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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, April 18, 1900, Image 4

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tumorous grpartmrnt.
WHAT IS A BREVET?
As Captain Smith walked oft' parade
Sam Green inquiringly said :
"Pray tell me, Cap, and tell me true,
Why all those officers in blue,
Walk up and touch their hats to you ?"
"Why, Sam, you must be green !
The reason's planly to be seen.
My bars, so humble in their place,
Are worth the symbol on their face,
Whilst leaves and eagles pay no debts,
Those officers, Sam, are all brevets."
"Well, that gets me, you bet!
Pray tell me, Cap, what is brevet ?"
"Well, Sain?to get 11 mrougu yuur pate,
You listen while I illustrate.
You seen yon turkey on the fence?
He's turkey, Saui, in every sense.
Yon turkey-buzzard on the tree,
He's brevet turkey?d'ye see?"
MORAL.
"A turkey has some value, Sam,
Buzzard isn't worth a d?n!"
(Note.?The above poem was writteu
by a captain in the Eighth United
States infantry prior to the war between
the states?1861-'6o.)
Jack Entertains Visitors.?Jack
is the genius of the family. He is 10
years old, an omniverous reader, and
always on the hunt for information.
Occasionally he breaks out with questions
when visitors are around and
causes consternation in domestic rankB,
although to Jack, it seems he always
puts things with a fine impartiality.
Recently a neighbor dropped in to
spend the evening. Jack's mother said
that she would "be down in a minute,"
and meantime Jack took it upon himself
to entertain the company.
"There is one thing that I would
like to know," said the quaint little
1C1IUW.
"Well ?" smiled the visitiDg lady.
"Were you considered handsome
when you were a young woman ?"
"Er?well, Jackie," hesitated the
visitor, "I don't know that I was. I
think probably no one but Mr. Brown
considered me beautiful, and you know
be married me."
"Well, I just wanted to know were
you skinny then?"
"Not very."
"I don't think you could have been
so very fat. Now you're old and ugl>
and look like 30 cents. There's mam?
ma?I hate to say it, because I like
her first rate ; but she's not pretty and
looks about what she is?50, or some
such. Then Mrs. Smith?she makes
good cream pies ; but she surely could
never have been haudsome. Well,
this is the way it goes with all the
women J know. I asked mamma what
she thought about it. She said that
little boys were to be seen and not
heard, and that she would have to give
me a spanking before the day was over,
So I thought I'd ask you.?Exchange
Why the Engagement Was Bro
ken.?"So your -engagement is broken,"
said the girl in gray.
"Yes," replied the girl in brown,
frowning at the recollection.
"What was the matter?"
"He basely deceived me," answered
the girl iu brown. "You see, it was this
way : I asked him oue day to prom?
ise me that be never again would
smoke cigarettes, and he promised,
Then I asked him to refrain from the
use of tobacco in any form, and he
promised to do that. Later I told him 1
had a horror of any one who touched
liquor, and he agreed never to touch it
After that I suggested that I thought
clubs should expect him to give them
up, and be said he would. I also took
up the subject of gambling, and made
him promise he would stop playing
poker and buying pools ou the races.'
"Well, you didu't demand anything
Kim ,-li/l 9" cuirt l tip orirl in orav
VI UlUi UIU JWU 4 V..V f,... ? D.-J
"I suppose he deceived you iu the
matter?"
"He did."
"Broke his promise, did he ?"
"Oh, no ; I could have forgiven that
But just when I was congratulating
myself that I at least had reformed one
young man, I found that he didn't
need any reforming. He wasn't ad
dieted to a single one of the habits ]
made him promise to break. It was a
terrible shock, and I broke the engage
ment right away. There was no long
er anything in it to make it interest
ing."?Chicago Post.
Frequent.?Mabel must have beet
visiting in some large city and her sis
ter Anna was at the train to greet hei
upon her safe return. They huggec
each other with fond delight and im
mediately began to discuss various
topics of mutual interest.
"And, ob, Mabel," exclaimed Anna
suddeuly, "why didn't you let me
know when you got that $15 mothei
gave to me to send to you ?"
"Why, dear," answered Mabel, with
surprise, "I didn't get it."
"Didn't get it?" cried Anna.
"No, dear."
"Well," exclaimed Anna, indignantly,
"I sent it by money order. And,'
she continued, "I have the receipl
right here for the money."
Aud then the dear girl fumbled ic
her purse and drew forth the order
which the postal clerk had given hei
for the money and which she thought
was the receipt.
The girls kissed each other once
again and decided at once to proceed to
the postoffice and demand satisfaction
of Uncle Sam.?Exchange.
She Knew Her Part.?A London
clergyman tells a moving tale of innocence
in the East End. A frail little
girl came into a public bouse with a
jug to fetch her parents half a pint.
When the jug was filled she uervously
put down two halfpennies on the counter
and made for the door. The barma;),
though he hardly liked to frighten
the poor little thing, called after her
in a gentle voice : "You're a halfpenny
short." "No, you're a halfpenny
short," she answered, aud disappeared.?The
Argonaut.
A Jewel ok a Wife.?"I'm afraid
your wife never tidies up things about
the house, John," said the husband's
mother.
"And I like her all the better for it,"
said the sou, enthusiastically. "I like
her all the better for it. I can always
find my slippers and hat just where I
leave 'em, which 1 never could do
when I was at home."
gKtT Kind Party?What are you cry
ing that way for little boy? Little
Boy?'Cause it's the only way I know
how to cry.
Wajjsidt (gatherings.
I?* The easiest thing for a fool to do
is to tell how little he knows.
8?* The German empire registers
more than 1,000 weddings a day.
8?* Every man who is not bearing
any burden is a burden to himself.
8?" A hypocrite's mouth has more
death in it than that of a mad dog.
8?* While a man is learning mathematics
a woman is learning manners.
8fir When a fly lights on a piece of
sticky paper he realizes that he is better
off.
I?* Twenty million acres of the land
of the United States are held by Englishmen.
I?* The temperature of the planet
Neptune is estimated to be 900 degrees
below zero.
f?" British government expenditure
is running now $7,000,000 a week
beyond revenue.
1?" The French statistician, Dr. Liv
rier, says that half of all human beings
die before they are 17.
ttiT It has been estimated that it
would take a man 8,000 years to read
all the standard works.
S6T" For every 1,000,000 inhabitants
in Russia, there are only 10 newspapers
and journals of all sorts.
Nothing is more indicative of the
selfish greed of a man than the numerous
pockets in his clothes.
$ciT Between the ticks of a watch a
ray of light, it is averred, could move
eight times around the earth.
Science has produced an instrument
for counting the number of dust
motes that exist in a sunbeam.
1 16?" A California man has proved by
experiment that there is 50 pounds o!
? oil in every ton of orange peel.
In Great Britian on certaiu streets
1 of large cities drunken women are a:
numerous as intoxicated men.
f&T Without confidence, friendship
' is but a mockery, and social inter
course a sort of war in disguise.
t&~ We must not take the faults o
our youth into our old age; for old
age brings with it its own defects.
. IGeorge Washington Walker, o
I Albion, Iud.,walked little. He weigh
, ed 535 pounds; body aud coffin, 800.
( WSf" Perterze Irnchzizkowskelowski
1 is a San Francisco cabinet maker. Ht
, is said to occasionally use his name foi
s a saw.
> flaT Above all things let us promote
' neace iu the home, for "the band thai
rocks tho cradle is the band that rule:
> the world."
t&T Be patient-it is the only remedy
against the evils of life; the best, the
only alleviation to our sorrows which
life can afford.
ttaF* There is only one debt?the debt
of nature?which caunot be repudiat
ed. We should, therefore, be always
ready to pay it.
I t8F The sacred Scriptures teach us
, the best way of living, the noblest way
of suffering, and the most comfortable
I way of dying.?Flavel.
flaT There are more than 102,00C
s Free Masons in good and regulai
> standing in the jurisdiction of the
[ graud lodge of New York.
I WSf" In one of the great Paris hospf
tals, out of 83 patients who suffered
' from epilepsy, 60 were found to be
1 children of druuken parents.
: W3T Don't be discouraged by mis
1 takes. The most successful meu in the
; world would do lots of things different'
ly if they could do them over.
' IST The two counties of Brewstei
[ and Presidio (Texas) having a joiul
area of 600 square miles, have, it it
said, fewer than 3,000 inhabitants.
W3T People are too much inclined tc
wait until sometbiug pleases them be
\ fore they laugh, and to cry withoul
\ waiting for something to cry about.
ggy Tbe famiDeio India extends ovei
. a territory 500,000 square miles; ir
[ other words over an area four times
l greater than that of the British Isles.
SGtT An editor over in Missiouri haV'
ing heard that drowning men remem
her every event of their lives, advises
his subscribers to bathe in deep water
t8F The editor of a western paper
1 speaking of a Lyceum entertainment
says "the hall was lighted by tht
smiles of fair women and by kerosene
lamps."
, W3T A brass plate iu the Alabama cap
itol, in Mongomery, marks the place
where Jefferson Davis stood when he
1 took the oath of office as president o
. the southern Confederacy.
fiST" How the baby is named in Persia
i Five names are written on as manj
slips of paper. One of the slips is
drawn at random. The name on the
slip is the one the child has to beai
through life.
B8P Queen Wilhelmina, of Holland
' is much grieved over the war in South
Africa. Both she and her mother art
| constantly contributing funds in aid ol
| the Boers. She is fully persuaded thai
the English people are in the wrong.
StaT" The marriage of John and Hen
. ry Paine, twin brothers, of Claihorne
, Tenn., to Misses Mary and Hannah
Youcuua, twin sisters, of Lee county
Va., took place at Middlesboro, Ky.
last week, in the presence of 2,00(
i spectators.
t8F Port Tampa city, Fla., has j
1 "curfew bell" in a new form. No malt
' colored man is allowed on the streets
of the city after 10 o'clock p. m., unless
he has a pass signed by Mayor I)emp'
sey. All others are jailed and fined in
the police court next day.
8ST Ireland has 62,000 people named
Murphy; Kelly, 55,000; Sullivan, 43,000;
Walsh, 41,000; Smith, 37,000:
O'Brien, 33,400; Byrne, 33,000; Ryan,
32,000 ; Connor, 31,200 ; O'Neil, 29,100,
and Reily, 29,000. Kelly is a Kil
dare name, Sullivan, Cork and Kerry
and Byrne, Dublin and Wicklow.
fittf At Durham (England) assizes, recently,
the plaiutiir iu a trifling case,
was a deaf womau, and after a little
the judge suggested that the counsel
get his client to compromise it, and to
ask her what she would take to settle
it. The counsel thereupon shouted out
very loudly to his client: "His lordship
wants to know what you will
take?" She smilingly returned: "I
thank his lordship kindly, and if it's
no inconvenience to him I'll take a
little warm ale."
Jam and Jireside.
LAMPS.
In buying lamps or oil, says a writer
in the Washington Star, remember that
the best is always the cheapest in the
end. A well-filled, carefully-trimmed
and clean, odorless lamp adds much to
the attractiveness of a table. Clean
burners and wicks are essential to
clear light. The metal holders should
be boiled in salt and soda and water
every few weeks, for heated metal
gives out a foul odor. The wicks become
clogged by the paruffine in the
oil, and if long in use, should be occasionally
washed, boiled and dried.
If soaked in vinegar they are said to
? - ~ T f * oa firvVif null
give a vicaiei nguu, n iw nguv, j/m.
out two or three threads lengthwise.
When first lighted do not turn very
high, as the flame is apt to increase.
Never turn low and leave lighted.
Never light a half-filled lamp that has
been standing any length of time.
Lamps should be cared for in the
morning as a regular part of the routine
work. Fill within a half-inch of
the top, trim evenly just the charred
part of the wick?using scissors kept
especially for that purpose, or rubbing
off with a bit of paper. The chimneys
do not always need washing. By
1 breathing lightly down the chimney
and rubbing with a tissue paper, a
1 handful of waste or a clean, soft cotton
cloth, they can be kept bright and
clear. Never wash in warm, soapy
k water, as chimneys thus treated crack
i easily and take on a cloudy surface
that no rubbing can eradicate. Never
. clean with patent brushes or bristles
on a metal holder, as they scratch the
glass and the chimneys break. Cbimr
neys were formerly tempered in the
p manufacture; but are now so low that
this precaution is omitted. They may
he tempered at home by putting in
cold water and bringing to a boil.
Then cool in water. Cold water and
alcohol give the chimneys the highest
' polish. When the lamp is filled and
trimmed, rub and dry every inch of
the bowl, fixture, handle and base,
f that no trace of kerosene be left to
I soil the hands of the lamp lighter, aud
turn the wick very low, to avoid the
f capillary overflow.
Uses of Coal Oil.?A noted physi
i ciau relates this little incident of his
: early practice. A lady brought her
r little boy suffering from heat and injudicious
feediug. He prescribed cool?
ing driuks, a bath and sleep. The
I mother, indignant, went to another
; doctor and got some pills; child all
noTt mnminor hilt "nj|l flnP.tor"
"6U" I
r got credit for the cure. We are often
rich in resources we know not of, as
! they are too common to be appreciated.
Common sense works wonders in using
what we have on hand. Try the virtue
" of coal oil; a few drops on cloth,
moistened first with water, polishes
' windows and mirrors, removes dust
from paint and furniture. Equal parts
5 of linseed oil (boiled) and coal oil polishes
oiled furniture and floors. A
! tablespoonful in a boiler of clothes i9
equal to the best washing compouud.
Two-thirds milk and one-third oil,
' well shaken, is the best remedy for
rose bugs. Kerosene removes lice
from poultry and cures scaly legs.
. Wash perches with it now and then.
I Sometimes it is quite effectual in the
> family for sore throat, rubbing on
outside with the hand. This, liowev.
er, is only for sore throat from cold, as
. sore throat with fever and pain needs
. a physician every time. Best medical
authority advises coal oil for hair tonic,
. rubbing iu scalp thoroughly with ends
t of fingers, applying at least once a
, month. The odor quickly passes
away. Nothing better for cleaning
zinc and tin.?S. B. Bawerman.
>
L Water Drinking.?To keep in
health a person should drink from two
to four quarts of water each day.
The system requires to be cleaused
' and its organs flooded with water.
} Besides its cleansing efficacy, water
absorbs effete matter and carries it
through the system. The purer the
water the greater the power of absorp5
tion. Some diseases of the kidneys
have been known to yield to generous
, drinking of pure spring water. Beer,
, tonics or alchoholic drinks cannot
i take the place of pure water. In
i many cases kidney uud liver troubles
1*oxta Konn trnnod ta tha nco ftf hppr nr
alcoholic drinks. It has been ascer,
tained by the medical experts that
. rheumatism, local heart trouble, indip
gestion, painful swelling, eruptions,
liver and kidney disorders are caused
mainly by general or local impeded
circulation. The best tonic and blood
purifier is nature's own medium?pure
5 spring water.?Rural World.
Don't Abuse the Eyes.?Don't
think because you have good eyes they
, will bear all kinds of abuse,
i Don't use the eyes continuously at
5 close work, without occasionally restf
ing them by looking off in the distance,
t- Don't hold the book nearer than is
necessary for clear, sharp vision.
Don't make a practice of reading
type too small to be seen readily at
[ 18 inches.
Don't attempt to read in a car or
' other jolting vehicles. It is a strain
) on the directing muscles.
Don't read when very sleepy, as the
accommodation and convergence are
naturally relaxed, and the extra efforts
necessary to force the unruly members
to work may be shown by a congestion
of the blood vessels of the eyeball.
Don't read facing the light.
Don't read in the twilight or in
1 badly lighted rooms.?Pacific Health
Journal.
i To Sweep a Sick Room.?The best
' way to "sweep" a sick room is to rub
the carpet with a damp cloth. Dust
must be avoided. The feather duster,
which should find no place in the economy
of any part of the house, is particularly
objectionable in the sick room.
i Wipe the furniture and woodwork daily
with a damp cloth, adding a teaspoonful
of aramouia to the water with which
I he carpet is to be wiped. In case of any
infectious disease the carpet should be
removed ; but if this is found impossible,
clean sheets should be tacked
smoothly over it, to he changed as
i often as necessary, and these sheets
sprinkled euch day with a solution of
carbolic water.?The Physician.
JUisccUancotis Reading. ,
TALBERT AND THE PENSION GRABBERS.
The Lone Fight Agttlnst Private Hllla
Grown Exciting.
The proceedings of the house during
the consideration of private pension
bills, last Friday, were sensational.
The following report is from the Associated
Press: 1
Mr. Talbert, of South Carolina, sent
to the clerk's desk and had read some
letters from old soldiers in various
parts of the country protesting against I
the special acts "ground out by the
congressional bureau." One of them I
said the old soldiers were very "sore." i
Mr. Talbert said the letters read were
/? ? J 1- t~ ~ U.J
simpiy as samples oj nunureus ue unu
received. Later on Mr. Talbert, who
was demanding the reading of the report
in each case and who several (
limes made points of no quorum, be- {
came involved in a controversy with (
Mr. Sbattuc, of Ohio, who expressed
the opinion that opposition to pensions
came with ill-grace from a former Confederate
soldier. Mr. Sibley, of Pennsylvania,
said a simple calculation
would show that it cost $36,000 a day
for a session of the house or $7,000 an
hour. Time frittered away by Mr.
Talbert since be came to congress, he
said, would more than pay all the
special peusion bills passed during that
period.
Mr. Norton, of Ohio, protested
against Mr. Talbert's course. If be
found an unjust bill and could demonstrate
that it was unjust be (Norton),
and many members on the floor would
join him in defeating it. He appealed
to Mr. Talbert to abandon his opposition.
Mr. Lamb, of Virginia, joined in the
rppeal, and his remarks drew forth a
scathing dununciation from Mr. Talbert.
He said that the trouble was
the gentleman from Virginia had
claims before the bouse he desired to
get through. The same was true of
other gentlemen. It was a log rolling
combine. They dared not fight these
unjust pensiou bills as he was doing.
When he went into the Confederate
army, he said, he and his had staked
everything and had lost it. They
were not passing the hat around now.
Mr. Fordney attacked Mr. Talbert a
little later. He said that when Mr.
Talbert said he was a friend of ibe
soldier he would not believe him ou
oath.
Mr. Talbert, with a great show of
wrath, replied that when the gentleman
imputed untruthfulness to him he
hurled it back, and "crammed it down
his rotten throat." He grew so excited
that the chair was obliged to call bim
to order. When quiet had been restored,
Mr. Furdney raised a roar of
laughter by remarking quietly ; "I believe
in the Biblical promise that we
shall be born again. I hope to God
that when Mr. Talbert's time comes
he will be stillborn."
IN COUNTIES ADJOINING.
Summary of the N?jwn That In Being PubllHhod
by Exchanges
CHESTER?The Lantern, April 13:
Charlie Byrd writes his l'uther that it
is uot the climate that makes the soldiers
sick and crazy ; but the uative
whisky and beer, which can be fouud
at every house. They know ils terrific
effect; but he says they would drink
it if they knew it would kill 'them.
Charlie is a teetotaler, and has not
beeu sick a day. H. H. Wells, a
very consequential mulatto preacher,
who has been cutting a large figure
around here lately, has been silenced
for immorality. During his stay he
\nr>tnr\ a i-nn?i it pr? hi P xniDlint Of
money for debt and improvements on
hia church, which he called Brooklyu
Tabernacle ; but the debt is st i 11 on and
the improvements are off?aud he is
off. In the case of Sarah P. Carter,
reported in our Tuesday's issue,
Glenn and McFadden, represented the
plaintiff and A. G. Brice the defendant.
The next case was R. A. Love vs. J.
Frazier Hardin. A year or two ago
the Chester county exhibit was awarded
a premium at the Augusta fair,
and a check for the same was sent-to
Mr. Love. He gave Mr. Hardin his
individual check for Mr. Hardin's
share. The fair association failed and
Mr. Love was unable to get the check
cashed. He then demauded of Hardin
the return of the money paid him.
The latter refused, for the reason, as
be alleged, that the check could have
been collected if it had been presented
without uunecessary delay. Hence
suit, which resulted iu a mistrial. J.
A. Marion for plainlifT, Glenn and McFadden
for defendant. On Wednesday,
the case of Mrs. Elizabeth Franks,
of Morganton, N. C., vs. Southern
railway was tried. Caldwell and Gaston
for plainlifT, Major D. R. Duncan
for the railway company. Mrs. Franks
was thrown forward on her face when
about to leave the train, at this place,
owing to a sudden stop or jolt, resulting
from negligence, as alleged. Verdict
for plaintifT for $500. Thursday
J. N. Centre, of Winnsboro, represented
by J. E. McDonald, secured a
verdict for $1,600 against the G. C. &
N. railway company, represented by
Glenn and McFadden, for damages to
person received in a slight collision at
Carlisle. Harry Dickson, colored, was
i r?r :_ ..
tt?ttiweu ^1/0 111 U ouu uguiuab IUC
Eureka Cotton mills. While iu the
employ of the company, Dicksou was
kicked by one of their mules, for
which he claimed damages. Caldwell
and Gaston represented the plaintiff,
and Glenn & McFadden the company.
CHEROKEE?The Gaffney Ledger,
April 13: The Victor Cotton Oil mill
closed down for the season some days
ago, haviug exhausted its stock of
seed. It ran day and night through
the season, and we learn that the business
has been very satisfactory to the
management. While we have had
many smallpox scares in Gaffney, never
until now have we had a case in the
city. A few days ago, a young man
by the name of Fred Guthrie, who
was raised in this section, but who has
recently been working at Whitney,
returned to his home here a few days
ago and has since developed what is 1
pronounced by a specialist, a genuine
case of smallpox. A guard has been
placed at the house, which prevents
any communication between its inmates
and outside persons, which, it is
hoped, will prevent the disease from
being communicated to others. A gen
eral vaccination has again been order
ed, and we hope that it, and all othe:
precautionary, measures will be rigidly
enforced.
GASTON? Gastonia News, Apri
13 : Miss Susie S. Catchcot, sister o
Principal Catchcot, of Lincoln acade
my, died at the academy Monday, am
was buried at Pisgah. Her nativ<
home is in Michigan. Mips Mar;
Guin, of this place, was married to Mr
M. Y. Harkey, a young farmer an<
liveryman, of Pineville, yesterday af
ternoon by Rev. M. McG. Shields, a
the residence of the bride's father
The young couple boarded the trail
for Pineville, their future home, soor
after the ceremony, and went on thei
way rejoicing.
LANCASTER?ledger, April 14
The iufant child of Mr. and Mrs
Ernest Cauthen, at the cotton mill
died Thursday night and was interre<
in the town cemetery yesterday.
County Superintendent of Educatioi
J. H. H. Thompson is seriously ill c
gastritis at his home near Dwight. Di
Elliott, his physician, was in town yes
terday and reports no improvement i
his coqdition. Rev. M. H. Poozei
pastor of the Lancaster circuit an
city mission, died suddenly at hi
home in Cedar Creek township, at 1 j
m. last Thursday. He had been i
feeble health from la grippe and ir
digestion all the first part of the year
hut his health had so much improve
that he resumed his pastoral wor
about two weeks ago. He retire
on Wednesday night feeling as well a
usual, and awoke about 1 o'clock con
plaining of shortness of breath. H
wife, fearful of his condition, left hit
with bis daughter, while she went t
the nearest house, a Negro cabin ha
a mile away, through a terrible rai
storm, to get someone to go for
physician. She returned home iu a
haste to find her husband lying in tk
arms of his daughter, dead. Tk
spirit of this good man had gone to it
eternal home. Enterprise, April 14
Mr. W. H. Burns was takeu suddenl
sick Thursday afternoon and has bee
unconscious ever since. His trouble
pronounced uric poisoning. His tw
sons, who live in Greenville an
Washington, have been summoned b
telegraph.
Sugar and Prosperity.?The tb
ory was recently broached that tl
prosperity of the country may be e
timated by the amount of sugar whic
its inhabitants consume in u year, an
cat ruin nnlifioal economists do n<
hesitate to maiutaio that statistics bet
testimony to the truth of this theor;
These statistics show that each inha!
itant of the countries named consumi
on au average the following amount i
sugar in a year: England, 91 J
pounds; United States, 59.30; Franc
31.02 ; Germany, 30.32 ; Austria-Hui
gary, 17 34; Russia, 12.01; Turke;
7.08; and Italy, 6.28.?New Yor
Herald.
Founded 1842.
57?
"Sing their own praise."
And In buying one, you do not havetosclc
a Piano to suit your purse. STIEFF PIANf
answer every requirement demanded by tl
mostexacttng pianistorsinger. STIEFF PI
NOR embody everything known in the art
TONE PRODUCTION and RE8PONRIV
NESS IN ACTION. I am not an AGENT.
Manufacturer's agent; but MANUFACTII1
ER. pure and simple. What we SAVE Yd
IN PRTCK AND GIVE YOU IN QUALII
is your gain. Call and see our beautiful sto<
at the only Manufacturer's Wareroom in Nor
or South Carolina. For catalogue, etc.. wrl
to C. H. Wilmoth, Manager, Chas. M. Stiefi
Factory Krnnch Wareroom. No. 213 Nor
Trvon Street, Charlotte. N. C. CHAS. 1
STIEFF, TIANO MANUFACTURER, Bal
more, Maryland. Fine tuning and repairln
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS'
MEETING.
A MEETING of the Stockholders <
the CAROLINA AND NO RTF
WESTERN RAILWAY COM PAN
is hereby called to be held AT CHESTEI
S. C., ON THE 24TH DAY OF APRII
1900, AT 12 O'CLOCK, M., for the follov
ing purposes:
1. To consider and adopt plans to chang
the railroad to Standard Guage, and I
extend and equip the same.
2. To authorize a new issue of bone
secured by mortgage upon the company
railroad, to provide the means neeessar
to change the railroad to Standard Guap
and extend, equip and improve the sam<
and to refund its present mortgage deb
3. To increase the capital stock of tli
company to an amount not exceedin
two million dollars, and to alter and r<
vise its by-laws.
4. To transact any other business pre
perly coming before the meeting.
A full attendance of stockholders ;
requested.
WILLIAM A. BARBER, President.
J. J. McLure, Secretary.
March 24 saw 9t
COFFINS AND CASKETS.
I HAVE just received a full and coir
plete assortment of COFFINS AN
CASKETS, inclulding a number of ME
TALIC CASES, and am now prepared t
serve the public in a most satisfactor
manner.
REASONABLE PRICES.
I carry a large and complete assorttner
of all the usual sizes in the dfdinary an
polished wood designs, and can suppl
them at the lowest possible prices up t
the highest.
CHURCH TRUCKS,
Casket Rests, Cooling Boards and all net
essary conveniences aaapiea to tne unuei
taking business, will be supplied by m<
My best personal attention will be gi\
en and I can be found at anytime at in
store, where I will be pleased to serve yo
when needing goods of this class.
T. BAXTER MeCLAIN,
Yorkville, S. C.
I am prepared to furnish a hand
some Hearse to all funerals.
MONUMENTS
AND
TOMBSTONES.
t HAVING recently removed t
Yorkville, I am opening up m
Marble Works in the rear roon
of the KENNEDY BUILD
ING, opposite the postolliee.
Call and see mo and get ai
estimate on any kind of
MONUMENT
or TOM BSTON1
that you may desire. My prices will b
reasonable. I am in position to furnisl
nil styles of Iron Fencing.
I am Yours Very Respectfully,
FRANK H A PTE KF J ELD.
TAKE COUGH EASE, 25 CENTS I
BOTTLE. YORK DRUG STOKE.
BLOOD POISON ;
: CURE FREE!
B.B.B. (Botanic Blood Balm) Drives the j
* l'olsoned Blood out, and Thus Cures.
? SAMPLE BOTTLE MAILED FREE
^ c
y SYMPTOMS. If you hnve either pimples, '
, painful swellings, ulcers, or mucous patches
* in throat or mouth, sore eyes or nose, slow
^ discharge from the cars, copper-colored spots
(sometimes the spots are red or pink), sores on
t the back, or ulcers on legs, color bad, skin
itches and barns, boils, aching bones, feet
or hands puflT up and swell, hair and eyebrows
fall out, then you have blood poison, either
I acquired or inherited. Begin taking B.B.B.
r at once, at any stage of the disease, and in
one to six months the poison will be driven
out of the entire system, and a cure will re:
suit. All the symptoms will gradually dlsnp- I
I. pear, and you will be happy once more. B.B.B. J
I, (Botanic Blood Balm), Is a thoroughly tested, j
} powerful blood remedy, hence cures when all j
else fails. Beware of the mercury treatment 1
of the doctors. B.B.B. does not contain ve/?. J
II etable or mineral poison, and acts as a fine
>' tonic, building up the broken-down constitution.
For sale by druggists. Large bottles, j
I- $1, six (full treatment) for Send 2 stamps '
Q for book ntid free sample bottle, which will be s
sent by return mall. Describe symptoms, and ?
personal free medical advice will be given.
G Address Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Georgia.
| ? "li
, The House
I of Isstens
id
fT BY THEODORE ROBERTS
yb
There are love stories that are simply .
zs sweetly told tales. There are others in .
^ which the love tale, sweet in itself, is
^ made a part of an exciting plot. I
[j. "The House of Isstens" is one of the
yf latter. It is a story of the olden time
k when there were knights and ladies and
when lighting was natural. It is ad?
mirably told and fascinating from beginning
to end. \
One thing that induced us to purchase the
serial rights of this story is the fact .
that, although intensely interesting, it is
of a different order from the serials that
we have heretore presented to our readers.
It begins in TODAY'S issue.
Branching Out!
et wean to say that we have
)S T V established a new store; but simply
lie mean that we have added a new line to
A- our business, vizChinaware. Yes, we
* ? ?-? - 1 rktna. .
" nave omigm n imp nmpiiKHH ...
{? ware from the American China ware Co.,
and we are going to sell it at such close :
iU prices that no one will understand how .
'Y we can afford it?except us.
? Only 10 Cts. a Dozen.
Ps For a short time, we are going to sell
[j White Fish at 10 cents a dozen, and if yon
tjl expect to get any at this price, you had
g. better kuin a runnin'.
Jno. M. Scott & Co.'s
Horse and Cattle Powders are the best. .
Bf We sell it at 25 cents a package.
y Our Farmer Friends
are cordially invited to call on us when in '
Yorkville. We guarantee satisfaction. ^
LOWBANCE, WILLIAMS & CO. 1
* About the Man ;
Z Who Hid Defects 1
i' i
TX7ITII Putty and Paint: Once upon a ,
ie VV time, not so very long ago, there
K was a Buggy maker who didn't use very *
5* good material. "But," says he to himself,
"I will fill the bad spots with j
putty, and over all I will put nice shiny .
paint and then the bad material cannot be
la seen." ]
And the poor customers who bought
from the manufacturer, soon found that
_ ''All's Not Gold
That Glitters!"
So come to our factory and inspect the ^
q wood and iron material, and select your
j. Buggy before there is a speck of paint on
it. If you do this way, you can't be
Iy deceived ; if you don't, you might. [
YORKVILLE BUGGY CO.
,i personal attention, with long ex- f
y VJ perience, given at ail times. All c
u grades and priced eoods in COFFINS o
and CASKETS. Latest equipment in
trappings, etc. Robes, Gloves, suppers i
ana Stockings carried in stock. ritie o
Hearse for town and country use. ii
* VV. B. MOORE A CO. I
COKN MILL FOR SALE.
SEE ine at once! Prices low and terms t<
to suit. T. B. McCLAIN. \
January 10 w tf ii
0 ?
; Ml"^
11 .9 t 1 r K reason we i
TB fta ^ t f C more than ch
m ^ V9 of them. W
C 42 m,nUt?S
!] at that rate counts.
,<LJ v/\f is in reach of you?
0 0. O D
See our Agent or write direct.
1 SOLD BY GLENN
;AROLINA & NORTH-WESTERN
RAILWAY COMPANY.
Ichedule Effective April 1st, 1900.
North Bound. Passenger. Mixed. Mixed.
NO. lO. NO. ao. NO. on.
j a\'Q Chester... 8 10 am 7 50 am .........
ivYorkvllle 0 15 am 9 52 am
.vGaatonla 10 l.'l am 12 85 pm
.v Lincoln ton ...11 03 am 2 15 pm
iVNewton 11 52 am 3 32 pm
jV Hickory. 12 15 pm 5 50 pm 9 00am
trrlveLenoir.... 1 10 pm 7 50 pm 11 25am
South Bound. Passenger. Mixed. Mixed.
NO. 9. NO. 01. NO. 03.
xsiveLenoir...... 4 30 pm 5 30 am 1 30 pm
A'Hlckory 5 35 pm 8 30 am 4 25 pm
ANewton 0 05 pm 9 18 am
jvLlncolnton.... 7 00 pm 11 10 am
jvGastonla* 8 15 pm 1 12 pm
.vYorkvlllo 9 21 pm 8 20 pm
t,rrlveChester...lO 31 pm 5 16 pm
*20 minutes for supper at Gastonia.
No. 10, north bound, connects at Chester
vith Southern Ry., Seaboard Air Line,
Lancaster and Chester Ry. from all poiuts
loutb ; at Yorkville with South Carolina
ind Georgia Ex. Ry.; at Gastonia with
Southern Ry.; at Lincolnton with Seaward
Air Line; at Newton and Hickory
vith Southern Ry. No. 9, south bound,
nakes close connection at all junction
joints.
L. T. NICHOLS, General Manager,.
Chester, South Carolina.
E. F. REID, Auditor,
Chester, South Carolina.
SOUTH CAROLINA & GEORGIA
EXTENSION RAILROAD CO.
TIME TABLE NO. 4.
n Effect 12.01 a. m., Sunday, Dec. 24,1899.
BETWEEN
3AMDEN and blaoksburg.
WEST. EAST.
35. 33. EASTERN 32. 34.
2nd 1st TIME. 1st 2nd
Class. Class. ' Class. Class.
Daily Dally I)ally Dally
Except Except Except Except
Juncry Suncry STATIONS. Hund'y Sunday
P. M. P. M. P. M. P. M.
8 20 12 50 Camden 12 25 5 30
8 50 1 15 DcKalb 12 02 4 50
9 20 1 27 ....Westvllle.... 11 50 4 80
10 50 1 40 Kershaw 11 35 4 10
11 20 2 10 Heath Springs. 11 20 3 15
11 35 2 15 ..Pleasant Hill.. 11 15 3 00
12 30 2 35 ....Lancaster.... 10 55 2 85
1 00 2 50 ....Riverside 10 40 1 00
1 20 3 00 ....Springdell.... 10 30 12 40
2 30 3 10 Catawba J'c'n. 10 20 12 20
2 50 3 20 Leslie 1. 10 10 11 00
3 10 3 40 ....Rock Hill... 10 00 8 40
4 10 3 55 ....Newport. 9 35 8 20
4 45 4 02 Tlrzah 9 30 8 00
5 80 4 20 ....Yorkvllle.... 9 15 7 30
6 00 4 35 Sharon 9 00 6 50
6 25 4 50 Hickory Grove 8 45 6 20 .
6 35 5 00 Smyrna 8 85 6 00
7 00 5 20 ...Blacksbarg... 8 15 5 30
P. M. P.M. A.M. A.M.
BETWEEN
BliACKSBURti, 8. C., AND MARION, N. C.
WEST EAST.
11. 33. EASTERN 32. 12.
2nd 1st TIME. 1st 2nd
Class. Class. Class. Class.
Dally Dally Dally Daily
Except Except Except Except
3undry Hund'y STATIONS. Sund'y Sund'y
A. M. P. M. A. M. P. M. ^
8 10 5 30 ...Blacksburg... 7 48 0 40
8 30 5 45 ........Earls. 7 32 6 20
8 40 5 50 Patterson Spr'g 7 25 6 12
9 20 6 00 Shelby-.... 7 15 6 00
10 00 (J 20 ....Lattlmore.... 6 55 4 50
10 10 0 28 ...Mooresboro.. 6 48 4 40
10 25 G 38 Henrietta.... 6 38 4 20
10 50 0.55 ...Forest City... 6 20 3 50 .
11 15 7 10 Rntherfordton 6 05 8 25
11 35 7 22 Millwood... 5 53 3 05
11 45 7 35 .Golden Valley 6 40 2 50
12 05 7 40 .Thermal City. 5 37 2 45
12 25 7 58 ... Glenwood.... 5 17 2 20
12 50 8 15 Marlon 5 00 2 00
P. M. P. M. A. M. P. M.
GAFFNEY BRANCH.
WEST. EAST.
First Class. EASTERN First Class.
15. | 13." TIME. 14. | 16.
Daily Except Dally Except
Sunday. mT?T_ Sunday.
T^rrx^r STATIONS, Tirmr.
1 00 6 00 ?. Blacksburg. _ 7 50 8 00
1 20 6 20 Cherokee Falls 7 30 2 40
1 40 0 40 Gafihey...... 7 10 2 20
P. M. A. M. A. M. P. M.
Trains Nos. 32 and 33 connect at Blacksburg
with trains on the Gaffney Division.
Train No. 32 connects at Camden with
Lhe Charleston Division of the Southern
Railway for all points South.
Train No. 33 leaving Cainden at 12.40 p.
in., going West, makes connection at Lancaster,
S. C., with tbe L. A. C. R. R., at
Catawba Junction with tbe S. A. L., going
North ; at Rock Hill with the Southern
Railway going North.
Train No. ll'connects at Blacksburg
.vith the Southern Railway from the
South. At Marion, N. C., with the South)rn
Railway going West.
SAMUKL. HUNT, President,
A. TRIPP, Superintendent,
} B. LUMPKIN, Gen. F. and P. Agt.
TAKE COUGH EASE, 25 CENTS A
30TTLE. YORK DRUG STORE.
KorkriUf (Enquirer.
3ublished Wednesday and Saturday,
PUBLISHERS :
J. M. GRIST, W. D. GRIST, 0. E. GRIST.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
lingle copy for one year, t 2 OO
)ne copy lor two years, 3 SO
f'or six months, 1 OO
'or three months, SO
'wo copies for one year, 3 SO
i'en copies one year, 17 SO
tnd an extra copy for acluh of ten.
ADVERTISEMENTS
nserted at One Dollar per square for tbe
irst insertion, and Fifty Cents per square
or each subsequent insertion. A square
onsists of the space occupied by ten lines
f this size type.
Contracts for advertising space for
hree, six, or twelve months will be made
n reasonable terms, 't he contracts must
ii all cases be confined to tfie regular
msiness of the firm or individual eonracting,
and the manuscript must be in
he office by Monday at noon when inended
for Wednesday's issue, and on
Vednesday when intended for Saturday's
ssue.
ES.T4 SECONDS!
:an sell the best at only a dollar or'so
eap work is because we make so many
e averaged last year a complete bugg^
and 14 seconds. $1.00 per job profit
Why pay big profits when the best
OCK HIUflgBTsSsJ
& ALLISON.

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