.
Hslp Wanted. .
They occupy a small apartment and
kpep a colored maid. The other morning,
when the missus was leaving the
house for downtown, colored woman
! of robust proportions appeared at the
door and abked to see the mnld. Sli6
was ushered In. That afternoon when"
the missus returned, she was a'bit
curious to . know who the large party
1 wa8* * . . ' i .
( "Ob, that's my cleaning woman."
the maid replied.?Indianapolis Star.
Helpful Influence.
"Are you In favor of votes for women
"I am,'1 replied Farmer Corntossel.
"Hannah has not yet succeeded In .
votln' for a wlnnln' candidate. I don't
know of anything better than the halj
lot fur convlncin' a woman that Bbe
can't always have her own way."
I The Gallery.
I Lord Blesaus?Yea, we've been fo*
hunting. Do you like the sport?
Mr. Eaglehtrd?It looked to be like
the bounds were doing all the hunting
while you fellows were lust following
te look on.
Experience Is Informing.
Moon*??"A pair In love seem silly.**
Loonejr?"Yes, but It's not until afterward
that tlwy know they were."
! An ounce of quick wit la often
worth a hundred-weight of argument.
.An Insurance salesman sold a big
executive a $*>0,000 Insurance policy
on a term plan. According to the
agreement the executive was to make
his first payment on March I?two
weeks later.
When March 1 came the salesman
! went to the executive's office and said:
"I rolled to get your check for that
policy you decided on the other day."
But the executive, burled Ip work
ami worried with labor troubles,
transportation delays and a thousand
. other details, Jerked the policy out of
a dmwer of his desk i^nd tossed It
over to the Insurance man.
"There," he said gruffly, "{eke your
policy and do anything you want with
t The salesman never lotted fen eye,
hut did a heap- of **nck thinking.
Lar/s' Two Eggs Daily; 1
One Just Shames Her j?
New York.?Wilton (!rwi> of *
Union Ilrick, N. near ilulvl- ?
dere, has a Plymouth Hock lion ?
which, he says, lays two vw? u !
day, most duys. j
When she produces only a sin- 4
>< Kl** she is so ashamed of her T
! performance that she doesn't i
cackle, Ureen says. *
Green says she has maintained 4
the two-a-day speed since last |
spring, with few holidays.
The eggs, according to Green, I
are brown, well formed and of j
| normal size. 1
Muie. Michael Kulenlii, wife of the
president of soviet Russia, on a tour
of inspection of rural Russia. She Is
an agriculturalist. Kalenin, before the
revolution, was a farmer and country
school teucher,
Englishman Holds Marriage License
for Decade After Quarrel With
His Fiancee.
London.?Entering a London register
office, u man told the registrar that
iu 1010 he took out a uiurriage license
at his oflice for which he paid $15.
Two dnys ufter he quarreled with his
fiancee and did uot use the license.
"I have been abroud all these years,'
he suld, *'and now that 1 utn hack 1
want to know whether I can have a
rebate on the license, as I did not use
Producing a photograph of a woman,
he added: "Surely, you remember
me bringing her with me to get the
The registrar refused to reimburse
the visitor.
London Templars Suggest She Be First
Englishwoman Formally
( "Called;"
London.?The interesting suggestion
la being bruited about in the Temple
that the honor of being the tirst woman
to be "called" to the Fttglish hqr should
be proffered to the queen. The advocates
of this course urge that the
historic occasion on which u woman
for the tirst time is admitted to the
English bar would be observed in the
uiost titting manner if the queen
would consent to stund as the pioneer
In this great advance opened to the
highest capacities of educuted women.
Two young women have already bee.,
admitted to the bar in Ireland.
Priests Bless Hounds While Huntsmen
Blow Music on Hor#i to Open
Paris.?Hunting Is gradually belnu
revived In France. In the forest ot
Uambouillet a few days ago there was
seen for the first time since the wui
one of the most ancient customs of
Frunce. Six priests Messed the hovmh
while huntsmen Idew on their ho:ns
nfliclully opening the hunting season
The ceremony was held on the anni
versnry of St. Hubert, the apostle o!
the Ardennes and patron saint of tin
hunting field. It was at the same point
in the forest that St. Hubert, son of
the duke of Aipiitaine, saved his fu
ther from being gored to death.
Large Fish Runs.
Green Bay, Wis. Record fish runs
are being reported In Green Ray. Her
ring catches are larger than ever be
fore and several new fish routes
around the bay ports have l/een opened
up to handle the hauls. All of tlx
wholesale rtsli plants are running da\
and night and unusually large ship
meats a**c helr g sent oat to Eastern
cities. / .-cording to veteran fishermen,
t .'ess there Is nn early freezeUp
new eateh figures for the sea
son are certain
t Porcupine in School.
Walla Walla. Wash.?An exciting
lesson In natural history followed the
discovery of a porcupine under the
desk of Principal Holof In the Pasco
Idgh school. The faculty gathered to
devise means of removing the animal.
The Janitor /etreated In dismay.
Hugh Tannant proved to he the hero
of the tragt-comedy, and with his wood
^i.re fresh In his mind he advanced on
witii a carrot on the end <*f^
The Auditor's Oflice will be open
for the assessment of ull classes of
property, both real and personal, poll,
road and dot; tax, from January 1st
to February the 20th, 1922.
All ablebodied men between the
apes of 21 and GO are required to re-I
turn poll tax and those between the
ages of 21 anil 55 years are required |
tn mo/1 *ov
The law requires a penalty of 50
per cent, on all property not returned
i'or taxation on or before the 20th
day of February, 1022.
I will be at the following places on
the dates najnctU
Patrick, January 3d, from 10 to
3 o'clock.
Cedar Creek, January 4th, from 11
to 3 o'clock.
John Ii. Wallace's, January 5th,
from 11 to 3 o'clock. ?
Cash, January Gth from 10 to 3'
o'clock. I
Below Is The Oath That Is Sworn To I
1, do solemn
all the Real and Personal Property, R!
Indebtedness, Investments in Bonds,
otherwise, belonging to me, or undei
as Husband, Parent, Guardian, Trust*
ceiver, Accounting OIKccr, Agent, Attc
January, 1022, which are subject to tl
have returned the same at what I hon
and that the above list, as furnished b
true and faithful return ot all the pr?
to list; and futher, that I am. . . . lial
liable to Road Tax.
Sworn to and subscribed before i
Auditor .
r? i.i c
jurcmai jurgeon
Chesterfield, S. C.
Office on second floor in Ross
All persons holding claims against
the estate of John D. Odom, deceased,
must present same at once duly veritiled
and itemized and those owing the
estate will please settle same at once.
Lizzie J. Odom, Administratrix.
Office in Co urinous?
ChostarBald, S. C.
Town Tax Books are open for the
payment of taxes. Penalty will bc enforced
after January 1. Levy is 15
mills. 1
J. Andy Teal, Clerk. J
Ordinary County
Orange Hill
Pats Branch
Pee Dee
Center Point
Parker .
Pine Grove
Snow Hill
Wamble Hill
Black Creek
Center Grove
Cross Itoads
Mt. Croghan
Dudley .
Five Forks
\.f ?
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Center Grove .
C larks
Bay Springs
Green Hill .
Sandy liun
Bay Springs
Bear Creek
Pats Branch Branch
White Oak
Cat Pond
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sr Notice |
'*'r'4 yi?iXc|
Cross Roads, January 9th, from
9 to 12 o'clock. V
alt. Croghnii, January 10th, from I
10 to 3 o'clock. I
Guess, January 11th from 11 to S
Ruby, January 12th, from 11 to JS
Angelus, Jan. 10th from 11 to 1 J
AicBee, Jan. 17th and 18th.
Middcndorf. Jan li*th. frnm 10 . -ISM.
to 2 o'clock.
Jefferson, Jan. 23d and 24th to 12 <
J. G. Holly's, Jan. 24th from 1 to ^
4 o'clock.
W. J. Hick's, Jan, 25th, from 1 to
4 o'clock.
Dudley, Jan. 2Gth, from 10 to 8
o'clock. 1
Pageland, Jan. 27th and 28th. A
Cheraw, Feb. 1st, 2d and 3d, from
10 to 3 o'clock each day. fl
ly Every Person Making Tax Return
ly swearn, that 1 have listed abovo
loneys, Credits, over and above my ^3
Stocks, Joint Stock Companies, or
r my control as Manager, Holder or
>e, Executor, Administrator, Re- H
>rney or Factor, on the 1st day of
le laws of this State, and that I
estly believe to be the market value, 1
y me to the County Auditor, is a I
jperty which I am required by law I
ble to the Poll Tax, and that I am I
nc, this day of .... 1922 C
T. W. Eddins, Auditor.
The annual meeting of the stock I
holders of the Wamble Hill N. F. L. '
A., will be held Tuesday, January 10,
1922, at 12 noon at the court ^OUse?
Chesterfield, S. C.
Will A. Sellers, Pres.
2t-\ if -l a? w
? ami ?jr
< LEVY 1921 v
p ^ j J /j I
s? ^ 1 MH
2. V M^HI
p c/3 I J^H|
3 o DJ to
Q. 3* c ? '
3 I Mr^B
? a. 9* 1
o ~ -? * - wir
S. i ^ sT".
...| 2S I 12 4 1% 46%
[28 8 1% 37% vV
| 28 5 1% 34 %
| 28 S 1% *7% ^
? I 28 3 4 1% 36%
" I ^ ?j 2
. . . .
28 lu[ 6 43 ^
28 8; 6 6 47
. ... 28 8, 5 6 . 46
28 lCj 6 4 6 68
1 28 lCj 5 4% -6 68
| 28 8| 5 - 6 46
1 28 8| 8 6 4'J
28 8j 7% 6 48%
28 8 4 40 1
28 8 . 86
28 8 --. 86
.... 28 81 8G
28 161 7V1-^B1%
28 8| 8 [V-..
....I 28 8 7*6 48- >
. ...I 28 8 7 6 48 T
.... ] 28 8 6 6 4? ^
| 2j8 6 6 46
1 28 j 16| 9 6 68
23 ] 8j 3 6 44
| 28 j k\ I 49
1 28 8 G 6 48
1 28 8 10 6 62
1 28 8 10 6 62
28 8 6 6 47
| 28 118 Vi | | 4*1 6 67
28 2 6 88
28 8 6
28 8 6 6 48
28 8 6 42 V
28 8 86
..... 28 11 39 1
, . |28 3 81
28 M 6 41
28 /'J. 4 , 47
28 ;"y M A
2#'.88 . A
m Mfl

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