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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, July 24, 1889, Image 4

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pUMOWiiS jfepartmtnt
Dr. Scott, of Greenock, used to tell o
sailor who came to be married, but wh
asked if he would take the woman to
his wife, looked blank aud said, "I won
like to know first what you are going
say to she." At another time, when t
woman was asked if she would obey, b
did not answer, the man?also a sailor
exclaimed, "Leave that to me, sir."
In those days people who felt sleepy di
ing the sermon used, as now in German
to shake off drowsiness by standing v
but poor human nature made this at tiic
an occasion of display. At old Monklac
a man who had on a rather gaudy vt
stood up and threw back his coat, appt
ently to let his vest be seen. Jir. i5ow<
the minister, at length said : "Xoo, Joli
ye had better sit doon. We have a'se
your braw waistcoat."
It was to Mr. Brewer that the gra\
digger once said: "Trade's very dull t
noo. I hae ua buried a leevin' cratur 1
three weeks."
The people seemed to have a dislike
sermons being lead. They used to sa
"Hoo can we mind the minister's serm
if he canna mind it himsel' ?"
What are we to think of the lady w
sent to her minister, Mr. Risk, of Dalse
a polite message that "he should clean 1
teeth," and received the answer that "s
should scrape her tongue."
At a Scotch funeral one of the mourn(
approached the minister, and whisper
to him: "Dae ye ken what I aye thii
just when they're letting down the coffin
(the coffin was just being lowered into t
grave). "Solemn thoughts, I suppose
said the minister; "of death and cternit
I have no doubt." "Na," said the ottv
"I'm aye awful glad it's no me."
He Forgot Something.?A passeng
on a street-car was talking to a friend
a trip down-town, and all the other p:
sengers listened with attention, as t
theme was one of general interest. I:
little boy, a small urchin of three yea
sat beside him regarding him with fo
"There is no sense," the speaker w
saying, "in the way people go through t
world forgetting things that they ought
remember. They hurry out of street-ci
leaving valuable packages behind thei
forget their opera-glasses in the theal
and their overcoats in hotels. Now it
a very weak mind that cannot rememt
its own bundles. Here I have a package
an umbrella and an overcoat. I could a
ry them from here to Kamschatka withe
ever forgetting them. This is my corne
He bolted out of the door without wa
ing for the car to stop, and the other pi
sengers were musing over the truth a
wisdom of what he said when a sraa
wailing voice piped out:
"My pa's gone off and forgot me."
Then a bluff old man in the corner i
"We are all tarred with the same stick
And it was not until the return trip
the car that the man who never for?
anything recovered his small boy.
His Credentials.?A traveler call
at nightfall at a farmer's house, the owr
of which was away from home. T
mother and daughter, being alone, refus
to lodge the traveler.
"How far is it, then," said he, "to
house where a preacher can get lodgings
"O, as you are a preacher," said the c
lady, "you can stay here."
Accordinglyhedismounted. He depc
ited his saddlebags in the house, and 1
his horse to the stable. Meanwhile t
mother and daughter were debating t
point as to what kind of a preacher
"He cannot be a Presbyterian," said t
one, "for he is not dressed enough."
"He is not a Methodist," said the oth<
"for his coat is not the right cut for
"If I could find his hymn-book," sa
the daughter, "I could tell what kind ol
preacher he isand with that she thri
her hand into the saddlebags, and.pulli
out a flask of liquor, she exclaimed, "I
mother, he's a Hard Shell Baptist!"
The Telephone.?He had never se
a telephone, and his friend was showi
him how it worked. It was in his offi<
He called up his house, and his wifecai
to the telephone. "My dear, Mr. Jones
here, and I have asked him to come up
Then he turned to Mr. Jones and said
"Put your ear to that, and you'll he
her answer."
He did, and this was the answer:
".Now, John, l tola you i wouiu ne\
have that disagreeable wretch in my hoi
"What was that?" spoke out Mr. Jom
Women are quick. A man would ha
simply backed away from the telepho
and said no more. She took in the situ
tion in a second when she heard t
strange tones, and quick as a flash cat
back the sweetest kind of a voice:
"Why, Mr. Jones, how do you do?
thought my husband meant another A
Jones. I)o come up to dinner. I shall
so glad to see you."
Ex-Governor Cornell, of New Yoi
tells a good story at his own expense,
seems that when In oflice at Albany
would sometimes return home late
night, after his wife had retired, and wh
she asked him what time it was, wou
answer, "About twelve," or, "A little i
j ter midnight." One evening, instead
making the inquiry,.she said: "Alonzo
wish you would stop that clock ; I cann
' sleep for its noise." All unsuspicious,
stopped the pendulum. In the mornir
while dressing, Mrs. Cornell inquired, a
lessly, *0, by the way, what time did y
get home?" About midnight," replied t
Governor. "Alon/.o, look at that clock
The hands of the clock pointed to 2.!
The Governor was crushed.
A slab-sided mud-covered grang
entered a Broadway clock store about du
the other evening, and with a bewilder
look, asked, "Mister, is this where a m
kin get a clock?" "Yes, sir," said t
clerk. "Wall," said the granger, "wl
be that ticker worth?" pointing to
ornate and intricate piece of time-recordi
mechanism on the shelf. "That, sir," ss
the cierK, is a wonuenui umepiece.
worth two hundred dollars, and will r
three years without winding." "Ore
Scott!" gasped the granger, "three yet
without winding. Say, mister, how lo
would the blamed thing run if she w
wound up?"
SSyBrigham Young understood how
dodge. A man came to him from Euro
to have him replace a leg that had be
removed. Brigham said to him, "I c
do this, aud It would not cost me a
trouble; but if I should bring back yo
leg, you would, on the morning of the r
urrection, have three legs?the first 1<
the one that you lost, and the one thai
would make for you. Had you not betl
go on with one leg for a little while, th
to go through enternity with three legs
?aTA crusty steamboat passenger r
finding his handkerchief readily, sou
what suspiciously inquired of an Irishm
who stood beside him if he hand seen
and insinuated a charge of theft; but
terward finding the said article in his 1
began to apologize. "Oh," said Pi
"don't be after saying another single wor
it was a mere mistake, and on both sid
too. You took mo for a thief, and I to
you for a gentleman.
?STls the lady of the house in?" he a;
ed, as he stood on the steps of a resider
in Cass Avenue the other mornir
"Which lady of de house?" asked t
girl who answered the ring. Why, a
there two?" "Sartin, san. n you wa
de white lady, she am out. If you 1;
bizness wid de cull'd lady, purceed to (
&aT' An old peasant on the south shore
Long Island was telling his visitor h<
pleasant it was. "But," asked the frier
slapping his face with his handkerchi
"don't you have a great many mosquitr
and sand-flics ?" "Ya'as," said the ma
"but then we sorter like them." "H<
can that be?" "Waal you see, we feel
kinder good when they go away."
A professor, when taking the phys;
logical class of Mrs. 's ladies' sen
nary, was explaining the theory that t
body is entirely changed every seven yea
and, addressing Miss Jones, said: "Thei
you see, Miss Jones, you will no longer
Miss Jones seven years hence." Shy M
Jones cast down her eyes and said,
hope not."
865"- "Dirteen of my friends weredrown
by de upsetting of do pote ; I wa? de on
one saved," said a Dutchman. "And h(
did you escape?" asked an anxious hear*
"I did not go on do same pote."
. ?hc Jwtn ami ^ivcsitlc.
f a Kggs are an article of cheap and nutri- j ??
en tious food which we do not find 011 our ta- |
be | hies in the quantity economy demands, j h
ild Persons probably do not fully comprehend j
to I how valuable eggs are as food ; that, like J
he I milk, an egg is a complete food in itself, I
?ut ! containing every necessary for the devel- | I
? | opment of a perfect animal, as is manifest A
from the fact that a chick is formed from I1
ir- it. It seems a mystery how muscles, bones, $
iy, feathers and everything that a chicken re- i ^
ip, quires for its perfect development, are J ^
ies ! made from the yolk and white of an egg; j
id, I but such is the fact, and it shows how com- *
;st i plete a food an egg is. It is also easily di- y*
ir- ! gested, if not damaged in cooking. A "
?r, j raw or soft boiled egg is always as t^sily &
in, | assimilated as is milk, and can be be eaten la
en ; with impunity by children and invalids, ca
The average egg weighs a thousand grains, ! .
re- and is worth more as food than so much ! m
he beefsteak. Indeed, there is no more con- j k,
"- - 1 mAtmioKin/v fnnrl than atrcta i
Or I Ctfiurtiieu auu liuunouiu^ iuvu vmi?u
The albumen, oil and saline matter are, as \
to in milk, in the right proportion for sus- ?'
y: taining animal life. Two or three boiled Ia
on eggs, with the addition of a slice or two of j t
toast, will makea breakfast sufficient for a j in
ho man, and good enough for a king. An or- m
rf, dinary hen's egg weighs from one and a la
lis half to two ounces, a duck's egg from two ! .
he to three ounces, the egg of the seagull and I ^
the turkey from three to four ounces, and w
irs the egg of a goose from four to six ounces. | j
ed The solid matter and the oil of the duck's i
uk egg exceed those in a hen's egg by about J
?" one-fourth. An egg weighing an ounce 01
he | and three-quarters consists of one hundred Jj(
j and twenty grains of carbon and eighteen hi
;y, and three-quarter grains of nitrogen, or j
er, 15.25 per cent, of carbon and 2 per cent, of ni
nitrogen. The value of one pound of eggs, b<
as food for sustaining the active forces of ni
;er the body, is to the value of one pound of -j
on lean beef as 1,584 to 1)00. As a flesh proas
ducer, one pound of egg is about equal to ^
he one pound of beef. A hen may be calcu- j0
lis lated to consume one bushel of corn yearrs,
ly, and to lay ten dozen or fifteen pounds '
nd of eggs. This is equivalent to saying that 1"
three and one-tenth pounds of corn will
'as produce, when fed to a hen, five-sixths of tr
he a pound of eggs; but five-sixths of a pound s
to of pork requires about five pounds of corn oi
irs for its production. Judging from these ar
m, facts, eggs must be economical in their Is
ire production and in their eating and espe- j
is cially fit for the laboring man in replacing 0j
?er meat.?[Medical Classics. gt
?ut "I can't explain what a good horse is," i
sr; said a well known dealer. "They are as sr
different as men. In buying a horse you
it- must look first to his head and eyes for
as- signs of intelligence, temper, courage and jg
nd honesty. Unless a horse has brains you th
ill, can't teach him anything any more than of
you can a half-witted child. See that tall fi|
bay there, a fine looking animal, fifteen re
re- hands high. You can't teach that horse .
anything. Why? Well, I'll show you a
difference in heads, but have a care of his .
of heels. Look at the brute's head, that .
;ot rounding nose, that tapering forehead, that
broad, full place below the eyes. You
can't trust him. 1
ed "That's an awful good mare," he added. nt
ier "She's as true as the sun. You can see hi
he breadth and fullness between the ears and st
e" eyes. You couldn't hire that mare to act tli
mean or hurt anybody. The eye should g
* be full, and hazel is a good color. I like a CL
small, thin ear, and want a horse to throw
"d his ears well forward. Look out for the a*
brute that wants to listen to all the conver- w
,s* sation going on behind him. The horse
6d that turns back his ears till they almost .*
he meet al the noints. take my word for it, is
be sure to do something wrong. See that J1;
'ie straight, elegant face. A horse with a [v
dishing face is cowardly, and a cowardly n<
he brute is usually vicious. Then I like a I
square muzzle, with large nostrils, to let bl
3r> in plenty of air to the lungs. For the un- ()
' a der side of the head, a good horse should m
be well cut under the jowl, with jaw bones ai
l1^ broad and wide apart under the throttle. t
a "So much for the head," he continued. 0j
jst "The next thing to consider is the build of n(
nS the animal. Never buy a long-legged,
ja? stilty horse. Let him have a short, a(
straight back and a straight rump and
you've got a gentleman's horse. The *
en withers should be high and the shoulders w
well set back and broad ; but don't get ni
them too deep in the chest. The foreleg hi
x^e should be short. Give me a pretty straight cr
'1S hind leg, with the hock low down, short C?
t0 pastern joint and a round mulish foot, j
There are all kinds of horses, but the ani- f0
mal that has these points is almost sure j(
iar to be sightly, graceful, good-natured and p(
serviceable.?[Medical Classics. w
'er Do You Do this Way ??In riding over tc
,se the country, it is astonishing to see the t
number of machine houses made of fence C'
es* corners or forest trees. Only a short time in
ve ago I saw a nearly new grain drill stand- di
ne ing in the field right where the owner fin- th
Ia* ished sowing wheat, and within fifty yards cr
be of a good shelter. And just last Sunday, j
ne in traveling along a splendid turnpike, I te
noticed the plows of a farmer used in mak- Ir]
I ing the last year's crop, stowed away in U]
the splendid machine house, the fence 0f
be corner. y)
Last summer I saw a binder that was
bought a few weeks before, and which had *
bound thousands of golden sheaves of "
J1 wheat for its owner, standing in the mid- in
be die of the broad field for days after it had
bound the last bundle of golden grain, ex11
* * ? - i. a ? ri
cu poseu 10 uew ana sun, wnen it ougm iu -Id
have been in a good, dry machine house. i
if* When, oh ! when, will farmers open their ic
of eyes to the reality that their agricultural Si
?1 implements and farming machinery will rt
last twice as long if kept well oiled when M
*ie in use, and in shelter when its work is 01
done. t
rt* If fanners would treat their implements u*
ou right they would last well and the manu- n
ho ufacturer would seldom be abused. But .
instead of this, they leave their machine- j'
10. ry to the mercy of the dew and sun, and tj
the consequence is they are soon wort, less,
and then the manufacturers are blamed i
for it when the fault is in ourselves. cc
j Suppose we take better care of our im- U
e(i plements in the future, it will pay.?[Bon p<
Silene, in Tennessee Farmer. tl
he w
iat Night Air Better Than Foul Air.
an An extraordinary fallacy is the dread of
og night air. What air can we breathe at 1
L,d night but night air? The choice is be*3
tvveen pure night air from without and ^
un foul air from within. Most people prefer J.
>at the latter, an unaccountable choice. What *!
irs will they say if it is proved to be true that F
n? fully one-half of all the diseases we suffer
>as from are occasioned by people sleeping t
with their windows shut ? An open win- of
dow most nights in the year can never h
f? hurt any one. In great cities night air is
Pe often the best and purest to be had in the ei
en twenty-four hours. I could better under- g'
an stand shutting the windows in town dur- ir
"y ing the day than during the night, for the j
lUr sake of the sick. The absence of smoke, sc
es* the quiet, all tend to make night the best m
time f >r airing the patient. One of the ti
t i highest medical authorities on consump- ti
tor tion and climate has told me that the air q,
an of London is never so good as after 10 Cl
o'clock at night. Always air your room
^ then, from the outside air, if possible. J
Iut \Vindow3uro made to open, doors are made
ie" to shut, a truth which seems extremely r*
an difficult of apprehension. Every room
1 * must be aired from without, every passage c
aI* from within.?[Sanitary World.
mt V is
at, a good horse will go further toward I t
d 5 keeping a boy on a farm than almost any I n
es, other influence that can be brought to bear
upon him. There is something wrong | jc
with the boy who does not love a good j a|
, horse when he has a chance to. The av- j 0,
'k" erage young American warms up to the h
lce noble animal naturally, and a very little
'? encouragement and instruction makes him r
"e a horseman. This is a good tendency to
Lr(r encourage. The farmer boy's horse should 1
nt be an intelligent, wide-awake animal?one i ?'
'as he can ride, drive or walk with pleasure? J "i
le" in fact, a business horse, for few few farm- | n(
j ers feel that they can keep a horse simply 9'
1 to ride or drive. It is surprising how j
of j much drudgery a boy will go through j ?
cheerfully with a team that he can feel f
'd> | justly proud of. Fathers are apt to give 1 it
el> the boys the poorest team ana tne poor- \ j
,es est tools on the place to work with, but i pj
n > it is bad policy if the boys are to be hi
encouraged to become good farmers. Ifjol
so once they become disgusted with farm ' T
work, the chances are that the dislike will e<
always stick to them.?[National Stock- ; ir
l?" man and Farmer. * i ti
he ftaT'A waiter employed in a restaurant I
rs, says : "Any housekeeper can prove the
re, | honesty of her grocer or his butter by melt- J
be i ing it. Pure butter melted produces a C
fss ! pure, limpid, golden oil, and it retains the ti
"I I butter flavor. Melt oleomargarine, and j tl
the oil smells like tallow and looks like sn
tallow and a scum rises to the surface, ai
ed Butterine is a mixture of dairy butter and M
ily fats. Melt that and the butter oil will rise . si
>w to the top. Pour this off, and you will li
er. And the fats at the bottom, whitish in color ! n:
and giving off a disagreeable smell." ! li
^Vanoirtc (Oathcvin^o.
taTOno learns to distrust many things?
le's self among others.
Who rises from prayer a better man,
is prayer is answered.
6?"Hate idleness and curb all passions,
e true in all words and actions.
teaT It is asserted that the coast line of
laska exceeds that of the rest of the
nited States.
I?"The historical works relating to the
tnerican civil war already exceed six
lousand volumes.
Sir The losses of property by the recent
xids in Pennsylvania are estimated by
radstreet's at $41,2">0,000.
ST Italy has a debt of $4,362,800,000, the
rgest of any nation in the civilized world,
lling for $100,000,000 interest.
1ST There is not much future for a young
an who knows how to spend a fortune
ifore he knows how to make one.
|@*The Pennsylvania ltailroad company
ives employment to 80,307 men, an army
rgerthan that of some European nations.
tea?" Queen Victoria is the richest woman
i the British Kingdom. She has accuulated
a fortune of twenty million dolirs.
tea?" When once fidelity can persuade
ien that they shall die like beasts, they
ill soon he brought to live like beasts
fir The young men who are on the lookit
for a "soft place," through dislike for
anest, hard work, can find it under their
fir In Massachusetts women constitute
*arly three-fourths of the church memjrs,
and less than one-fourth the crimiils.
fir If you would lindagreat many faults,
i on the lookout; but if you want to find
lem in unlimited quantities, be on the
fir It is said that alum and common salt
jlveri/.ed and mixed in equal parts will
ire toothache. If you have the toothache,
y it.
fir There are five theological graduates,
ie experienced chemist, and one clever
tist among the army of waiters at Coney
iland hotel this season.
fir A gentleman who has made a study
' rats, says a rat by nature is compelled to
law ; if he does not, his teeth grow so rapily
his jaws become locked.
fir At what age were you married?"
ie asked inquisitively. But the other
dy was equal to the emergency, aud
Liietly responded, "At the parsonage."
fir According to most reliable estimates,
ie population of London is now 4,250,000;
this number 900,000, or more than one"th,
are in receipt of some form of pauper
tfir The proposition to abolish the pollx
met with a more overwhelming defeat
i Pennsylvania than did the prohibitory
nendment. The majority against it was
fir When a politician says he will leave
) stone unturned to attain the object of
aambition, he generally refers to grindones,
and intends that others shall do
ie turning.
fir After all the objections made to exeiting
criminals by electricity, it is urged
; the advocates of that system that after
person has tried the new method once he
ill never use any other.
fir An officer followed sixteen applicants
r charity in Chicago, and every one of
tern Droved to be an impostor, while
reive of them had stolen articles from
Duses where money had been given them.
ST The surest way to produce moral
indness is to neglect moral conviction,
ne who pursues this course will soon adlire
his own errors, credit his own lies,
id take pleasure in his own wickedness.
ST "Say, Overdraw, did you know that
d Grasper has become so cautious ho will
it trust anybody or anything now ?"
Trusts his memory, doesn't he?" "Not
; all; he is always for-getting you know."
tgfWhen a doctor was called to see a
oman at Green Bay, Wisconsin, the other
ght, she declared she had eaten nothing
it a pint of cherries, two dishes of ice
earn, two oranges, and a chunk of raisin
fiT A Salem (Dak.) newspaper prints the
Mowing unique advertisement: "If John
ines, who twenty years ago deserted his
x>r wife and babe, will return, said babe
ill lick the stuftin' out of him."?[Bosm
tSTlt is expected that the grape crop in
ilifornia this season will be the largest
i the history of the State. The wine proiction
is estimated at from thirty to
drty-five million gallons. The raisin
op will be a heavy one.
tgT The general assembly of the Presbysrian
Church of Canada has decided that
larriage with a deceased wife's sister is
nobjectionable from an ecclesiastical point
view. Such marriages have been for
?ars legal in Canada.
The collections of internal revenue in
ie United States during the first eleven
lonths of the tiscal year ending June .'50,
589, were SI20,000,028,9G8, or nearly six
lillions more than the corresponding peod
of the previous fiscal year.
fcB^Two Scotch worthies were lately critising
the new minister very severely,
lid John, the discontented, about the
iverend gentleman, "Well, ye see, frae
,'onday to Saturday he's inveesiblc, and
i Sabbath he's incomprehensible."
S?*An Arab rule for selecting a good
>rse is to measure him from the tip of the
>se to top of the withers, and from the
tter point to the root of the tail. The
nger the first measurement is in proporon
to the latter the better the horse.
ST The White Lead Trust has obtained
?ntrol of the three leading factories of the
nited States. The trust now controls 90
3r cent, of all the white lead produced in
ie country. The linseed oil factories
ere consolidated into a trust two years
1ST One of the most enterprising "busies
men" of Carmel, Ohio, is a woman,
[iss Annie Lancey, who has leased a mill
roperty, and is doing a big business, opeiting
the same day and night. She emloys
fourteen men, and can make them
A mixture of oil and graphite will
fectually prevent screws from becoming
xed, moreover, protect them for years
jainst rust. The mixture fad 1 ifates tiglitling
up; is an excellent lubricant and
? .1? 1 *i.? ,vr tlir>
reaiiy reuuuea mo imutm <#< tiiu .nivn
i its socket.
1ST Mr. Spurgeoti was consulted by a
rupulous brother, who inquired, "Can a
inn who plays the trombone he a Chrisan?"
Mr. Spurgeon replied, "Well, I
link he might be good Christian, hut I
on't think his next door neighbor could
isily be one."
(Sir The only way to solve the problem
Is marriage a failure?" is to try it. It
iminds us of the story anent the toadool
and the mushroom. IIow can you
ill a mushroom from a toadstool? l>y
iting it. If it is a toadstool you die; if it
a mushroom you don't.
IS?-Sympathy is a skittish and perverse
ymph ; demand two much of her and
le gives nothing. When a soldier has
ist his arm, if he were to go whining
oout the world lamenting over it, every
ae would despise him ; but if he holds
is tongue, and carries his sleeve carelessr,
all the girls are in love with him.
rean Ingelow.
teaSr Switzerland is plucky and patriotic
3 ever. Germany, Russia and Austria
aving combined in a demand that she
o longer shelter political offenders. The
ily answer the Federal Assembly returns
to pass a vote of seventeen million
ancs for the purchase of repeating riiles.
he answer is as Spartan in its tone as in
s brevity.
fegrln walking through London an hour
:ist midnight it is amazing to see what a
rge section of the population sleeps out
f doors. There is scarcely a seat on the
hames embankment which is not crowd1
to its utmost capacity shortly after
lidnight. In the parks the same condion
of things prevail. What becomes of
lis huge out-of-doors population in winter
an unsolved problem.
When it comes to voting New York
ity is 110 slouch. At the last presidenal
election thocity cast a greater vote
tan was cast either in Alabama, Arkants,
California, Colorado, Connecticut, Del,vare,
Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Maine,
[aryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Misssippi,
Nebraska, Nevada, North Carona,
Oregon, Iihode Island, South Carol ii,
Vermont or West Virginia.?[Chicago
afHistrHiutcous ratlin
toO to
From the Baltimore Sun.
The Woems railway system, incorpc
| ted under the name of the Klectro-Au
matic Transit company, of Baltimore,
j ter about a year of carefully conducted n
conclusive experiments, has patented
1 multiplicity of electrical and mechani
I appliances in the United States and
over the world as a preliminary to putt
the system regularly to work wherever
i quired. By this electro-automatic arran
i ment the morning papers may be deliv
ed for the breakfast table and the even
papers before supper timeatdistant poii
It will deliver letters almost with
promptitude of the telegraph sendiiij
I message. The mails between New Y<
and Omaha will la* carried in a night,
will handle perishable light freight fr
long distances, will deliver with celer
the mails and parcels in citiesand subu
; an towns, and will multiply many tin
the business of the postollice and expr
i companies. Its advantages are not ah
j in its speed, but in the economy and I
quency with which trains can bo dispat
led. In addition to all these things it v
| save interest on remittances at long t
tances, will bring the people closer toge
! erand will create new enterprises. Dou
less, as in the case of the telegraph, itsi
- * I... ^ i r?/l .
poriant uses cannot iw iuiunimiui m ;
vnnce of its going >nto active operati
! Its development will create new field;
! usefulness not now thought of. Such,
I brief, are what the persons interested
I this invention claim for it.
The motor car is 18 feet long and 2.1 I
square at each end. It is pointed in fro
the wedge or point being below the Ion
tudinal center, adjusting it to the air pr
sure, thus keeping the car down to i
track. To reduce atmospheric friction I
minimum all wheels and electrical ap]
ances are placed within the walls of
cars. The road is to be built on the a
face of the ground, with track of 21 it
gauge, and will cost about $">,000 per mi
In thickly settled districts the road can
elevated, the varied length of the uprig
being a cheap mode of covering irregul
ities in the surface of the ground o<
which the road passes. The mail and <
press cars are telescoped in forming
train, the former into the end of the mo
car, and the latter into that of the one p
ceding it, forming a flexible train of ci
offering an unbroken surface to the i
The rear end of the rear car is pointed
a similar manner to the front of the mo
car, thus preventing any suction as
train rushes on its way. The motor ti
pull one car or a train of cars.
All trains will be controlled from a g
crating station, where will be placed
electrical generating plant. IClectri
brakes are to be used, and trai ns are start
stopped, speed lessened and backed
will from the station. Special applian
will inform the operator in charge of
generating station of the exact location
the train from the time it leaves or pi
es any given point until it reaches its t
tination. It has not yet been determir
how far apart the generating stations si
be placed. Possibly 100 miles may nol
out of range, as the current can be run
50 miles each way from the station a
center without much loss of electricity.
The electrical force may be generated
either steam or water power. The m
object, that of carrying heavy curre
over long distances, is attained by spei
methods. By these, in a given time
large number of trains may be dispatcl
with extraordinary rapidity and at cc
paratively little expense. The frequei
of the trains consumes only a sir
amount of power, and the fact that no
tendantson the train are necessary, con
tutes no small item in economy.
The patents of the company number
in the United Slates and the princi
countries of the world, covering the v
details of this novel system. The prii
pies patented involve specal form of r
making it impossible for trains to ju
the track at any rate of speed; form
electrical safety rail, carrying the out go
current and returning the same on
same rail (this rail can be crossed by
destrians or vehicles with perfect safet
form of conductors rails combined, \v
insulation of the same for carrying c
rents over long distances ; means of sti
ing, stopping, backing and controll
trains from the generating stations; me
od of regulating the electrical current ai
matically on trains while in motion,
creasing the power in ascending and
creasing the same in descending grad
means whereby trains automatically r
ister themselves at every station as tl
pass every mile of the track ; form of jc
nals and boxes for fast speed to avoid h<
ing; reducing the air pressure at high sp
to a minimum by pointed cars splitt
the air in front and preventing suctior
the rear whilst in transit; reducing
cross section of cars to a minimum and
closing the wheels and electrical equipm
within the wallsofthesame,toofTerasli
resistance to the air as possible; telesc
ing the cars of a train to present to the
an unbroken surface; special switch
rails; keeping the centre of gravity of
train below the axles. Patents have ?
been secured for a passenger system wh
applies to the conversion of existing ste
railroads into electric railroads, wh
cover the only safe mode of rapid trai
for passengers.
A series of experiments have been m
at Laurel, Md., to show what the Wet
railway system will do. This ex peri m
tal line is a circuit of exactly two mi
Over this route there are twenty-n
changes of grade, some of them v
heavy, even to the extent of IDS feet to
mile. The generating plant there conts
all the electrical appliances necessary
the attainment of high speed by a railri
train. There is also special machinery
experimentation, and the perfecting of
mechannical and electrical inventi
tending to advance and improve
All tests of speed have been made uj
heavy grades and curves combined,
great ever to be required in the consti
tion of a commercial line, therefore
experiments demonstrate the high rati
speed which will be obtained upon li
built for business purposes. At this
periment station two miles per mill
are made around a heavy curve, or
equivalent of ISO miles an hour, or tli
miles a minute on a level track. Prim
l the inauguration of this system twe
Ill Ill's JIU1 IIUUl >V <13 UIC innitnu iiikv ^
made I?y any kind of electrical railri
A visitor to this experiment station .<
many things to surprise him. There
no extensive works, and the motor
when it comes out from under its shed
obedience to the will of the engineer
the distant plant building, where the c
trie dynamo generates the current, mo
deliberately, slowly and with the abse
i ofall sound. This cigar-shaped car, pai
! ed a bright red and moving sharp <
j foremost, at first sight does not seen
wonderful tiling as it goes quietly ah
I the track, but later, when the engineei
; the dynamo puts on more power, or a
steam car man would say, more steam, i
; the creeping thing on the ground hast
| its movements till it fairly Hies, and
j comes a moving speck of red, spectat
feel the progress being made in appl
science and talk of the wonders of el
tricity, and the great things it will accc
plish in the active alfairs of life in then
future. All who have witnessed the s
cessful trials at Laurel are impressed w
; the great stride made in the matter of r
: id transit by electricity.
Arrangements are now being made
the building of an extended road betwi
distant cities, and Baltimore will heoni
the stopping points on the line.
The otlicers of the JOIectro-Autonni
j Transit company, of Baltimore city, a
; Dr. Julian J. Chisolm, president;!),
j Smith, of New York vice president;
exaixier Drown, treasurer; vviuiam
Tekram, secretary; David (J. Weei
general manager; J. J. Chisolm, Edwi
B. Bruce, B. F. (iambrill, O. J. Smi
i Robertson Taylor, Franklin J. Mort
I Alexander Brown, S. F. (ieorge, Willi:
i M. Pepfram, Edwin F. A bell, David
Weems, directors.
Mr. David (J. Weems, of Baltimore
: the inventor of the system. Mr. 0.
Smith, the vice-president, is president
the American Press Association, of N
York. The ollicers of the company In
made frequent visits to witness the vt
otis trials, and with each successful
i crease of speed made have enlarged th
1 expectations of future results.
^ SouthKiix Railroad Entkkimusks.?
Alexander, Brown <Sc Sons, of Baltimore,
advertised $5,;M50,0()0 bonds of the Georgia,
Carolina and Northern railroad to be subscribed
for on the 24th, 2">th and 2(Jth of
June. The whole issue was largely over
subscribed for on the 24th at 974. The
,ra* bonds are ") per cent, gold and are to run
lto" for forty years. This shows two importer
ant facts:
tnd First, that there is an abundance of capital
in the East ready for Southern investC{jj
Second, that in order to obtain this
in? money it is only necessary to secure rere"
liable houses to handle the securities.
The very fact of well known capitalists
^er* handling the securities is a guarantee to
intf the investor that there is merit in the enits.
terprise. Alexander, Brown & Sons can l"?
not afford to negotiate a loan until a thor?
11 ougli investigation is made proving be>ra
vond a reasonst)b' doubt that the enter"
prise is legitimate and meritorious.
V" l i)(! noiliii now |McmnM*s uio most in 'y
vitin?c field for railroad and industrial der,)"
velopmcnt. Eastern and European capi[ies
talists are ready to put their money here
ess when such well known and responsible
j?ne houses as Alexander, Brown & Sons, of
're" Baltimore, Brown Brothers & Co., of
ii ^ew Vork, iin(^ Drown & Shipley it Co.,
J.1'' of London, undertake to negotiate the
!k" 'oan* This fact guarantees the good faith
jh- of the enterprise and secures the sale
'ht- of the bonds.?[Augusta Chronicle,
tat |
Si b j^.i>
Absolutely Pure
X- This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and
J a wholcsomencss. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and
{Or M'ttiot be sold in competition with the multitude of low test,
iliort weight alum or phosphate powders. Sot.n oni.Y in cans.
re- itoYAi. iiakinu powiikk co., ioe wail St., n. y.
trs, April 21 17 47w
iir. 111
in Piedmont J^ino.
South Carolina Division.
). COLIJMltIA, S. C.
ees IN Eki-kct Junk j?, isso.
e (Trains run by 7f>tli Meridian time.)
lea- No. 5:1. No. 51.
led Daily. Daily.
tail T.novn Aiiirnulfl S.4/> A. M. <5.15 1'. M.
t bo Leave Granitoville, 9.30 A. M. (1.5.1 P. M.
for Leave Trenton, 10.05 A. M. 7.55 P. M,
u <> Leave Johnston's 10.23 A.M. 8.13 P. M.
Leave Columbia, 12.50 1'. M. 10.35 P.M.
Leave Winnsboro' 2.35 P. M. 12.10 P. Al.
Leave Chester, 3.42 P. M. 1.20 A. M.
I Leave Rock Hill, 4.24 P. M. 2.05 A. Al.
Leave Charlotte, 5.20 P. M. 3.13 A. M.
a,n Leave Salisbury, 7.05 P.M. 0.22 A.M.
>nts Leave Greensboro, 8.40 P. AI. 8.00 A. AL
cial Leave Richmond, 5.15 A. AL 3.30 P. AL
a Leave Washington, 0.50 A. AI. 7.1.3 P. AI.
ied Leave Raltimore, 8.20 A. AI. 11.25 P. AI.
'm Leave Philadelphia, 10.47 A. AI. 3.00 A. AI.
Arrive at Now York 1.20 P. AI. 0.20 A. AI.
No. 50. No. 52.
8t: Daily. Daily.
Leave New York, 12.15 Night 4.30 P. AI.
Leave Philadelphia,... 1.20 A. AL 0.57 P. AI.
Leaye Raltimore 0.15 A. AI. 0.30 P. AI.
,..1 Leave Washington, 11.24 A. AI. 11.00 P. AI.
, Leaye Richmond, 3.00 P. AI. 2.30 A. AI.
PaJ Leave Greensboro, 10.37 P. AI. 9.50 A. AI.
1 tal Leave Salisbury, 12.32 P. At. 11.23 A. AI.
aci- Leave Charlotte, 2.20 A. AI. 1.00 P. AI.
ail, Leave Rock Hill, 3.17 A. AI. 1.57 P. AI.
mt) Leave Chester, 3.58 A. AI. 2.40 P. AI.
. nf Leave Winnsboro', 4.50 A. AI. ,3.30 P. AI.
Arrive at Columbia,.... 0.30 A. AL 5.10 P. AI.
!P? Leave Columbia, 0.55 A. Al. 5.30 P. AI.
t"e Leave Johnston's, 8.57 A. AI. 7.30 P. AI.
pe- Leave Trenton, 9.14 A. AI. 7.55 P. AI.
,y); Leave Graniteville, 9.50 A. Al. 8.24 P. AI.
-Jtli Arrive at Augusta, 10.30 A. AI. 9.05 P. AI.
nr- Arrive at Charleston,
via. S. C. Railway,.. 11.00 A. AI. 0.30 P. AI.
. Arrive at Savannah,
't'jK yia Central Railroaii,. 5.40 P. AI 0.30 A. AI.
in- Pullman Palace Cars bctwoen Augusta and
do- Greensboro, on trains 50 and 51.
es ; Pullman Bull'ot Parlor Cars between Augus pcr.
ta and Charlotte, on trains 52 and 53.
J Trnffi, Mniiflin.r 1). P. A.. ?Tolllllilii.1. S. U. (Jt-ll'l l'.'ISS. Accllt
>ur- Juno 12 24 tf
>at- ?:? - - ? ?
i": QG'HEDULK of Mail ami Passenger Trains
ff. from Lenoir, N. 0., to Cheater, S. C., daily
" e except Sunday, taking otlect June fltli, 1889:
?P" , a01'SO SOUTH.
?ir Leave Lenoir 7.50 A. M.
, Leave Hickory JUKI A. M.
Gig Leave Newton 0.38 A. M.
llso Leave Lincolnton 10.30 A. M.
iich Leave Dallas, 11.22 A. M.
am Leave Gastonia 11.4") A. M.
ipI, Leave Clover, 12.25 P. M.
_f Leayo Yorkville, 1.00 P. M.
Leave Guthriesville 1.23 P. M.
Leave McConnellsville, 1.31 P. M.
Leave Lowrysville, 1.4S P. M.
a(je Arrive at Cheater 2.15 P. M.
en. Loavo Chester, 3.45 P. M.
ipu Leavo Lowrysville, 4.10 P. M.
. " Leave McConnellsville, 4.11) P. M.
,n Leave Guthriesville, 4.34 P. M.
Gfy Leave Yorkville 4.5(1 P. M.
the Leave Clover 5.31 P. M.
tins Leavo Gastonia, (1.10 P. M.
r to Loave Dallas, (1.45 P. M.
r.a(i Loavo Lincolnton, 7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Newton 8.25 P. M.
,, Leave Hickorv 0.00 P. M.
an Arrivoat Lonoir 10.12 P. M.
Ons G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent,
the Juno 12 24 tf
r to
nty _ ?
ver aw nwrvr.Fi i rn SPECIFIC
. in J. H. WINKELMANN &, CO.
IGC- Sole Proprietors,
ves BALTIMORE. MD.. U. S. A.
nc;e For sale l?v MAY ,fe MAY, Yorkvillo, S. O.
lilt- " }nd
1 a ROBES.
tn^ I
ear /AUK stock is as fine and complete as any in
uc. tlio Stato. Terms and prices easy. Our
ith PorKOI,a! attention Rivon in all cases. (Mir Hurial
Holies are growing more and more popular
"P" every day. For appearance and eonvonioneo,
tliey are unsurpassed. Respectfully,
for W, H. MOORE A CO.
3?nfj ~ I NDERTAHINO. ~
re: E?.
M. 1 "| AM handling u tirst class litio of Collins
us i J. and (baskets which I will sell at the very
irti l?>wcst prices. Personal attention at all hours.
tj j I am prepared to repair all kinds of Furni
I tilrc at reasonable prices.
^ ^ | 'C::RS.SASHaBtiwil ^ ^
May la 20 ly
rpnu OORIIIX DISK HARROW has now 1 i
j Jf beon in the hands of farmers for moro than <
! fifteen years, and is to-day perhaps tho most \
i popular farming implement of its kind that \
j lias ever beon offered to them. It is used in I
j every State and Territory in the United States, c
I and "in Canada, Itnssia, Mexico, New Zealand, <
Australia, South America and Ireland. It has e
lieen awarded medals of superiority by the v
great American Institute Fair, The World's j
exposition at New Orleans, and at every State 1
and local display of agricultural implements t
whero exhibited. ; I
Tho above illustration gives a correct idea t
of tho general appearance of theCorbin Harrow i
ready foruse. It has steel disks thatare turned j
to a knife edge. They aro firmly and substan- | ^
tially attached to the axle by means of a special ' [
nut and key which clamps them firmly in po- ! a
sition. It Is impossible to loosen this nut by \
any of tho accidents or operations of field work, H
but if desired to take tho Harrow to pieces, a ^
few moments' work will readily detach these f
parts and enable the operator to take off or get j a
out any of tho disks in either gang. r
It has a wooden T beam?steel axles?wooden j j
seat standards?wrought hand lever?anti-fric- t
tion balls in bearings. The Corhin Harrow f
was the first to adopt and soeure by letters of ; ?
patent, case hardened anti-friction halls for the \ f
journals, to prevent tho wearing of the boxes
and to lessen tho draft. The entire boxing is j
protected by sand bands and is furnished with !
self oiling boxes covered with adust proof oil
cap. The axle revolves in a bearing formed of !
eleven chilled iron balls, which makes the ma- ! t
chine the lightest draft harrow in the world. ^
Two sizes of disks are used. The smallest j
size is 11$ inches in diameter and tho largest ID. | t
Tho manufacturers make harrows with 12, a
ID, 20 and 24 disks each, but experience has *
demonstrated tho fact that tho Ill-inch, 12-disk, s
or the ID-inch, 12-disk, six foot cut, is best ^
adapted to general farm work. j
Tho price of tho Ill-inch, 12-disk, Harrow t
is $15.00 The price of the ID-inch, 12-disk, is j
?40.00. (
A Few Words of Praise for the Harrow. 1
. v
The following words of praise for tho t'orbin f
Disk Harrow aro published for the information j
of those of our readers who are not familiar ,
with this most valuable implement. As each
witness is known by a large number of our s
readers, either personally or by reputation, we j;
feel warranted in saying that their testimony |
will bo convincing to tho most skeptical: I s
Mr. "Win. H. Herndon's Endorsement. a
YOHKVIIjT.K, ?. U., .IIUV HI, irw.i.
I have used a Disk Harrow for years, and
would not be without one for four times its
cost. I think the Disk Harrow is the most
important implement used, and will do moro
work for its cost than any implement made.
Wm, If. I Ii: un don.
Mr. Rob't E. (iiitliric's Evidence.
tSlITHItlKSVII.I.K, S. C., .Tilly f), 1889.
Cai'T. Ij. M. (Dust: Dear Sir:?I have a
Corbin Disk Harrow which I have been using
for several years, and consider it the most valuable
farming implement of which I have any
knowledge. I use my Disk Harrow in sowing j
all of my small grain, and it does the work j
better than any implement I have ever used.
Land that has been cultivated in cotton or corn, t
may bo sown without any preparation whatever,
and an ordinary hand, with two mules,
can sow and cover six to eight acres in a day. <
All that is necessary is to sow the seed on the (
ground, and then run the Harrow ovor it one ,
time; but better results will be obtained if the . ,
Harrow is run over tho ground two or three j
times. As a tiino and money saver, aside from j
tho superior quality of work it does, its value (
can hardly bo estimated at the seasons at which .
the small grain is sown. The Harrow is very }
useful in pulverizing rough plowed land ofany .
kind, especially bottoms, and it will pay any ^
farmer to uso one. Unlike the ordinary tooth,
or Acme harrow, it not only pulverizes the ,
surface, but will pulvorizo to tho depth to j
which tho plow has gone and often dooper. It, j
can be used to advantage on land that is too j
wet to plow, without injury to tho land. There I
should, in my opinion, be a Disk Harrow on j '
every well regulated farm, and in my opinion t
no harrow yet introduced is equal to the Corbin ^
in simplicity, durability and thoroughness of t
work. Respectfully, * It. 1C. Guthrik.
Dr. W. M. Walker's Testimony. f
Yorkvillk, S. C., July s, 1889. i
Cart. L. M. Grist: Dear Sir:?In reply to
your inquiry as to what I think of tho valuo of j c
tho Corbin Disk Harrow as a farming imple- I
From Camden to
In Effect TIar<
Going North. | No. ?3| No. 391
I I Daily
STATIONS. Daily ! except
! * {Sunday
; l?. M. j A. M. .,
Leave Camiion iz *:> u uu
Arrive Lancaster 12 40
Leave Lancaster j 2 10 1 00
Leave Catawba June. 2 50 2 50
Leave Roddey's 2 55 3 00
Leave Leslie's 3 00 3 10
Leave Rock Hill I 3 IS 3 50
Leave Old Point | 3 22 I 00 'j
Leave Newport 3 30 4 15
Leave Tirzah 3 38 1 30
Leave Yorkville 3 50 5 10
Leave Sharon j 4 10 5 40
Leave Hickory Grovej 4 25 i> 20
Leave Smyrna ;
Arrive Blacksburg ... 4 55 7 20
Leave Blacksburg 5 00
Leave Shelby I 5 40
Arrive Rutherford ton 7 30
I I'. M. w. M 1
CoNJimotion's.?At Camden, with South Carol
II. R.; at Lancaster, with C, it C. R. R.; at Patau
ville, with C. it L. R, lb; at Ulaeksburg with A. it
Blaeksburg, S, C., March 20, lsso.
March 31 11
Manufacturers of all kindsof bb ^
Iron Tile or Sliingle,
7p&r Orders received by L. M. GRIST.
May 10
TIIH modern Rond Cart is constructcd 011 | c:
scientific principles, and is ono of the most j 11
I popular vehicles now before the public. It is $
used by the Preacher, the Farmer, the Mer- I
I chant, tlio I'hysjcjan, the Lawyer, the Median- j p
ic, and in fact all classes of men. j w
i Ko.nl Carls are Worth from $15 to $175. j
1 Tho proprietor of Tim ICmjuikkk, realizing *
I the fact that the Road Cart is last growing in
| public favor in this section, and also realizing
j the fact that tlio peoplo of York and surround
ing counties always appreciate a good thing, J"
I has succeeded in'making arrangements with
I one of the most reliable manufacturers in tlio ?
j L'nitod States to furnish liini with ! n
I Road Carts as Premiums to Club-Makers, i d
Tho Cart we olfor to club-makors is pronounced J tl
j by all who have examined it to bo the best con- | a
structed, tho lightest and handsomest cart they j 1>
; have seen, and there is no doubt that it is by far t l
the best that has over been odered in this'see- 8:
j tion at the price, and is not intended, as the i p
j tho manufacturers writo us, "to compete with tl
the cheap Western-made Cart, except in quality."
It wouhl bo an impossibility to soli tho
,w mi a mw m
nent, I would s:iy that I consider myself i
ompotent to do the implement .justice, li
vill try to give some idea of my estimate of
aluc. I consider the Corbie Disk Harrow
?e the most valuable farming implement I ha
ivcr used, or ever expect to use, Thore is
ither implement of which I have any knov
(duo that will do as many dill'erent kinds
vork, or do the work so well. There is no ii
dement which will do equal service that
uivo ever seen, that is so simple in constri:
ion or which is less liable to get out of ord<
t is one of the few improved farming imp!
nents which can bo used to advantage by t
irdinary negro. ThoCorbin Harrow will inc
han pay for itself in one season if given //<
i chance. I now have on my farm a 10-im
2-disk Corbin Harrow, the original price
vhich was $40, and although the implement h
jeen in use nearly five years, if it was imp<
iblo to get another, I would not take live tim
ts cost for it. In conclusion, let me say tl
ome of my assertions may sound extravaga
0 some of my brother fanners who are i
amiliar with the Corbin Harrow, but I w
;ay to those who may doubt any of my stai
nents, that I will take pleasure indemonstri
ng the truth of each and every assertion
ho entire satisfaction of all who will call at i;
arm near town. I hope to see, or hear, at
jarly day, of a Corbin Harrow being on i
arms of hundreds of farmers in this section
Very Respectfully, \V. M. Wai.kkk
Mr. F. II. Dover's Eulogy.
OnovKH, X. C., July 10, 188!)
C.\i"r. L. M. Giust: Dear Sir: ? I have own
1 10-inch Corbin Disk Harrow for the past fo
rears and have put it to every possible testa
t has given entire satisfaction. I had longf
lie need of a harrow that would pulverize t
toil thoroughly from four to six inches de<
ind realized that this could not be done
my drag or tooth harrow, for they only pi
,-arize the surface, leaving many clods or lnm
intouched, and these clods would be work
o the surface in cultivating the crop; and
ntelligent farmers know that cloddy la
loes not give the best results. Hence the gn
mportance of a harrow that will pulverize t
(oil as deep as the plow goes. My harrow w
horoughly pulverize to a depth of seven inch
[ want nothing better in stalk land in putting
vheat or oats than the Corbin Harrow, for
lot only does better work than a plow, but
so much faster, cutting six feet at a time, a
til farmers know the importance of savi
ime at the season when these crops are usual
town. I vonturo the assertion thatuofarir
vlio owns a Corbin Harrow would bo withe
t for twice its cost. Two great advantages t
larrow possess over most improved farmi
mplenients is its simplicity and durabili
Vny sleepy-headed free negro can operate i
10 has sense enough to drive a wagon. I ha
irepared stubble land for planting, whore tin
vas no rocks or stumps, with my Harrow,
larrowingit twice, crossing the first work w
he last, as well or better than I have over do
villi a plow. Much more might be said abr
he Corbin Harrow but I think I have s:
itiough to induce farmers to inquire into
ncrits. All who investigate will lie converU
Very Respectfully, Flintx II. Dovku
Dill Arp Makes No Exceptions.
The best labor saving implement ever
reduced in the South. Rti.t, Ant',
Calhoun, Gn
Ily an especial arrangement with the mat
acturers of tho Corbin Disk Harrow, we i
maided to otler the farmers of York and si
-.vnn/liior orttmlinu tlliu llliwt Villllilblft 11111)
nont iit umisiiiilly low prices?lower than tl
lavo ever before been offered. We make I
ollowintf proposition : To any one who will
sacli and pay ns $24.50 in addition, we will f
i 13-inch, 12-disk Harrow, or for 1'I FT HI
S'KW srHSCKIBKKS, and $2(1.50 in cash,
vill furnish a Kl-inch, 12-disk Harrow.
To persons who do not desire to makeacl
ve make this proposition: Wo will send T
iNqrutKU for one year and furnish a 13-in<
2-disk Harrow for*$.'10; or a Ill-inch 12 disk
32, which amounts include one year's si
In every case the money must bo paid wli
he name of the subscriber is returned, (unt
lie first oiler) and the cash must be paid beft
ho Harrow is ordered under either proposith
The Harrows will be delivered, free of a
'urther cost, to persons who have complied w
>ur terms, at any railroad depot within e
liindred miles of Yorkvillo.
This oiler will remain of force until the 1;
if NOV KM HF.lt, ISM, at 12 o'clock.
LKWIS M. (JHIST, Yorkvillo, S. C
IgWl O. II. B
ill 81, 1HH0.
| No. HS i No. 52 | <*oiiiK South.
| Daily | j
except Daily STATIONS.
[Sunday! J_
| A. M. j A. M. I
J 1)00 Leave Rutherfordt
j j 10 50 ! Leaye Shel
i I 11 27 ...Arrive Hlacksbu
I 8 00 | 11 30 Leave Hlacksbu
| ; : Leave Smvr
i 1)00 I 12 00 | Leave Hickory Gro
j 0 30 I 12 15 Leave Shar
; 10 30 j 12 30 j Leave Yorkvi
| 11 00 12 45 j Leave Tirz
11 20 j 12 50 I Leave Newpi
! 11 40 i 1 00 | Leave Old Poi
I 12 30 | 1 15 I Leave Hock II
I 1 00 : 1 25 | Leave Lesli
1 10 1 20 ! Leave Koddo)
2 50 | I 34 |Leave Catawba Jtu
4 10 i Arrive Lancasl
4 30 j 2 10 I Leave Lancasl
I 7 40 | 3 27 | Arrive Camd
I l?. M. I I*. M. I
!jna Railway; at Rock Hill, with C., C. it
rha Junction, with O., C. it N. H. R.; at Vor
:. C. A. L. R. R.
JOIISj*!'. JONES, .Superintendent,
And Cement,
,r>- T0 158 M K It WIN .S
Cleveland, O.
W^'*3B?> Send for Circular a
' Price List No. 75.
art at the same price at which tho on
ary Western Cart is sold. Our Carts arc wor
52 each, and are cheap at the price.
We make tho following liberal oiler: V
roposeto furnish one of these Carts to any oi
ho will secure
Fifteen NEW Subscribers
'o Tim Kn<juihkk previous to the 15T1I <
roVKMMKlt, ISfiH, at $1.75 each, ami p;
s $22.75 in cash in addition. The cash to be pa
ir each subscription when the uapioof thesu
riber is entered on our books, and the $22.75
e paid when the Cartisdelivored. This oiler
pen to all, as we will bo enablod to furnish
lany Carts as thodemand calls for, by reason
ur contract with the manufacturers*, up to t
ate mentioned. I'orsons who desire to seen
lis premium will do well to commencoat one
ml each name returned will bo entered on o
ookstothe credit of the club maker, and win
:ie required numbor has been secured and t
22.75 paid, the Cart will be delivered, freiy
aid, at the depot in Yorkville, or any oth
epot in York, Chester or Lancaster counties'
Yorkville, S. (',
| THE YUlilW llJliPi n
Sewing Machine.
, A Jj?50 So winy Machine and TJio Ynrkvillo
Enquirer One Yonr loa New Subscriber
for $25. Or a So winy Machine for
SIS and Fifteen Now Subscribers
inTbo Ynrkvillo Enquirer at
One Dollar and SevenlyFive
Cents Knell.
9r. rilHE Proprietor of Thk Enquirer lias eonle
Jt traded with ii large Sewing Machine Coinlie
puny, producing one of the most perfect maire
chines, for a largo number of its machines to
ulf bo furnished to Club Makers and Subscribers
:h, at prices that will please those who use, or deof
sire to use, sowing machines. Our machines
las are sold without adding agents' commissions,
>s- royalties on patents, interest, insurance, stories
age, etc., but they are offered at a rock bottom
uit price. Our abject in making this offer is not to
tut sell sewing machines but to increase the Sublot
scription List of Thk Enquirer.
ill THE MACHINE is a strong, light-running,
te- lock-stitch machine, well made, handsomely
at- finished, and in every respect equal to the best
to and superior to most of its competitors among
ny $.">0 machines offered to the public. The parts
an having the most wear are made of the FIN EST
he STEEL, and fitted with the utmost precision.
All running parts being made to exact gaugo,
are interchangeable.
IN ITS MODEL, well-tried and approved
mechanical principles have been followed and
enlarged upon by the application of the most
ed recent improvements, and the addition of every
ur durable device calculated to lighten the labor
nd of running the machine or to simplify its manelt
agemont. A marked improvement is the selfhe
threading evelet, check lever and needle clamp.
by our machine, is the only form of stitch giving
ul- that strength and permanence of seam desirable
ips in every variety of sewing,
ed THE PATENT LOOSE PULLEY is used, alall
lowing bobbins to be wound without removnd
ing work from beneath the presser-foot.
lie by this machine, from the lightest Swiss muslin
ill to the heaviest woolen cloth,
in has a drop leaf table of walnut, oil polished
it Gothic box cover, with veneered panels, and a
i is case of two drawers at each end of table with
nd locks and veneered front. The driving wheel
ng is nickel plated.
>ut The following sot of latest improved attaclibc
mcnts goes with each machine: One Hemmer
Of? and Feller (one piece), twelve Needles, six
tv. Dobbins, one Screw Driver, one Wrench, one
t if oil Can filled with Oil, one Gauge, one Gauge
ve Screw, one Extra Throat Plato, one Extra
ffi Check Spring, and one Instruction Dook.
ith How to Secure a Machine.
>ut Wo will agree to furnish one of these 111:1.,
chines to any one who will secure FIFTEEN
at ?1.7"> each and pay us $18.00 in cash in
' addition. The cash to bo paid for the subscriptions
when the names are entered on our books,
and the $18.00 to be paid before the machine is
ordered from the manufacturers.
m" Or, wo will furnish a machine to any one
who will secure ONE NEW SURSCRIRHR
and pay us $20.00 in cash. The $25 entitles the
in- person paying it to the machine and to have
ire Thk Enquirer sent to a neighbor or friend for
ur- one year, or to himself if ho is not already a
le- subscriber. The money to be paid before the
iey machine is ordered.
the The above oilers will remain of force until
so- 12 o'clock M. 011 the If/Hi DAY OF NOVEM.7")
DER, 1880. Persons who desire to secure a
ur- machine for $18 may commence returning subICN
scriptions at once, and each name will be placed
wo 011 our books to the credit of the person sendit
in, and when FIFTEEN have boon returned
ub and paid for, (providod they are all NEW) and
he the $18 in cash paid to us, the manufacturers
h, will bo directed to ship a machine to the person
for entitled to receive it.
ui- The machines will ho delivered, free of
j freight or any additional cost, at any railroad
en depot within'ono hundred miles of Yorkville,
ler 1 to persons who have complied with our terms.
>ro LEWIS M. GRIST, Yorkville, S. C.
in. . _ . .
Machine Shop.
Til K undersigned would respectfully inform
thopublic that he now has in operation, on
his lot on King's Mountain Street, a FOUNDRY
ANI) MACHINE SHOP, in which he is
prepared to do all manner of work in light iron
and brass castings, and general machine work.
rG Of all kinds, promptly done on short notice,
irK steam Engines,and agricultural machinery of
na any kind overhauled and repaired. Besides,
vo any class of work that inav be wanted in his
?n shop, ho will attend any cafl for repairing sta,
tionery engines, doing the work on the preuiia'1
ses, tlfus obviating the necessity of moving the
5lt engine.
Prices reasonable. Terms, cash on the eom,
pletionof tho work. EDWARD THOMAS.
tor rilHOROUGHLY fitted up with new backter
A grounds, accessories, Ac., and with a fino
en sky-light, I am prepared to take a picture in
any style of tho art, as well executed as can bp
A done elsewhero.
lly tho dry plate process I can take them in?
stantly ; makes no difference about fair or
| cloudy weather.
I do all my own printing and finishing, and
there is very little delay in delivery.
Pictures copied and enlarged and finished in
the highest style to be had, and prices reason1,(1
Give mo a call and see specimens of work, at
inv Gallery ou West Liberty Street, near the
jail. J- H. SCHORR.
Yorkvillo, S. C. Black's S. C.
1 llfK make a specialty of collections. All
I ff business entrusted to us will he given
| prompt and careful attention.
: 11. K. KINI.KV. J. S. HRiOK'
Yorkvillo, S. C,
VLIj business entrusted to us will ho given
prompt attention.
: office opposite the court house.
j January ! 2 tf
MISS /.OR AID A INGOLl) respectfully offers
her services, at her residence, as
; or ORGAN. Pupils received at anytime.
! System thorough and practical. Prices roason;
able, and furnished on application.
(The ilovluille (&n<juiw.
1 Single copy for one year, $ 2 00
- i mo copy n?r hto years, ft 50
For six months, 1
For three months, 50
Two copies for one your, ft 5ty
Ten copies one year 17 50
>F And an extra copy for acini) of ten.
b- ONE DOLLAR per square for tl^e fi rat iqserto
tion, and FIFTY CENTS per square, fur each
is subsequent insertion. A square consists of the
as space occupied by eight lines of this size type,
of X-H- Contracts will bo inado at reduced rates
lio for advertising space to be used for three, six,
ro or twelve montns. AH contract advertiae o,
ments will bo conlined to the regular business
ur for which the space is engaged,
en A*ii- Rqjoetod manuscripts will not bo returnhe
ed to the writers. Persons who send manuht
script to this otllco for publication and desire a
er copy of the same, should make a duplicate,
i. Tributes of Respect and Obituary notices
charged for at the rate often cents a line. Usually
there are about seven words in a line.

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