The Smithfield Herald (Smithfield, … /
Sept. 14, 1917, edition 1 /
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A MOTOR TRIP THROUGH DIXIE.
Across South Carolina and Georgia I
On a "John Henry." Second
(By Jno. A. Mitchener.)
In my first article or chapter of the
above trip you (jot my Geography a
little mixed. Raeford is in Hoke Coun
ty and the capital; Laurinburg in
Scotland County and the capital, both
good towns and in a fine farming sec
tion. Thesa two counties are amongst
the latest counties formed if not the
last. But this is digressing somewhat
from the trip.
As noted in my first letter we left
Selma August 16th, spent the 17th in
Laurinburg and on the early morn
ing of the 18th left on our second
day's journey. The good sand-clay
road led us thiough fertile and well
cultivated farms and past some pret
ty country homes, churches and one
or two villages to Cheraw, S. C., the
county site of Cheraw County, an old
town and much interesting history,
State and National; and any one will
feel repaid for the time taken to visit
and study some of the places of his
tory, State and National. Cheraw was
founded in 1716; St. David's Episco
pal Church built in 1726, now standing
and in good condition, well cared for
and now used on funeral occasions, is
in the old cemetery "near the Atlanta
and Washington Highway. The old
style window shutters, hung by hand
made hinges and held open by a hand
made "S" shaped holder, the weather
boarding nailed on with shop or
hand-made, big-headed nails and oth
er marks testify to the days of long
ago. This church was used by Gen.
Cornwallis for a British hospital in
1780. Here in 1781 Gen. Nathaniel
Green became commander of the
American army. Gen. Sherman had
headquarters here in 1865. As stated
above, this old church stands near the
A. & W. Highway ? on the other side
or well back in the cemetery ? near
the last resting place of som? of the
boys who wore the Gray, stands the
First Confederate Monument erected
in the South ? erected in 1867 or '68 ?
Reader stop and think how much his
tory, State and National, between the
date of Cornwallis and to-day, 1917.
Then the mother was trying to whip
her child ? the United States. Now
that unruly "Sammie" is asked by the
mother to help her whip another fel
low ? and during that time our own
brothers come in and handsome mon
uments all along the route testify to
the love for our Southern boys who
died for a cause they knew to be right.
Of some of them, and especially one,
I shall refer to again. In the old Epis
copal church Cemetery now about full,
will be found some old tomb stones.
We noticed one with date 1734. But
there is one grave or marker in this
old cemetery which attracts much at
tention as it is far from the ordinary.
In appearance it resembles a table.
A long slab on legs and about two
feet high. No name, no date of
birth, no date of death, but the fol
lowing lines can be noted and the
reader of this can draw his own con
clusion as to the deceased belief or
object in forever blotting from history
his existence: "Let his pedigree be
high or low known or unknown to
Here are the lines as they appear
to-day on a dark and worn stone slab
of some kind in one corner on the
front side of Cheraw's old and histori
My name ? my country ? what are
they to thee?
What ? whether high or low by pedi
Perhaps ? I far surpassed all other
Perhaps ? I fell below them all ? what
Suffice it stranger, that thou seest a
Thou knowest it's use ? it hides ? no
Resolutions of Respect.
On August 3, 1917, our Heavenly
Father in His infinite wisdom, called
from our midst Sister Lottie Wright,
wife of Brother S. T. Wright.
Sister Wright had been with us
only a short while, coming to us
from Wilson's Mills, but had gained
the love and affection of those who
were fortunate enough to know her.
She leaves a husband and five small
children to mourn her loss. Weep
not, fond husband and children dear,
God doeth all things well.
Be it Resolved First, That in the
death of Sister Wright we have lost
a true and faithful member, but we
sorrow not as those who have no
hope; we bow in humble submission
to Him who doeth all things well.
Second, That we extend to the
bereaved ones our heart-felt sympa
thy, and pray the Saviour to com
fort them in their irreparable loss.
Third, That a copy of these reso
lutions be sent the bereaved family,
published in The Smithfield Herald,
and entered on our church minutes.
MRS. S. T. PRICE.
MRS. J. L. LILES.
MRS. T. B. HOCUTT.
AT THF CAPITAL OF BOON HILL.
Princeton, Sept. 12. ? Mrs. J. M.
Miller, of Charleston, S. C.t is visiting
her sisler, Miss Ellen Ricks, for a
M iss Mildred Masscy is visiting rel
atives pt Stantonsburg this week.
Miss Lila Stuckey has gone to Bur
lington tc enter Rainey Hospital to
learn to be a trained nurse.
Mr. S. W. Eason, of Raleigh, is
spending a few days with his cousin,
Dr. Oscar Eason.
Mr. J. M. Stuckey, of Spencer, is
home a few days visiting his mother
before leaving for the army training
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Sanders, of Smith
field, were in town Sunday visiting
their sister, Mrs. Ed. A. Holt.
Miss Sarah Blackman, of Bentons
ville, is spending the week with Mrs.
W. C. Massey.
Mr. Kenyon Pruyn, of Glens Falls,
N. Y., and owner of the Little River
Lumber Company, of Princeton, was
here a few days this week.
Miss Alline Austin, of Durham, is
visiting Mrs. John R. Woodard this
Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Watson left
Sunday to spend a week at Wrights
Rev. Mr. W. T. Pelt, of the Friends
Church, filled the regular appointment
of the Methodist pastor last Sunday
morning and evening services.
Mr. and Mrs. Alkie Hinton and
Miss Johnnie Hinton, of Nash County,
have been visiting at Mr. Bob Hin
ton's this week.
Mrs. A. B. Murchison gave a party
Thursday evening in honor of Miss
Alline Austin. After enjoying in
general the amusements for awhile,
cream and cake was served.
Mr. Bill Massey left Tuesday for
Trinity Park, Durham, N. C.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Sugg and Mrs.
J. W. Perry spent the day Tuesday in
Raleigh visiting relatives, making the
trip on their car.
Miss Myde Woodard, a trained
nurse at Rainey Hospital, has been at
home visiting her parents this week.
Mr. Britton Smith, of Bolivia, N. C.,
was in town Sunday and Monday. Mr.
Smith has been appointed Postmaster
at Bolivia and expects to move his
family down there soon.
Mrs. N. B. Hinnant came home
Monday from Wilson Sanitorium,
where she had an operation for appen
dicitis. We are glad to see her back
Miss Sadie Creech, of Bethany,
spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss
Miss Clyde Smith spent Sunday in
Mr. L. C. Davis left last week for
Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C., for
training. He has the good wishes of
all his friends as he goes to serve his
Mrs. B. L. Aycock spent a part of
the wek at Smithfield vvith her son,
Mr. R. N. Aycock.
Mr. Harvey Stancil and family
spent Sunday in Micro with Mr. B.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Bagley, of Bag
ley, spent Sunday with their daugh
ter, Mrs. A. E. Fitzgerald.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Corbett, oi
Selma, spent Suriday with Mrs. Cor
bett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H
NEW YORK CITY SCHOOLS
OPEN WITH 800.000 ON LIST
The 1917-18 school year began to
day with the opening of the public
and parochial schools throughout the
city. Almost 800,000 pupils are en
rolled in the former and the Catholic
schools have more than 90,000 ir
The exact registration figures wil
be made public on September 17, of
tcr they have been received by the
City Superintendent from the various
principals. Twenty-two thousand
teachers were at work to-day.
There is an increase of almost 15,
000 pupils over the number enrolled
in the schools at thi3 time last year
? New York Evening Sun, 10th.
A Growing Business.
The mercantile business of Mr
Floyd C. Price, of Pine Level, has
steadily grown since he began busi
ness until now he uses three rooms
for his goods. Recently he has placed
his groceries in an adjoining room tc
the main store and has fitted up foi
furniture the up-stairs. He expects te
install an elevator some time soon.
A Vocal Union.
The Little River Vocal Union will
meet with the Glendale Class at Glen
dale school, formerly known as Wood
ard'a school house, the 5th Sunday in
September, 1917. We cordially invite
each class to come prepared to sing
as we are expecting some good sing
W. H. WELLS, President.
HARVEY HINNANT, Sec
BENTON VILLE NEWS.
Township Fair to Be Held October
4th. Five Hogs Killed by
Bentonville, Sept. 12. ? Mr. VV. I).
Beasley went to Smithfield Monday
where he answered to his Country's
Mr. J. W. Flowers and son, J. L.
Flowers, spent last Wednesday and
Thursday in Dunn on business.
Mr. Lorman Dupree, of Dunn, was
a visitor in our section Thursday and
Miss Elsie Flowers returned with him
to spend a few days.
Mr. H. M. Beasley and family, of
Lumberton, N. C.; are spending some
time in this section with relatives.
Prof. Neil Fasom, of Smithfield, is
teaching a ten days' Vocal School at
St. John's Holiness Church now. Mr.
Easom is doing fine work with his
Rev. T W. Siler is conducting a
ten days' revival at Ebenezer M. E.
Last Saturday night during a storm
which passed over a portion of our
section five nice hogs belonging to
Jack M?nk, a colored farmer, were
killed by lightning.
Mr. Stephen Westbrook and son,
Norman, motored to Mt. Olive last
Saturday on business.
Mr. W. H. Rhodes and little daugh- '
ter spent Saturday and Sunday in (
the Princeton section with relatives.
Mr. Harvey Westbrook 'left last
Tuesday for Buie's Creek where he j
Don't forget October 4th! What? -
Why? The Bentonsville Township
Fair. We are looking for you to be 1
there. Bring your friends. Visit the ,
Battle Field of '65. A good time in .
store for you. i
Pleasant Grove Township Fair.
Mr. G Willie Lee, of Pleasant 1
Grove, was here this week with a (
load of tobacco and is talking talking
the Township Fair which they expect
to hold Thursday, October 11th. He
is president of the Fair. Pleasant
Grove township held a good Fair last
year and they are hoping to do even
better this year. He wants everybody
i in the township to feel an interest and
'help out the Fair.
ELEVATION SCHOOL NOTES.
Quite a number of the people of this 1
section attended services at Pleasant
Hill Sunday morning.
Miss Vila Barber returned home
Sunday, after spending several days
with her aunt, Mrs. Stella Coats.
Mr. Ralph Medlin motored down to
Messrs. Matthew Dorman, Norman
Warren and Herman Morgan and
Misses Nova Dorman and Ethel Mor
gan spent Sunday near Smithfield.
Mr. Colon Parker, of Greenville,
S. C., spent Saturday night with Mr.
Mr. Hubert Creech spent Sunday
visiting near Johnson Chapel.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Johnson, Miss
Myrtle Johnson and Messrs. John
Horton and Albert Stevens motored
up to Raleigh Tuesday.
- Mr. Earl Creech was a visitor in
our section Sunday.
Benson, Sept. 11th.
State Convention of Free Wills At
Tho State Convention of the Free
Will Baptists of North Carolina was
held at Pine Level this week, Tues
day, Wednesday and Thursday. Rev.
S. H. Styron is president 'of the con
vention. It is composed of ministers
and delegates. The Free Will Baptists
have five bodies in the State, as men
The Cape Fear Conference.
1 The Western Conference.
I The Eastern Conference.
The Central Conference.
The French Broad Association.
! NEW BOOKS RECEIVED AT THE
' Herald Office. The leading new
novels together with a large lot of
the popular sellers of the past
' years now in stock. Come in and
Children teething are liable to bow
el trouble. Dr. SETH ARNOLD'S
BALSAM is the remedy. Warranted
? by Hood Bros., Smithfield, N. C. ? Adv.
FREE OF CHARGE.
s Any adult suffering from cough,
I cold or bronchitis, is invited to call
t at the drug store of Creech Drug Co.,
' and get absolutely free, a sample
bottle of Boschee's German Syrup, a
> soothing and healing remedy for all
lung troubles, which has a successful
record of fifty years. Gives the pa
tient a good night's rest free from
coughing, with free expectoration in
the morning. Regular sizes, 25 and
[ 75 cents. For sale in all civilized
countries. ? Adv.
Thii ia ? prescription prepared especially
for MALARIA or CHILLS & FEVER.
Five or six doaea will break any caae, and
if taken then aa a tonic the Fever will not
return. It acta on the liver better than
Calomel and doea not gripe or aickco. 25c
North Carolina, Johnston County,
la the Superior Court,
December Term, 1917.
J. I. Renfrow
J. M. Edwards and Martha Edwards, 1
his wife. r
The defendants above named will *
take notice that an action entitled as ?
above ha.; been commenced in the Su- f
perior Court of Johnston County to '
foreclose a mortgage deed on a tract a
of land in Onenls township, County t
and State aforesaid; and the said do
fendants will further take notice that 1
they are required to appear on the r
10th day of December, 1917, at the a
Superior Court of said County and
answer or demur to the complaint in 1
said action, or the plaintiff will apply s
to the court for the relief demanded f
in said complaint. 1 s
This 14th day of September, 1917. c
W.S.STEVENS, 1 1
Clerk of Superior Court. 1
WELLONS & WELLONS,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE OF '
YAl.AUBLE LAND. |1
Under and by virtue of the power j
of sale contained in a certain Mort- k
gage Deed executed by C. E. Strick- , '
land to R. U. Barbour, for part pay- '
ment of the purchase price of the s
land described in said Mortgage *
Deed, which Mortgage Deed is record- *
ed in Book No. 11, page 289, in the ?
office of the Register of Deeds of ?
Johnston County, default hr.ving been *
made in the payment of the notes se- *
cured thereby, the undersigned will (
sell to the highest bidder for cash at c
the Court House Door in the town of N
Smithfield, N. C., on Monday, Octo- *
ber 15th, 1917, at 12 o'clock M., the !
following described real property, to- a
Lying end being in Elevation town
ship, Johnston County.
FIRST TRACT: Beginning on the (
west corner of Lot No. 1 and runs as 1
said lot South 14%, East 196 poles to J t
i stake; thence West 23 poles to a b
stake; thence N. 2(5 West 188 poles to \ $
i stake; thence North 81 West 1(5 F
poles to a stake; thence North 11 East s
21 poles to a stake; thence South 81 j t
East f?7 poles t6 the beginning, and 8
containing 55 acres, mor > or less. '
SECOND TRACT: Beginning at a t
3take on the side of the Smithfield y
*nd Averrsboro road and runs North |
26 West 38 50-100 chains to a stake. a
in R. U. Barbour's line; thence South
34 East 18 chains to a stake; thence
South 26 East 29 70-100 chains to
the road; thence as said road 13 25-100 Jo
chains to the beginning, containing . a
10 1-10 acres, more or less. |v
THIRD TRACT: Beginning on the,s
run of Black Creek, A. Dixon's corner 1 1
or near it, and runs South 11 West J
108 poles to a stake and old patent
corner; thence as the old pr.tent line
South 81 East 102 poles to a stake;
thence North 11 East to the run of,s
Black Creek; thence up the run of
said Creek to the first beginning, con
taining 82 acres, :.nd is Lot No. 3 in
the division of the lands of N. B.
This 12th day of September, 1917.
R. U. BARBOUR,
THAT MUCH TALKED OF BOOK,
"A Student in Arms," now on sale
at The Herald Office, Smithfield,
N. C. Price $1.50.
SOME LAND BARGAINS.
Only 1200 acres of the Wayne
Hardwood Company's land left. You
can get four 100-acre tracts, and two
400-acre tracts, which carries 17
buildings belonging to the camp to be
divided with the different tracts; there
are about 100 acres of cleared land,
the balance one of the finest pastures
in the State, this can be bought at
only $10.00 per acre.
The Nathan Toler tract will be di
vided in tracts at $10.00 per acre and
up. Some fine land at a bargain. If
you wish to buy or sell real estate,
see E. L. Edmundson, Goldsboro's
Real Estate Hustler, Goldsboro, N. C.
My son, Harvey M. Lee, aged 16
years, left my home on August 19th,
1917, without my consent. This is to
warn all persons against hiring him,
feeding him, clothing him, making
trades or contracts with him, or giv
ing him aid in any way.
IRA LEE, SR.
Four Oaks, N. C., Route No. 3.
August 27, 1917.
The most vijc rcua crcv.*
I ing and product :vo c-f Socd
j Ryes. SiooU o; t better, cu
I perior quality of crd
j destined, in our opinion, to
j take the pl^ce of all ct' cr
Wood's Fall Catalog :
Gives full description pr.d fnforma- j
tioo, and also alls ftttoui i
SEED WHEAT, OATS,
RYE, end Cihcr Seeds
for Fail Sowing
Write for Catalog ard priccs of
any Seeds required.
T. W. WOOD O SONS.
SEEDSMEN, - Richmond, Va.
\N ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING
1' II K ISSl'ANi K OK $20,000
STKKKT 1 MPROVKMKNT
BONDS OK THE TOWN
WHEREAS, In pursuance of the
>ru\ isu n of Chapter ?"><> of the Fulf
il" Laws of 1915, entitled "An act
elating to local improvements in
nunicipalities," the Board of Com
nissioners of the town of Smithfield,
>J. C., has, upon petitions made as
irovided in said act, determined to
nake the local improvements herein
ifter described, and to assess a por
ion of the cost of said improvements
tpon property benefited thereby as
>rovided in said act, which assess
nents shall be payable in ten equal
mnual installments; and
WHEREAS, In the judgment of the
loard of Commissioners the cost of
aid local improvements will be $20,
>00 of which $10,606.07 will be as
.essed as aforesaid, and the remain
ler will be borne by the city at large,
ind it is necessary to finance said
ocal improvements by issuing bonds
>f the town of Smithfield:
NOW THEREKORE, THE BOARD
3K COMMISSIONERS OK THE
TOWN OK SMITHKIELI) DO OR
DAIN AS KOLLOWS: ]
Section 1. Negotiable bonds of the
own of Smithfield, to be known as
?Street Improvements Bonds, shall be
ssued pursuant to The Municipal
Finance Act, 1917, to pay for the con- ?
?tructing or reconstructing "of the
surface of the following named
streets and highways in the town of 1
Smithfield, such surface to be of sheet <
tsphalt, bltuUtkk or bituminous con- ,
rete, laid on a solid foundation, and (
'or the constructing at the same time
>f sidewalks, curbs, gutters and 1
Irains on such streets and highways, I
'iz: Market Street from Kourth t
Street to Ninth Street or Broadway.
Section 2. The maximum principal
i mount of the issue of Street Im
irovement Bonds hereby authorized
hall be $20,000, of which not ex
eeding $10,000.07 of bonds shall be
or the purpose of paying the por
ion of the cost of said improvements
hat is to be assessed upon property
ienefited thereby, and not exceeding
9,333.33 of bonds shall be for the
purpose of paying the remainder of
aid cost. The maximum rate of in
erest which said bonds shall bear
hall be six per centum per annum,
'he maximum period within which
hey shall mature shall be fifteen
section .5. 1 he following matters
re hereby determined and declared
lursuant to sections 17 and 18 of
"he Municipal Finance Act, 1917:
(1) The probable period at the end
f which the last installment of said
issessments (in anticipation of
vhich not exceeding $10,660.67 of
aid bonds are to be issued) will have
teen in arrears for two years, is 12
'ears. The probable period of useful
icss of said improvements for the
own's share of which not exceeding
>9,333.33 of said bonds are to be is
;ued) is 20 years. The average of
laid period (they being the periods
hat would be stated herein pusuant to
rhe Municipal Finnnce Act, 1917, if
i separate ordinance were passed for
he bonds for tach of said purposes)
aking into consideration the amount
if bonds rpplicable to each purpose or
item, and the period stated in this sec
Jon in respect to that item, is 15
(2) A tax sufficient to pay the
principal and interest of said bonds
diall be annually levied and collected.
(3) A statement of the debt of the
town of Smithfield has been filed
with the Clerk, pursuant to the Mu
nicipal Finance Act, 1917, and is
open to public inspection.
(4) The average assessed valuation
of property subject to taxation by the
town of Smithfield for the three fis
cal years in which taxes were last
levied, as shown by said statement,
(5) The amount of the net debt of
the town of Smithfield, outstanding,
authorized or to be authorized, as
shown by said statement is $71,
Section 4. This ordinance shall take
effect upon its passage and shall not
be submitted to the voters of the
city, the bonds hereby authorized be
ing exclusively for improvement of
which at least one-fourth of the cost
is to be assessed upon abutting prop
erty or properties benefited and said I
cost being a necessary expense of
the said town of Smithfield.
The foregoing ordinance was pass
ed on the 17th day of August, 1917,
and was first published on the 31st
day of August, 1917.
Any action or proceeding question
ing the validity of said ordinance
must be commenced within thirty
days after its last publication.
E. S. SANDERS,
Clerk of the Town of Smithfield.
North Carolina, Johnston County,
In the Superior Court,
September Term, 1917.
Mrs. Hattie Shaw Narron, Admrx.
of Jno. A. Narron, Deceased.
Turner Boykin and Lizzie Boykin
To the defendant Turner Boykin:
The defendant Turner Boykin
above named will take notice that an
action entitled as above hrs been in
stituted in the Superior Court of
Johnston County, North Carolina, to
ask foreclosure of certain mortgage
deeds executed by said Turner Boykin
and his then wife, Lizzie Boykin, to
John A. Narron, Atty., as set out in
complaint in this action filed in the
office jdf the Clerk of said Court; and
the said defendant Turner Boykin
will further take notice that he is re
quired to appear at the term of the
Superior Court for the County of
Johnston to be held on the third Mon
day after the first Monday in Septem
ber, being the 24th day of September,
1917, at the Court House in Smithfield,
N. C., and answer or demur to the
complaint in said action filed, or the
plaintiff will apply to the Court for
the relief demanded in said complaint.
This 20th day of August, 1917.
W. S. STEVENS,
Clerk Superior Court of Johnston Co.
FREDERICK H. BROOKS,
1 Attorney for Plaintiff.
DR. J. F. FOSTER
Physician and Surgeon
KENLY, N. C.
Day Thonc 26. Night Phone 4.
The undersigned having qualified
as Executor on the estate of J. W.
Stancil, deceased, hereby notifies nil
persons having claims against said
estate to present the same to me
July verified on or before the 14th
lay of September, 1918, or this no
:ice will be pleaded in br.r of their
recovery; and all persons indebted
o said estate will make immediate
This 12th day of Sept., 1917.
THOS. H. ATKINSON,
a life asset at the prior you pay. ? nc cuuuu?i.u..
repair expense l>y superior workmanship and 1 e?t
quality of material insures life-Ions service ft mini*
uium cost. Insist on having the " NEW HOME .
WARRANTED FOR ALL TIME.
Known the world over for superior sewing Qualities
Not sold under any other name.
THE NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE C0.,0RANGE,MAS$
J. M. BEATY
Smithfield, N. C.
The undersigned having qualified as
Administratrix on the estate of Joe
C. Bailey, deceased, hereby notifies all
persons having claims against said
estate to present the same to me duly
verified on or before the 25th day of
August, 1918, or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery; and
all persons indebted to said estate will
make immediate payment.
This 25th day of August, 1917.
MINNIE 0. BAILEY,
SALE OF LAND FOR TAXES.
I, C. G. Moore, Town Tax Collector,
do hereby offer for sale the following
Lots for delinquent taxes for 1915 and
1916, to be sold at 10 o'clock A. M.,
in front of the Mayor's Office, in Ken
ly, N. C., on the 20th day of Septem
TAX FOR 1916.
A. B. Holland, 1 town lot,
Tax $2.29 r.nd costs $1.20
Naoma Alford, one town lot,
Tax $2.25 and costs $1.20
Barnes & Hooks, 1 town lot,
Tax $6.34 and costs $1.20
Wiley R. Barnes, 1 town lot,
Tax $2.00 and costs $1.20
James Cuddington, 1 town lot,
Tax 25c. and costs $1.20
J. H. Davis, 3 town lots,
Tax $14.90 and costs $1.20
Mrs. J. II. Davis, 2 town lots,
Tax $2.50 and costs $1.20
M. T. Davis, 2 town lots,
Tax $2.00 and costs $1.20
S. S. Earl,- 4 town lots,
Tax $3.25 and costs $1.20
Mrs. Annie V. Ferrell, 3 town lots,
Tax $14.50 and costs $1.20
G. H. Garner, 6 town lots,
Tax $414.50 and costs $1.20
Z. A. Holland, 1 town lot,
Tax 50c. and costs $1.20
J. R. Hare, 3 town lots,
Tax $4.50 and costs $1.20
W. F. Jones, 1 town lot.
Tax $2.50 and costs $1.20
Arthur Pike, 1 town lot,
Tax $2.50 and costs $1.20
Needham Weaver, 1 town lot,
Tax 38c. and costs $1.20
Zanzo Burton, 1 town lot,
Tax 13c. and costs $1.20
Arthur A Thompson, 1 town lot,
Tax 25c. and costs $1.20
TAX FOR 1915.
G. II. Garner, 6 town lots.
Tax $414.75 ari costs $1.20
C. G. MOORE,
Kenly, N. C.
The Smithfield Herald (Smithfield, N.C.)
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Sept. 14, 1917, edition 1
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