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The Chesterfield advertiser. [volume] (Chesterfield C.H., S.C.) 1884-1978, September 14, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067951/1922-09-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Chesterfield Advertiser,1
g" Paul H. Hearn, Editor and Publisher e
" M
Subscription Rates: $1.60 a Year;
lix months, 75 cents.?Invariably in f
k,-* . advance. v
Entered as second-class matter at the a
postoffice at Chesterfield, South
Carolina. a
_ I
News comes by the way of London *
that Germany's former Kaiser is s
about to marry the widow of a Ger- '
man aristocrat. She recently visited 5
the ex-Emperor at his place of exile '
in Holland. He stopped cutting down
trees long enough to get engaged to 1
the charming lady who is said to be
34 years old. She is the Princess
Hermine the widow of Prince Jean '
of Schenaich of Caralath, wherever
that may be.
And now the humble com cob if
treated in a certain method with
chemicals will produce cellulose, a
useful and important article of commerce.
Science can produce of the
corn cob an element hard as ivory
that can be used in the manufacture
of piano keys, billiard balls, umbrella
handles, knife handles and other simi
lar objects. Zachariah, of old, said,
"Who hath despised the day of small
That the world do move is shown in
that fact that French Catholic priests
are marrying just like other people.
The Pope at Rome has not up to this
writing made any protest against this
new movement of the "holy church"
In a recent issue of this paper editorial
mention was made of the latest
tragedy in Ireland, the assassination
of Michael Collins. A statement of
the Irish Provisional government has
been published which speaks eloquently
of the great loss sustained
by the Irish Republic. The statement
"The greatest and bravest of our
countrymen has been snatched from
us at a moment when victory smiled
through the clouds upon the rising
up of the nation to which he dedicated
all the powers of his magnificent
manhood. The personality of Michael
Collins was vivid and impelling. He
cannot die. He will live in the rule
of the people."
Killed by his own people while
serving them, trying to bring order
out of chaos, the fate of Michael Col.
lins is made all the sadder by the fact
that he was soon to marry a young
patriotic Irish lass, who like the
sweetheart of Robert Emmet, that
other Irish martyr, was left to mourn
the loss of her lover.
When the twenty-first baby appeared
at the home of Albert Johnson,
of Savannah, Georgia, the proud
father said he had named twenty but '
would have to take time to study up a
new name. He has 18 living children.
Why not call this one Omego?
It is said that Santa Claus is going
to join the profiteers and that prices
of Christmas toys will be at the top
notch. If old Santa does not want to
be hanged to his own Christmas tree
he had better be reasonable.
An exchange remarks that when
Columbus first sighted dry land he
did not have anv idea how drv it
wouid become.
It is said that whenever Lloyd
George has a generous and benevolent
moment he forgives Germany ^
part of the debt she owes France.
The head of a large business' house <
brought a number of "Do It Now" >
signs and hung them up around his i
office. They were effective beyond
expectation and yet it can scarcely be
said that they worked well.
When after the first few days the
business man counted up the results,
he found that the cashier had bolted
with $35,000, the head kookkeeper
had eloped with the stenographer and
three clerks had asked for a raise in
September 17 is Constitution Day,
the 135th anniversary of the adoption
of that great document which established
the principles under which this
country is governed. Schools and political
and civic organizations probably
will take passing note of the day,
but it should be observed more generally
and emphatically. /
Some hundred years after the Con- p
stitution was adopted, the great Eng- C
lish statesman, William Glad- k
stone, said of it that it was, so far 4
as he could see, "the most wonderful E
work struck off in a given time by K
the brain and purpose of man." Bj
These are times of disregard for E
law and order. There could be no K
better corrective than for every citi- D
xen of the United States to observe E
this anniversary by familiarizing g
more fully with the Constitution. E
Those who do so will be freshly im- K
pressed by the amazing way in which ?
it has met the needs of a govern- E
ment established under it but grown K
to a power and developed along lines |>
which the framers of the document E
could not foresee. (A
The Constitution is short, even E
follows: 11;
Checks and cash items to I
the State Treasury . . $27,941.2l'
Items earned and due but 1
uncollected 17,753.19
Items earned but not due . 72,000.00 t
Total from July 1, 1921
to July 1, 1922 117,694.40
Appropriations by Legis- J
lature for all purposes 50,720.00
Leaving a balance to the credit of t
the department of $66,874.40.
I will greatly appreciate it if you
will carry this letter in your next is- 1
sue, in order that the people of my
County may be informed concerning 1
this absolutely erroneous and misleading
information which has been
attempted to be given to the public
by those who by a charitable construction
of the same are at least <
Thanking you in advance for this
consideration, I am
Yours very truly, J
J. Clifton Rivers,
State Warehouse Commissioner.
Fear* Getting Hit Bathing Suit Wet
New York, Sept. 6.?Wrapped *
only "in surging thought," Salvatore
Coiucci, a tailor, took a dip in the J *
briny alongside the Municipal Baths |
at Coney Island. *
He emerged at dusk, but Mrs. Anna
Becker viewed the surprisng spec- 1
tacle and called a cop. Colucci was
going through a series of calisthenics
on the beach when accosted by the I
"I didn't want to get my bathing '
suit wet and carry it back to New
York," explained Colucci, who said J
he had roled up the bathing garment .
and left on the beach while taking his
Live Peaceful If You Would Live Lcng
Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 6.?If you
would live long, live peacefully.
This is the recipe for longevity,
according to David C. Barnard, 102
years old, who has been visiting here.
"Get religion and it'll make you so
happy you'll just liye easy,' the centenarian
explained. /
Another contributing factor toward
a long life, Barnard declared,
is consistent exercise. Barnard, a civil
war veteran, lives with one of his
nine children at Jericho Springs, Mo.
SEED WANTED?Best prices for
J'our cotton seed in wagon or car
ots. See me for fall fertilizer
prices. A. Ray Rivers. tf
The Chesterfield Camp of Woodmen
of the World, is held on the first
Saturday night following a full
moon. tf
| Queer J
P Feelings f
ggj "Some time ago, I was very g
Zfl irregular," writes Mrs. Cora 5*3
Robie, of Fikeville, Ky. "1
^ suffered a great deal, and knew 0
I must do something for this jg
gj condition. I suffered mostly j9
/A with my back and a weakness in KA
o) my limns. 1 would have dread- Eg)
o\ ful headaches. 1 had hot flashes Kg!
0 and very queer feelings, and oh, i/>
^ how my head hurt I I read of jgjj
| The Woman's Tonic i
ft and of others, who seemed to
? have the same troubles I had, figS
// being benefited, so 1 began to wi
<1 use it. I found it most bene- 1^
^ ficial. I took several bottles Rgjj
a . . . . and was made so much Egl
A better I didn't have any more K29
A trouble of this kind. It regA
ulated me." Ys\
a Cardui has been found very EH
a helpful in the correction of many EH
2 cases of painful female dis- EH
3 orders, such as Mrs. Robie
a mentions above. Ifyou suffer EH
a as she did, take Cardui?a K)
a purely vegetable, medicinal EH
a tonic, in use for more than 40 EH
a years. It should help you. ^
3 Sold Everywhere. #2
tear. It is splendidly impartial,
hlch is one reason why it is attackd
so frequently by those who long ce
or group power. It is conservative W
nd yet liberal. Familiarity with it yc
rill help the citizen and voter to un- of
erstand better the fresh suggestions ta
or its amendment and whether they
rill tend to impair or strengthen it
s a force for the public good. H
Aliens especially should be encourged
to become more familiar with it,
hough many of our foreign-bom
mow it better today than our na- M
ive sons. Radicalism would be a less
erious menace among the alien popu- L
-ation if every man understood the
tplendid freedom that is his under the F
Constitution.?Greenville News.
The Chesterfield Advertiser,
Chesterfield, S. C., C
I understand that some erroneous li
statements have been circulated in
Chestei'field County concerning the e
State Warehouse System, in which
the impression was tried to be con- A
veyed to the people that Warehouse
System was costing the people of the
State $50,000.00 per year. I wish to 1)
say that the statement is entirely
untrue and that the Department is
one of the revenue producing agencies 1j
of the State. Up to July 1, 1922, the
end of the Fiscal Year, by the State C
Rank Rvaminor Thp Vinnko eVirtwa aa
HTym. > ^1^ MJHBJWWl 1 f >WWgW|
" I 1
By virtue of authority contained in
rtain tax executions issued by J. A.
elsh, County Treasurer, for the
sar 1920 and directed to me, I will
Per for sale the following real este
to wit:
Chesterfield Graded School
1 lot and 1 building, known as J.
. White lot.
2. lots, known as T. L. Watson lots.
1 lot, known as Will Bittle lot.
2 lots and 3 buildintrs. known as
[rs. Edna Laney lots.
17 acres land, known as D. H.
aney land.
1 lot and 1 building, known as
armres' Bank of Chesterfield.
Parker School
50 acres, known as Samuel and S.
'. Brock land.
16 acres, known as Lonnie and Pet
-apers land.
34 acres, known as J. H. Miller
10 acres, known as Mrs. J. H. Millr
150 acres and 4 buildings,k^own as
l. B. Parker land.
Pine Grove School
15 acres, known as Austin Hillian
Center Point School
11 acres, known as J. R. Sellers
60 acres, known as D. Gillian
lainey land.
58 acres, known as C. A. Brown
Vaughan School
34 acres, known as Will J. Adams
33 acres, known as W. A. Adims
Shiloh School
59 acres and 5 buildings, known as
1. A. Gardner estate.
130 acres and 2 buildings, known
is T. L. Watson.
Beth e* da School
98 acres, known as C. P. Parker
55 acres, known as J. W. Campbell
100 acres and 1 building, known as
W. C. Chavis land.
Patrick School
50 acres and 1 building, known as
Clarence Griggs land.
15 acres anH 1 SlliMiro- Unmn o =
Sarah McQueen land.
30 acres and 1 building, known as
B. McFarlan land.
Bear Creek School
295 acres and 1 building, known as
Farmers Bank of Chesterfield.
126 acres and 2 buildings, known
is Rachael Poison land.
309 acres and 3 buildings, known
is J. A. Poison land.
30 acres and 2 buildings, known
is Jas. Vonvlockoven land.
15 acres, known as Mrs. Clara
3oan land.
Juniper School
30 acres, known as Charity Ann
McQueen land.
15 acres, known as Charlie McQueen
12 acres and 1 building, known as
Tohn Byrd land.
A Popi
The new Gck
genuine high*
It is liberal!
measuring ne
The deep, cl
excellent trac
like a cogwhe
The scientific
center rib an
surface that ii
This new tire
?in design, ii
It costs less to
many "long di
Why be satisl
why take a cl
Compare these prices
30x3>4 Clincher $12.i
30x3yi Straight Side.. 13.i
32x3Straight Side.. 19.i
31x4 Straight Side.. 22*<
Goodyear Cross-Rib 7
Lucas Aut(
; "
i ii?? MI i r??
Bay Springs School
75 acres, known as L. R. Wilkerson
estate. Known also as C. C. Caasady
Outlay School
100 acres, known as J. F. Tolson
90 acres, known as J. R. Teal land.
Cat Pond Shool
140 acres, known as L. A. Crowley
Laland School
100 acres, known as J. H. Brown
McBea School
2 lots and 2 buildings, known as H.
H. Rogers land.
Ms lot and 1 building, known as Z.
R. Jackson land.
2 acres, known as Mrs. C. L. Evans
2 lots known as Ezekiel Cuffy land.
V4 acre and 1 building, known as
Pinker Austin land.
59 acres, known as Lucindy Anderson
3 acres, known as Haynes McCombs
120 acres, known as W. E. Moore
* 10 acres, known as J. P. Kellet
3 lots, known as J. C. Gaddy land.
Macedonia School
180 acres and 1 building, known as
Mrs. Nancy Hough estate.
80 acres and 1 building, known as
J. W. Knight land.
16 acres and 1 building, known as
Joe Mungo land.
Middendorf School
20 acres and 1 building, known as
E. J. Dixon land.
Union School
15 acres and 1 building, known as
Mrs. Charlotte Summerford land.
Green Hill School
20 acres, known as Willie Irby
205 acres and 4 buildings, known
as N. M. Johnson land.
25 acres, known as J. M. Outlaw
Providence School
50 acres and 1 building, known as
Mrs. C. E. Shaw land.
Mt.. Croghan School
20 acres, known as Lee Covington
1 lot and 1 building, known as D.
E. Burch land.
16 Vi acres, known as Wesley Bennett
16 acres, known as Kate Bennett
17 acres, known as Sallie Covington
Winxo School
| 15 acres and 2 buildings, known
as J. T. Mangum land.
50 acres, known as Mrs. Elizabeth
Miles land.
Wexford School
52 acres, known as M. B. Blackmon
Black Creek School
45 acres, known as Jim Dargan
79 acres, known as Mrs. Nancy H.
Lear land.
ilar-Priced C
Without a Rr
>dyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord 1
grade long-staple cotton as a f
y oversize?the 4Vfc-h*ch til
:arly 5 inches.
lean-cut, cog-like pattern of i
tion even in snow and mud, e
distribution of rubber in this
id the semi-flat contour?give
i exceedingly slow to wear.
) is a genuine Goodyear throi
i material, in construction.
buy than the net price you are
iscount" tires of unknown repu
ied with less than this efficien
lance on an unknown make?
with NET prices you are asked to pay /
50 32x4 Straight Side.. $24.50
50 33 x 4 Straight Side.. 25.25
15 34x4 Straight Side.. 25.90
IC\ * **
w uoa-i/i Oleic. . Jlif3
These prites include manujecturert excite ft
read Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 <
) Co., Chestei
68 acres and 1 building, known as
Mrs. C. Z. Jordan land.
40 acres, known as Gaston Ben.
nett and Jas Dargan land.
163 Mi acres and 1 building, known
as R. B. Burr land.
Cross Roads School
28 acres, known as J. A. Griggs
100 acres, known as Mrs. Cleave
Oliver land.
All of which I will sell before the
Court House door for cash on the
first Monday in October, between the
legal hours of sale, the same being
the second day of October, 1922.
All those that have not paid on
their personal property, poll and road
tax will save money to come and pay
now for the time is out and I have
orders to collect and make settlement
at once. J. T. Grant, Sheriff.
r?. - . s
LOO K I N ' ! /--^-J j
Csfeyrt0tt. 1921 ty McCturs N?w?p?p?r SyrvStsst*
Those Foolish Questions
A big powerful motor slowed up
as the occupants perceived a car of
very modest proportions standing by
the roadside in a rather battered condition.
The owner of the car was on
his knees, endeavoring to straighten
out some of the parts.
"Have an accident?" querried the
man in the big car.
"No, thank you,' grimly returned
the other, "just had one."?Pittsburg
Off On The Wrong Foot
The wicked garage keeper was trying
to figure out his income tax.
"If a man brings his car to me to
be repaired, and it costs me 60 cents,
and I charge hsr. $16, what per cent
profit would I be making?" he demanded
of his son and heir.
"I'm sure I don't know, pop," answered
that young hopeful. "You'll
nave vo j?ei someDoay who knows the
rules of grand larency to tell you
that. The rules for percentage would
not cover that."
f II
The new Qoodyear
>om'Rib Tread Card
lord Tire
Tire is built with
e, for example,
its tread affords I
ngaging the road H
tread?the wiHe
:s a thick, broad
lgh and through
t asked to pay for
tation and value.
t tire can gi vein
"long discount ** tires
33xiyi Straight Side.. $32.15
34x4)4 Straight Side.. 32.95
33x5 Straight Side.. 39.10
35x5 Straight Side.. 41*05
i nd 8 inch sizes for trucks
rfield, S. C.
9E9& H
JjbEL 11
They are (
Chesterfield, S. C.
Dental Surgeon
Office on aecond floor in Rose
Attorney st?Lew
Office in Bank of Chesterfield Building
-keeterfield. S. C
Che raw, S. C.
At Chestereld, Monday
A Pageland, Tuesday.
At Mt. Croghan, Wednesday morning
Ruby, Wednesday afternoon
Cheraw, Friday and Saturday
Society Hill, Thursday
j Not what you get by chance or in
i in life, but what you gain by hon
successful. What are you doing to
funds for future ne-ds by slarvin
President Vicc-P
F. D. Seller, J. S. ?
T. H. Burch,
She S'eepl
Will Appreciate Your Basin*
Our customers and friends Hel
need of accommodation or you
to iap na 1 I ?'
?vHuaiau (CCU uuryi
Let as show yoa this wonder. ,
R. B. LANEY, President
Ii s
S&atik of Xj
The Oldest, Larg<
Bank in Chert
4 Per Cent. Paid on Savings Dej
Saa I
C. C. Dougla
IR. E. Rivers. President.
M. J. Hough. Vice-President.
I The Best
Family Ren
Because it worl
remedies hare ce<
I Is Li
I Chesterfield L
Ed. H. douglass, President c
W. J. douglass, Vice- Pres. g
"I can't stay long, said tha chair*
tan of tha committee from tha col- ^
rod church. "I just cams to aea if
9' wouldn't join de mission band."
"Fo' da lan' sake, honey," replied
le old mammy, "doan' coma to me.
can't even play a mouf-organ.
666 quickly relieves Colds, Contipation,
Biliousness and Hsadashes.
i Fine To"ic. 37
Those who employ us have tha
assurance that they will receive tha
highest degree of service and satisfaction.
We are equipped to
handle a commission in a thorough
manner. Our services are dependable
and polite.
Call" Answered Day or Night
Chesterfield, S. C.
Night 'Phone 20 Day 'Phone 107 j
\1. TKST '
heritance, not what you start with
esty is what will make you truly
better conditions? Accumulate
g a savings account HERE NOW.
resident Assistant Cashier
Imith, J. S. McGregor
M. L. Raley,
es' Qank
sss. Total Resources Oyer
Iped us to do this. When in |
have money to deposit, come
lar proof and fire proof safe.
4 cordial welcome awaits yon
G. K. LANEY, V.-Presideot
Assist. Cashier
~ ?II
jhesterfield II
est and Strongest !
erfield, S. G. II
posits. $1.00 3tarts An Account
iti, Casklar.
D. L. Smith, Assist. Cashiar
R. T. Redfaarn, Tillar
(u when all other
ittd to work
if e Insurance
oan & Ins. Go
. C. DOUGLASS, Sec'y A Mgr.
EO. W. EDDINS, Treararer.

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