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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, May 01, 1895, Image 4

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tumorous Department.
Quite Possible.?A physician had,
as presiding genius in his culinary department,
a Negro woman of a social
disposition, but of a somewhat irascible
temper. Oue night a youthful
admirer, who was accustomed to make
frequent evening calls upon the ebony
Maria in her kitchen, prolonged his
visit to a tiresome length. After Maria
had worn out every topic of conversation
of which she was mistress,
she essayed to give him a gentle hint
as to her mental and physical weariness
by a prodigious yawn.
TVirrmrrB crvmo miBPaleulation aS tO
the stretching capacity of her mouth,
however, she dislocated her jaw in the
The doctor was hastily summoned
from above stairs by the distracted
youth, who stood diffidently in the
background while Maria's jaw was 1
put into working order again.
The first use she made of her recovered
power of speech was to turn
wrathfully upon the trembling visitor, 1
and say, in a tone of withering scorn :
"P'raps de nex' time yo' goes a callin',
and stays and stays till de lady '
gapes and sufflocates her jaws, ye'll i
take it fer a hint dat it's 'bout time to
be a gwine home."
Sauce Fit for Both.?A geutle- 1
man has a little boy who, on account
of his mother being an invalid, has
been under the especial care of his i
nurse. During the summer, however, 1
his mother went away for the season, |
taking the little boy and his grand- i
mother. Being unused to receiving
orders from his mother, he at one time
rebelled and she was obliged, to punish
him. To this he demurred, affirming
that only the nurse had a right to pun- i
ish him; and going to his grandmother,
he complained that his mother had
struck him. ]
"That was right," said she, "if you |
were naughty; she is your mother, (
and has a right to whip you if you
don't behave well."
The little fellow, sobbing, asked?
"Have mothers a ri. :t to strike
their children ?"
"Certainly," she replied.
"Are you her mother ?" he asked.
"To be sure I am."
"Well, then, hit her."
Mistaken Identity.?One of the
regular correspondents tells the Washington
Post a delightful anecdote of
the reportorial days of one of the wellknown
editors of metropolitan journalism.
Before the female society reporter
had usurped the social domain as completely
as at present, he was assigned
one night to report a social event at
one of the swell houses in New York. 1
He stationed himself at the head of a
stairway to take the names of the ladies 1
as they passed him to go to the dressincr-room
to take off their wraps and
C - _
prepare for their appearance on the
lower floor. He had been standing
there for some time, taking notes, 1
when a gay young damsel, heavily i
wrapped in furs, lightly tripped up
the stairway, and suddenly addressed
him. j
"Ah, beg pardon sir, are you the
footman ?" I
"No, madam," quickly retorted the i
reporter; "are you the chambermaid ?"
Clerical Wit.?There dwelt among
the hills of Cooke county, Tenn., some
years since, a man named Watts, a i
"hardshell" preacher, who was also a
doctor. He was thus enabled to min- ,
ister to bodily ailments while offering
the consolatious of religion to the sin
sick soul. In order to renew his own
spiritual strength he sometimes found
it necessary to imbibe a little spirituous
liquor, and on one occasion, having
drawn much consolation and vigor
from a bottle which he carried in his
pocket, he ascended the pulpit and
held forth in his customary hardshell
style. He grew very vehement, and
in makiug a sweeping gesture unfortunately
broke his bottle, scattering the
fluid all around. Stopping short iu
the midst of an eloquent passage, he
exclaimed, "There, brethren, goes
some poor woman's mediciue!" and
then resumed the thread, etc.
BaT" "A love aJi mat is ueauiuui ju
art and Nature," she was saying to
her a'stfcetic admirer; "I revel in the
green fields, the babbling brooks, and
the little wayside flowers. I feast on
the beauties of earth, sky, aud air;
they are my daily life and food,
aud "
"Maudie!" cried out the mother from
the kitchen, not knowing her daughter's
beau w as in the parlor ; "Maudie!
whatever made you go and eat that
big dish of potatoes that was left over
from dinner? I told you we wanted
them warmed up for supper. I declare
if you appetite isn't enough to bankrupt
your pa."
Little Dick?Mamma, may I go
and play with Robby Upton, aud staythere
to dinner if they ask me?
Mamma?I thought you didn't like
Bobby Upton.
x I* *1 ? T 1m if no T noocfi/l
XjI I lie 1/1UIV X UIUU t j UU I tio X |'UOCV/U
his house just now my heart softened
toward him.
Mamma?Did he look lonely ?
Little Dick?No'm ; he looked bappy
Mamma?What about ?
Little Dick?He said his mother
was makin' apple dumplings.
flST" A coporal was drilling a squad of
recruits. Impatient at their futile attempts
to keep in line, he called out
to them, in an angry tone: "Eyes,
front! Just step out of the ranks,
you set of duffers and come and see
what you look like."
UST George?Do you think your father
would object to my marrying you.
Ada?I don't know ; if he is anything
like me he would.
Wayside Gatherings.
It will not make your heart any
whiter to try to blacken somebody
OS?* No money can buy so much as
the dollar that has been honestly
fiST Do not lose faith iu mankind.
He who doubts everybody is himself to
be doubted.
6ST" Man is a good deal like a fish.
You know the fish would never get
into very serious trouble if it kept its
mouth shut.
fiSy When you go in to collect a bill,
the man at the counter is less apt to
inquire about the health of your family
than when you go iu to pay one.
8ST English is fast becoming the polite
tongue of Europe. Mullhall claims
the number using the English language
in 1893 at over 117,000,000.
?6?" The wretch who can stand in a
pair of slippers worked for him by his
wife, and scold her, is a brute, who deserves
to have the gout in both feet.
A health journal says you ought
to take three-quarters of an hour for
dinner. It is well also, perhaps, to add
a few vegetables aud a piece of meat.
An immense plate-glass trust has
been formed in our country for the purpose
of controlling the manufacture
and maintaining the price of that
gST" It is easier to forgive everybody
in general for everything they have
done against us in a lump, than to forgive
one man in particular for talking
about us yesterday.
The lady arrived a little late at
the sewing circle. Servant?Excus^
me, madam; but I'd advise you to
wait a few minutes. Just now they
are talking about you.
?ST He?What do you think of Py
thagoras's doctrine tnat a man may
become a brute after his death ?
She?After his death ? Plenty of men
do that a few months after marriage.
82?" The man who is careless about
keeping his engagements with men,
cannot be depended on to keep his engagements
with God, however pious
he may claim to be.
86T Teacher?What is the difference
between industry and luck ? Boy?
One door. "Hump ! How do you explain
that?" "Industry is what you
has yourself. Luck is what your
neighbor has."
83?""These are hard times!" sighed
the young collector of bills. "Every
place I went to today I was requested
to call again, except one, and that was
where I dropped in to see my sweetheart."
fie?" What is said to be the first book
made of ground wood paper was placed
in the Berlin testing office for examination
recently. It is said to be in good
condition despite the fact that it was
printed in 1852.
82?" "Mary," said the sick man to his
wife when the doctor had pronounced
it a case of smallpox, "If any of my
creditors call, tell thepa I am at least
in a condition to give them something."
82?" Little Ethel (horrified)?We've
invited too many children to our tea
party. There isn't enough for them to
get more'n a bite each. Little Dot
(resignedly)?That's too bad, we will
have to call it a reception.
82?" Ladies who kiss their pet dogs
are warned by no less authority than
Dr. Megnin, of the Paris Academy of
Science, that the little beasts are one of
the greatest agencies in spreading disease,
especially consumption.
82?" "Papa," said a little boy, "ought
the teacher to whip me for what I did
not know." "Certainly not, my boy,"
t+ Vio *4Wp11 " rpnlipfl
l^l'UVU luv li?VUV*< ff V..J -
the little fellow, "he did today when I
I didn't know my sum."
Father?Yes, I admit your lover
has a pood income; but he has very
expensive tastes, very. Daughter?
You amaze me ; what does he want
that is so very expensive? Father?
Well, you, for one thing.
B6T Squabbles, an old bachelor, shows
his stockings, which he has just darned,
to a maiden lady, who contemptuously
remarks, "Pretty good for a man darner."
Whereupon Squabbles rejoins,
"Good enough for a woman, darn her."
Studious Boy?What is the meaning
of "market value" and "intrinsic
value?" Father?The "market value"
is the price you pay for a thing; "intrinsic
valne" is what you get when
you sell it to a second-hand dealer.
fl?* "Oh, my friends, there are some
spectacles that a person never forgets,"
said a lecturer, after a graphic descrip- |
tion of a terrible accident. "I'd like
to know where they sells 'em," remarked
an old lady in the audience.
BST Johnny Smart?Is there any difference
between a duel and a fight ?
Old Smart?Yes, indeed. A duel is
between two people. When your
mother and I have an argument it's a
duel. When your grandma sails into
the controversy it's a fight.
BfiT The volume of water that flows
through New York city every day via
the new aqueduct is equal to a river
100 feet wide, and three feet deep,
running at the rate of a mile an hour.
If the full capacity of the aqueduct
were used it would represent a similar
river 165 feet wide.
An old preacher once took for
his text, "Adam, where art thou?"
and divided his subject in three parts:
1st. All men are somewhere; 2d.
Some men are where they ought
not to be; and 3rd. Unless they take
care, they will soon find themselves
where they would rather not be.
To neglect God all our lives, and
know that we neglect him, to offend
God voluntarily, and know that we offend
him, casting our hopes on the
peace which we trust to make at parting,
is no better than a rebellious presumption,
and even a contemptuous
laughing to scorn and deriding of God,
his laws and precepts.
for the itomc (Civclc.
? : *
Yes, I know there are stains on my carpet,
The traces of small muddy boots ;
And I see your fair tapestry glowing.
All spotless with blossoms and fruits.
And I know that my walls arc disfigured
With prints of small Angers and hands,
And that your own household most truly
In Immaculate purity stands.
And I know that my parlor is littered
With many old treasures and toys;
While your own is in daintiest order;
TTnhA.mnH KMm tWOCl.TIPP nf hnvs.
And I know that my room is invaded
Quite boldly all hours of the day ;
While you sit In yours unmolested
And dream the soft quiet away.
Yes, I know there are four little bedsides
Where I must stand watchful each night;
While you can go out in your carriage,
And shine In your dresses so bright!
Now. I think I'm a neat little woman;
I like my houses orderly, too;
Ana I'm fond of all dainty belongings,
Yet would not change places with you.
No! keep your fair home with Its order,
Its freedom from bother and noise ;
And keep your own fanciful leisure?
But leave me my four noble boys!
I have waited much iu the sick
room from my boyhood days, but I
have found a convenience I have never
seen used before. It is so handy, so
easy to get, and such a comfort that
it ought to be generally known. It is
a bottle. With this water, and all
fluids, can be given to a patient without
the trouble and pain of raising the
head one inch. Try it and you will
never raise the head of a sick person
to drink again. I wonder if people
never will learn to be quiet and
gentle in a sick room. Why is it that
about 9 out of every 10 persons who
? < ? ?-? unrl 1 a\t a h a n rl
UUUiC in, yu lu a jiaiitui. niiu mj ..
on his head and feel his pulse? This
tends to keep the miud on something
that ought to be forgotten. I never
feel a pulse nor test a fever unless requested
to do so. It is enough for the
doctor or the nurse to do that. Some
people out of kindness and to express
sympathy, are guilty of a sort of refined
cruelty. They say to the sick,
"O! my you look so badly." That is
the very thing of all others that no
man ought to say to a sick person.
No matter how true it is, keep it to
yourself while in the sick room. Why
talk of the other sick, thd dying and
the dead, in .the sick room ? It does
the sick no good?often does much
harm. Such visitors are to be dreaded.
All conversation in the sick room
should be carried on in a low, gentle
tone of voice and distinct enough for
the patient to hear every syllable of
it. Whispering excites a patient, and
puts the nervous system on a great
strain. It causes one to think something
is wrong. Discussions of any
kiud, any conversation that taxes the
mind, are out of place in a room where
the sick can hear it.
The visits of some pastors are very
helpful to the sick, and the visits of
others are hurtful?they do more harm
than good. What a gift it is, aud an
art worth acquiring, to make helpful
visits to those who languish on beds of
sickness. A serious air and a bright
face, gentle, cheerful speech, becomes
the minister and man of God, A long
face aud a dolorous tone should never
be carried near the bedside of a sick
person. A few verses, and not long
lessons, should be read from the Word
of God. A preacher ought to know
how to find them in an instant. They
should be read in a distinct, gentle, assuring,
or comforting tone. The comments
if any should be brief, suggestive,
spiritual. The prayer should be
short, fervent?not boisterous?pleading,
and for those thiugs just then
most needed. I have kuowu a few
preachers who prayed in the sick
room, and in public, as if God were a
mile away, or asleep, or hard of hearing.
Earnestness is best expressed in
the lower tones, this is especially true
of earnestness in prayer. Do not yell
or scream petitions in the ear of God
in the hearing of the sick. If a
preacher has good sense, judgment
and tact, a sensible doctor never objects
to his visiting patients. His visits
do good. They strengthen the
mind, encourage the heart, and quiet
the nerves. The sick ^re glad to see
such preachers come.?"Gilderoy," in
Nashville Advocate.
AST" "He who waits to do a great
deal of good at once will never do
anything." Life is made up of little
things. It is but once in an age that
occasion is offered for a great deed.
TVnp frrpntnpss consists in beine areat
iu little things. How are railroads
built? By one shovelful of dirt after
another; one shovelful at a time.
Thus, drops make the ocean. Hence,
we should be williug to do a little good
at a time, and never "wait to do a
great deal of good at once." If we
would do much good in the world we
must be willing to do good iu little
things, little acts one after another;
speaking a word here and there, and
setting a good example at all times;
we must do the first good thing we
can, and theu the next, and so keep
on doing. This is the way to accomplish
anything. Thus only shall we do
all the good in our power.
Knowing Boys.?Six things a boy
ought to know :
1. That a quiet voice, courtesy and
kind acts are as essential to the part
in the world of a gentleman as a gentlewoman.
2. That roughness, blustering and
even foolhardiness are not manliness.
The most firm and courageous men
have usually been the most gentle.
3. That muscular strength is not
4. That a brain crammed only with
facts is not necessarily a wise one.
5. That the labor impossible to the
boy of 14 will be easy to the man
of 20.
6. The best capital for a boy is not
money, but love of work, simple tastes,
and a heart loyal to his friends and
his God.
The less a man thinks or knows
about his virtue, the better we like
|ttiscfUancous ^ratling. ;
Oh, heart, go out of your hiding place,
And wander where you will,
Through the city and through the town 1
Over the dale and hill? <
Over the sea with its thousand isles, ,
Over the rivers?go
In quest of a single human soul
That never hath "known woe." <
You may enter the palace of the king? '
The poor man's humble cot? i
The place where great wealth beautifies, ,
And where it blesses not;
But, should you travel for long, long years,
Till centuries had down, <
In search of mortals sorrow-proof, I
You'd come back, heart, alone ! <
r>v. t,onfla that have too much work to
"do (?)
And weary of your toil,
That fain would change with idle hands, i
Fair hands, "too white to soil
Work on ! for you have the promise sweet 1
To the faithful toilers given, ,
As you sow good seed along the way
From earth to the gate of neaven! 1
Oh, feet, that are climbing the uphill road, '
Oft pirced with the sharpest thorns,
Oft tempted out of the narrow way
Into the flowery lawns.
Climb on, with the aid of your trusty
stafl? I
Up, upward toward the sun? ,
For the goal you seek is just in sight,
And the bright crown almost won. '
Although people talk glibly and '
wisely about the national currency, '
the vast majority of them have but a
superficial knowledge of the functions <
of the various issues. On account of 1
the present general discussiou on the <
subject, a few facts are briefly given 1
that may afford a clearer understand- I
ing of the present couditiou of the na- i
tional finances. 1
The official definition of the term 1
"legal tender" is "money of a charac- '
ter which by law a debtor may require i
his creditor to receive in payment, in <
tne aosence or any agreement m mc
contract or obligation itself." In gov- i
emment transactions the gold coins of i
the United States are a legal tender in 1
all payment, at their nominal value, I
when not below the standard weight i
and limit of tolerance provided by law i
for the single piece, and when reduced 1
in weight below such standard and j
tolerance are a legal tender at valua- i
tion in proportion to their actual
Standard silver dollars are a legal <
tender at their nominal value for all <
debts and dues, public and private, ex- ]
cept where otherwise expressly stipu- i
lated in the contract. The silver j
coins of the United Slates of smaller j
denominations thau $1 are a legal teu- |
der in all sums not exceeding $10 in (
full payment for all dues, public and ]
private. ]
3Iinor coius, whether of copper, i
bronze or copper-nickel, are a legal <
tender at their nominal value for any j
amount not exceeding 25 cents in any
one payment. I
United States notes, otherwise |
known as ''legal tender notes" and
"greenbacks," are a legal tender in i
payment of all debts public or private, .
within the United States, except duties j
on imports and interest on the public
Treasury notes, issued in payment
of purchases of silver bullion under the 1
Sherman act of 1S90, are a legal tender
in payment of" all debts, public or private,
except where otherwise expressly
stipulated in the contract, and are
receivable for customs, taxes and all
public dues.
Columbian half dollars are a legal
tender to the same extent as subsidiary
silver coin that is, 810 in any one
payment. Columbian quarters are
also a legal tender to the same extent
as subsidiary silver coin.
Gold certificates are not a legal tender.
They are, however, receivable
for customs, taxes and all public dues.
Silver certificates have precisely the
same standing as gold certificates.
Vfitinnnl hunk notes are not a lecal
tender. They are, however, receivable
at par in all parts of the United
States in payment of taxes, excises,
public lauds and all other dues to the
Uuited States, except duties on imports
; and also for all salaries and
other debts and demands owing by the
United States to individuals, corpora- i
tions and associations within the United !
Slates, except interest on the public
debt and in redemption of the national
Trade dollars are not a legal tender.
By the act of February 12, 1873, they |
were a legal tcuder at their nominal ,
value for any amount not exceeding '
$5 in any one payment, but under date !
of July 22, 1876, it was enacted that
they should not thereafter be a legal j
tender. 1
By the act of March 3,1863, fraction- '
al currency was receivable for postage
and revenue stamps, and also in payment
of any dues to the United States,
less than $5, except duties on imports;
but they are no longer a legal tender to
any extent whatever.
The treasury department has also
decided that foreign gold and silver
coins are not a legal teuderin payment !
of debts. The question has been raised ]
and disputed as to whether what was 1
called the "Continental currency," is- '
sued during the war of the rebellion ]
by the old government, was or was not <
a legal tender. The facts appear to be 1
that while the Continental congress
did not by any ordinance attempt to
give it that character, they asked the
States to do so, and all seem to have
complied, except Rhode Island. The
Continental congress only enacted
that the man who refused to take the
money should be an enemy of his country.
This currency, as now classified
at the treasury department, is not a ;
legal tender.
By law, treasury notes are redeemable
in coin. The kind of coin employed
is optional with the secretary
of the treasury. Secretary Carlisle
has directed their redemption in gold
whenever that coin is demanded. In
case the holder has no preference, he
will receive silver in exchange, but
such cases are extremely rare. United
States notes are also redeemable in
There is no standard in the matter
3f government bouds. Each loan
stands ou its own bottom. During the
war legal tender notes were accepted
in payment for bonds, but since then
ill government loans have been nego:iated
in gold or its equivalent?gold
certificates. The recent issues of bonds
were for the purpose of replenishing
the dwindling gold reserve, in order to
enable the government to maintaiu
:he parity of the two metallic standirds
of value. Consequently, no other
currency was receivable in payment of
the bonds. Bouds are redeemable in
coin, either gold or silver, at the option
of the government.?Evening
Watching the Weevil.?The department
of agriculture, says a Washington
dispatch, has sent an additional
expert South to investigate the habits
jf the new cotton weevil, which has
been imported into Texas from Mexico.
1 T-? t
CAOIDOlO^Ibl Hi. A. OUIIWU16 uao guuc
to San Antonio and other points in
Texas to make a study of the habits of
this weevil. It is a semi-tropical insect,
and although it may thrive in
the lower corner of Texas, which is
semi-tropical in character, it is believsd
that not many generations can survive
the climate of the States north of
Texas where cotton isgrowii. All the
United States cotton belt, with the exception
of this small region of Texas,
forming the point around Brownsville,
en the Rio Grande, belongs to what is
known as the lower austral region and
the habits of insects imported into that
region are bound to change from the
habits of the same insect which are
found in the semi-tropical region.
These differences caused by the change
in climate are to be the special study
cf the etomologist who hasgoue South.
One thing so far discovered is that the
usect cannot fly so far in the climate
north of the Mexican boundary, and
left to its own exertions, it might not
oe a daugerous pest. The chief cause
for alarm, however, arises from the
fact that the insect is being and has
neen carried north in unginned cotton,
lud after reaching the cotton belt, is
ible to survive the climate.
Sheridan's Historic Ride.?"I
cnce had a talk with General Phil
Sheridan about his famous Winchester
- i i /-v n rii. j .1 3 i.
ride," saia juage w. o. oiouuuru, iu
Lhe Reminiscence club that was holding
i seance at the Southern. "It was
immediately after the appearance of
the poem celebrating that thrilling
event. I read it through to him, and
be stood for a few moments switching
his boat with a sprig of hazel-bush,
then said slowly : 'I think if the versifier
had seen that steed "as black
as the steeds of night," and knew how
I had to spur and whip the old crowbait
to get it to go over the road, he would
Dot have had the attack of hysteria of
which that poem is the offspring.
Once my famous charger stumbled,
and I came near going over his head
into a mud-puddle. Instead of his
plunging with me into the thickest of
the fray he played out completely, and
I had to take the mount of an orderly.
The rbymsters are blessed with very
vivid imaginations.'"
Absolutely Pure.
A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest
of all in leavening strength.?Latest Lnited
stntos Government Food Report. _
Royal Baking Powder Co., 106 Wall St.,
Mew York.
ATTENTION is hereby called to the
fact that as yet the taxes of some par- I
ties for 1804 have not been paid. The
council will, AFTER THE FIRST DAY
OF MAY, 1805, take steps to FORCE
COLLECTIONS through the process of J
law providing for such contingencies.
It is due the new council that the public
should know, that on entering upon their
duties, they find outstanding indebtedness
to the amount of some 8800.00, and that it
will be impracticable to make many improvements
for 1805.
W. B. MOORE, Intendant.
April 26 22 tf
BUT I believe I can do as good repair
work, and as neat and workmanlike
work as any workman in York county.
Anyway, I guarantee satisfaction every
time. Sly prices are reasonable?more
reasonable than the people of this section
have been accustomed to pay for the same
quality of work. If you have a carriage,
phaeton, surrey, buggy, wagon, hack or
cart that needs repairs of any kind, I would
be pleased to do the work for you. I can
do any kind of work needed. Can also
shoe your horse or sharpen your plows.
o Old KuctOrV.
Yorkvllle, S. C.
ALL business entrusted to us will be
given prompt attention.
Crimped and corrugated siding,
Iron Tile or Shingle,
P5S* Orders received by L. M. GRI
York Countv?
has applied to me for Letters of
Administration, on all and singular the
goods and chattels, rights and credits of
SUSAN C. ADAMS, late of the county
aforesaid, deceased :
These are. therefore, to cite and admonish
all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the said deceased, to be and
appear before me, at our next Prooate
Court for the said county, to be holden
at York Court House, on the 4th day
of MAY, 1S95, at 11 o'clock a. m., to
shew cause, if any, why the said administration
should not be granted.
Given under my Hand and Seal, this 19th
day of April, in the year of our Lord
one thousand eight hundred and ninetyfive
and in the 119th year of American
Probate Judge of York county.
April 24 21 2t
Oranges, Lemons, Apples
and Ttiiiinnas!
SUPPOSE that just for a change this
week you try some of our Pinhead
Oatmeal at 8 pounds for a quarter, or 4
pounds of Hecker's Oatflakes for a quarter.
Best Buckwheat Flour, 32 pounds for
81. Our Old Homestead Prepared Flour
for battereakes is getting more popular
every day. It is made of wheat, corn and
rice. Try it. It's good. Four pounds
for a quarter. Fresh Cream Cheese at 3
pounds for 50 cents. This Cheese is made y?
of the "tiuid extract of the bovine." Try
our La Rosa Macaroni at two pounds for
25 cents. The finest Open Kettle N. O.
Molasses at 50 cents a gallon. Chalmer's
Gelatine at 15 cents a package. Nice Jellies
at G1 cents a pound that will make
your stomach laugh.
Try us for Cigars, Pipes and Hams.
We have them smoked and unsmoked.
Nice line of French and Stick Candy.
P. S.?Corn, Peas, Chickens and Eggs
wanted at all times.
The beat wearing, most stylish, and
the greatest value of any $3.00 Men's
Shoes on the continent.
Best calfskin, dongola tops, solid
leather soles, with all the popular toes,
lasts and fastenings, and Lewis' Cork
Filled Soles. v
Each pair contains a paid-up Accident
Insurance Policy for $100, good for
90 days.
Wear Lewis'Accident Insurance Shoes
j once and you will never change. The
insurance goes -for "full measure."
Talk with your dealer whc sells Lewis*
For Sale By
Clover, S. C.
November 7 45 ly
W. L. Douglas
$3 shoer!?^^.
\4.s3.sp fine calf&kangarooi
gf $ 3.5? police,3 soles.
y 52.$| 7_5 BOYS'SCHOOLSHOEi
Over One Million People wear the
W. L. Douglas $3&$4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
They give the best value for the money.
They equal custom shoes in style and fit.
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed.
The prices ere uniform,?stamped on sole.
From Si to $3 saved over other makes.
If your dealer cannot supply you we can. Sold by
J. J. SMITH. Clover, S. C.
H. C. STRAUSS, Yorkville, S. C.
February G 6 17t
THAT "He becometh poor that
dealeth with a slack hand; but
the hand of the diligent maketh rich." *
Now, mind, the foregoing quotation is
from the inspired word and is absolutely
true, and we would impress upon
the reader the fact that the author
or writer of the Proverbs did not say
"might become poor," or that "there
is a probability of the careless business
man coming to want," but that he is
aure to come to want. ^ ow we win give
you an application of the above. Say,
for instance, you want to buy a buggy
or ladies' phaeton, and a dealer or ?
manufacturer quotes you a price exactly
the same as lie sold at when cotton
was worth 10 cents a pound, and our
agent at Yorkville, Mr. Sam M. Grist,
quotes you a price which is about $15
less, for our work, and our work is
equal to the other in every particular
and is backed by an ironclad guarantee.
You buy the high price job
simply because you imagine it is
better, and the only thing that makes <*
you think so is because the price is
higher. Now, aren't you doing business
with a slack hand if you pay
more for a buggy or phaeton than it is
worth when you can buy it for what it
is worth ? It appears to us that way.
We don't claim to sell our work for
less than it is worth, but we claim that
oiuers are cnarging 100 mucn, especially
when the low price of cotton
and other money producing commodities
are considered.
r. h. buggy co. a
trers of
Cleveland, O.

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