A Biack Art Experience.
Uncle Bentley was the most officious
man In Hawleyburg. If you left your
front gate ajar so that the dog could
come In, Uncle Bentley was sure to
come doddering along and latch it. If
you went down town with your old
umbrella?the one the unknown scoundrel
left who took yours?and were
carrying It under your arm and hoping
It wouldn't rain, Uncle Bently was
certain to come up with his "He, he,
my boy; new umbrell', hey?" and take
It away from you and open It, and display
its holes In the sight of all. When
the president passed through town, and
stepped out on the station platform to
shake hands witn tne leading citizens.
Uncle Bentley was In the forefront,
- grinning like a Chinaman, and got hold
of the executive's hand and pumped
it up and down, and inquired after his
folks, and told him about the crops, till
the train started. There were some
rather unchristion things said about
Uncle Bentley-on this occasion, but he
was around the next day more chipper
than ever, getting in the way, and doing
that which he should have left undone.
One day Ponsonl, the celebrated prestidigitator,
came to town, in fulfillment
of the promises of both large and small
bills, to give a grand exhibition of oonjuring
and revelation of the black art.
The performance was in the "opera
house." Everybody went, but the earliest
comers found Uncle Bentley occupying
a front seat. It was generally
thought that he had stayed after the
appearance of some home talent the
night before, and was locked In all day,
subsisting on bottled cold coffee and
pocketed sandwiches. The curtain didn't
go up on time, and at the end of
twenty minutes of waiting, Slgnor Ponsoni
came out in great agitation. His
assistant had been taken suddenly 111
Would some one kindly volunteer to?
Uncle Bentley shot up like a man coming
out of a volcano. They disappeared
In Ave minutes they came on the
stage. Uncle Bentley was looking very
queer. He had on a funny pink satin
coat and high yellow silk hat. and his
features seemed strange and unnatural,
as if he was trying to suppress
some mighty secret. The signor seated
him in a chair facing the audience,
and then advanced and said:
"Ladles and gentlemens?Wiz your
kind pier-mission, and ze assistanz of
Meester Bunkley, I vill now perform
my celebrated egg treeck, to be follow
ed by xe rabbeet treeck, xe?" He had
been looking out Into the wings nervously,
and broke off with, "Pardong
one minute," and vanished, leaving Uncle
Bentley sitting like an Egyptian
Image struggling with that within.
One minute, two minutes elapsed,
but the signor did not come back. Uncle
Bentley remained fixed, rigid, gazing
straight ahead with round, glassy
eyes. Five minutes passed. Uncle Bentley
frozen in position, goggling straight
ahead. Ten minutes?no disciple of
the blackart; Uncle Bentley still tableauing
as the Everlasting Hills. The
audience began to get impatient "Nevmlnd
the Eyetalian?go ahead, uncle,"
shouted somebody. "Give your part of
the celebrated egg treeck," called another.
"Wade in, old man!" shouted a
At this Instant the skirt of Uncle
Bentley's queer coat was observed to
be In a state of agitation, and a white
rabbit jumped out and went hopping
across the stage. Uncle Bentley was
seen to revolve one eyeball the merest
trifle as he watched the rabbit. The
little creature stopped, and a cat which
had been lurking in the wings darted
Tor it This was too much for Uncle
Bentley; he Jumped up and went for
the cat. He got her by the tail as she
was actually in the air descending on
the rabbit. She turned with a startling
yowl and struck at his hand. He sat
back solidly on the floor. There was
a strange scrunching sound. Rabbits
began to boll up out of the old gentleman
everywhere. The cat Jumped
over the footlight, lit on the snaredrum
and went up the center aisle,
waving a tall like the broom of a
street-sweeping machine. There seemed
to be no end of those rabbits; they
came out of every pocket, and he appeared
to be mostly pockets. Then a
white dove struggled up from the back
of his neck and knocked off his high
hat. and five or six bushels of red paper
flowers foamed out of it, and buried
Uncle Bentley, leaving only his
head visible. On this the dove Anally
roosted, while the rabbits sat around
with their ears high, half scared to
death over the cat. Still Uncle Bentley
spoke not a word. But now his lips
were seen to be open, and a glimpse of
white was detected. "He's got an egg
In his mouth!" cried somebody. "Go
ahead?ze ee treeck!" veiled another.
"Urn, yum." said Uncle Bentley, prying
at the egg with his fingers gingerly.
"Take It out!" "Swallow it!" "Palm
It!" "Change It Into a silver dollar!"
was some of the advice of friends in
the audience. Uncle Bentley worked
at It cautiously, only remarking. "Um,
yum." Suddenly his jaw closed fiercely,
regardless of everything, and he
leaped up with a smothered groan,
throwing flowers and rabbits like
spray, tore open his bright satin vest
and hauled out a driDDinsr fiat elass
vessel, while a displaced rubber cover
and a dozen gold fish slid to the floor.
The audience shouted, and several
friends rushed on the stage. One kindhearted
woman remembered the rabbit
which Uncle Bentley had seemingly
sat down upon In his coat-tail pocket.
It proved to have been two dozen eggs,
A moment later the signor returned.
It had been the sheriff attaching the
box-office receipts ^t the Instance of
his unpaid assistant, "suddenly-ill,"
which had taken him away.?Harper's 1
Trimhed the Doctor.?A North 1
Carolina doctor, inclined to be mind- 1
ful of other people's business, was rid- 1
Ing along a country road. He drew '
up where a native was husking corn '
in a field. 1
"You are gathering yellow corn?" 1
said the doctor.
"Yes, sir; planted that kind," came 1
the reply. 1
"Won't get more than half a crop?" <
volunteered the physician. '
"Don't expect to, sir; planted it on '
half shares." 1
i ne doctor was somewnai neiueu ai this
and replied: *
"You must be mighty near a fool." ?
"Yes. sir, only a fence between us." <
?Human Life. (
'*r "But, surely. Miss Roxley knew ?
when she accepted the count that he c
was worthless. f
"Yes, but he proved to be twice as
worthless as she thought him."
"How was that?"
"She thought she was going to get 1
him for a million, but he cost her two f
IN COUNTIES ADJOINING.
News and Comment Clipped From
News, September 29: Miss Belle
Chambers of York, who has been
spending some time with her sister,
Mrs. R. E. Allison, returned home Wednesday
afternoon Miss Cornelia
Elliott, who has been visiting friends
in Yorkville, returned yesterday
Mr. T. 3. Riddle, Jr., of Oklahoma, who
was recently married In this county to
TXqIIo CTvnn loft ThnludftV for his
distant home, accompanied by his
bride and her little daughter, Fay, by
her first marriage. Mr. Riddle was also
accompanied by his little son by a
previous marriage Extensive improvements,
we are informed, are being
made at the Haile mine. New buildings
are being erected and old ones repaired.
Very valuable ore is now being
worked and the prospects of the mine
are unusually bright Mrs. Flynn,
the aged widow of the late John Flynn
of this county, died Thursday morning
at the home of one of her sons, Mr.
George Flynn, who resides in the vicinity
of Monroe, N. C. She had been
in bad health for some months. She
was a kind-hearted Christian lady,
member of the Methodist church, and
was beloved by all who knew her. Mrs.
Flynn was about seventy years of age
and Is survived by the following children;
Messrs. Harvey, Robert, Palmer,
Davis and George Flynn and Mrs.
Emma Langley, all of whom reside In
this county except Messrs. Harvey and
George Flynn. who live In Union county,
' fientemhsr 98 We have
seen and heard a number of reports of
the army worm in the fields. Mr. W.
O. Guy, who reported them on his farm
some time ago, told us yesterday that
they seemed to have done very little
harm Miss Bessie Long of Lowryvllle,
left this morning for a visit to
friends in Union and Spartanburg
Mr. Ernest Gladden went to Yorkville
Wednesday to attend the funeral of
his grandmother, Mrs. Eliza Johnston,
of the Bethel neighborhood Mrs.
E. E. Evans of Rock Hill, passed
through Wednesday morning on her
way to Fort Lawn to spend several
days with her sister, Mrs. Henry Hyatt,
near there No. 30 of the Southern
was wrecked near Allendale yesterday
morning. A rail had been removed
from a trestle. Engineer J. E. McDaniel
was severely scalded and bruised,
and Andrew Kemp, the colored fireman,
was killed. No others were seriously
Injured Miss Nellie Hicklin,
with her niece, little Miss Grace Hicklin
of Lancaster, who has been visiting
relatives at Lowryville, passed through
this morning on her return home
Mr. W. R. Brown went to Yorkville
Tuesday afternoon on account of the
illness and death of his cousin, Mrs.
Eliza Johnston, and returned Wednesday
afternoon Mrs Eliza Gladden
of Rock Hill spent a few hours in the
city Wednesday on her return home
from a vist to her niece, Mrs. Jane
Gladden, and other relatives in the Baton
Rouge neighborhood... .Mr. Chas.
B. Howell, known among printers in
this section as "the Colonel," died suddenly
yesterday morning, in Union, of
acute indigestion. He worked during
the summer in Chester, going to Rock
Hill a short time ago. Last Monday
he was in the Lantern office on his
way to Union and asked that we notify
him if we needed help a little later.
He began work on the Union Times
Tuesday. Wednesday evening, he left
his work in his usual health. The attack
came on him early Thursday
morning and he died a few minutes after
a physician reached him. He was
a Confederate veteran.
Gastonia Gazette, September 28: Mr.
Ed H. Tuttle will leave tonight for
Boston to.accept a position with the
well known textile commission house
of James E. Mitchell & Co. This firm
has offices also in New York and Philadelphia.
Mrs. Tuttle will remain in
Gastonia until the winter is well over.
Mr. Pinckney Moss of the Sandy
Plains community and Mrs. Ellen
Quinn of Pleasant Ridge, were married
Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 25. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. J. A.
Hoyle at the residence of Miss Nannie
J. Griffin at the Trenton mill, and the
happy couple left for their home with
the good wishes of their friends for a
happy life together There was a
happy reunion of the children, grandchildren
and many friends and neigh
bors at the home of Mr. Abram Titman
near Lowell last Wednesday. The occasion
was the celebration of Mr. Titman's
eighty-fifth birthday, and was
one of much happiness and cordial felicitation.
Mr. Titman enjoys good
health, and the Gazette Joins his many
friends in wishing many happy returns.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Wilson Is Just eight-five years
younger than his grandfather Mr.
R. M. Nixon and family went back to
Texas yesterday morning on the vestibule.
He sold his farm near Lowesvllle
to Mr. W. E. Williamson. Mr.
Nixon has what Is sometimes called
Texas fever. He likes that country.
Twice before his marriage he went to
the Lone Star state. After marriage,
he went back again, but on account
of his family's preference he came back
to North Carolina. Mrs. Nixon recent- i
ly concluded to return to Texas and so
with their three sons they turned their
faces yesterday morning to that fruit- 1
ful land once more. Mr. Nixon has a
married daughter In Texas and his go- (
Ing back now looks almost as much
like going home as like leaving home. 1
The El,hv,en Lost Days.?The eleven (
days from September 3 to 13 Inclusive
are memorable for having once been
entirely omitted from the calendar of I
the Anglo-Saxon world. The Gregorian |
calendar was not udonted hv the Rrlt
Ish empire until 1751, long after most
^ther nations of the civilized world
had conformed with it. In that year
in act of parliament prescribed that
in the next year, 1752, should begin on
January 1, instead of on March 25, as
had previously been the rule, and that
n the following September these elev?n
days should be dropped from the
calendar, the day following September
> being known as September 15. Stirling
times those were too, in which
lays were not'llghtly to be spared from
i year, with Cllve conquering India
ind Washington beginning the conjuest
of the Ohio valley. But the pre;ession
of the equinoxes took no note
>f trifles iike these, which could be
iccompiished as well under one calenlarlal
style as another. It may be obterved
that, while Gregory dropped
>nly ten days from 1582, eleven days
lad to go from 1752, and Russia would
lave to drop thirteen from 1906 to
iquare her dates with the rest of the
vorld.?New York Tribune.
Avoid alum and alum
powders. The label
law requires that all
the ingredients be
named on the labels.
Look out for the
NOTE.?Safety lie* in buying only
Royal ILIriiig Powder, which it a
pure, cream of tartar baking powder,
and the beat that can be made.
HIGH GRADE COFFEES
OUR ROASTING PLANT
Is In Full Operation, and to Those
Who Desire a
Clear, Weil Roasted and High Grade
We are Prepared to Furnish It,
We name the following brands:
Old Government Java, Monogram.
Port Sumter, Blue Ribbon,
Arabian Mocha, Mountain Rose,
Morning Glory, Maracaibo, Jamoma,
Sunbeam, Electric, Porto Rico,
Red Owl, Acme, Aromatic, Dime.
A Trial Will Convince Consumers of
the Superior Merits of Our Roasted
Coffee, and Once Tried Will Use no
Packers of Teas, Spices and Soda,
put up under our personal supervision,
and We Guarantee them Strictly Pure
Goods. Send for samples and prices
before purchasing elsewhere.
F. W. WAGENER & COMPANY,
Charleston, S. C.
M. L. Carroll. C. W. Carroll.
Broad assertion, you say.
Well, we can CONVINCE YOU
without a doubt. We have just received
a CARLOAD OF OLIVER
CHILLED PLOWS, and we claim that
they are the BEST ON EARTH. They
are sold all over Europe, Asia, Africa,
North and South America, and In fact
wherever land Is tilled. Now, as to
their superiority over all other plows.
That Is admitted by all. When you
hear this fellow, that fellow and the
other fellow say anything about the
plow he is trying to sell, he will Invariably
say, "It is as good as the
Oliver." But no better, thus admitting
that the Oliver is the BEST. So,
when you buy a plow you will make
no mistake If you buy an OLIVER.
The Oliver is guaranteed against
any flaws. Any part of an Oliver
that breaks as the result of sandholes
or other defects, Is replaced FREE
W- ? D/\..n/l Danlrairn
rvc arc on ting vut x vuuu & hvm^v
of Arm and Hammer Brand Soda for
Come and see us.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of York.
IS PROBATE COURT.
By L. R. Williams, Esq., Probate Judge
of Tone County.
WHEREAS R. A. JACKSON has
applied to me for Letters of Administration
on all and singular, the
goods and chattels, rights and credits
of Miss M. M. JACKSON, 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 Probate
Court for the said county, to be
holden at York Court House on the
9TH DAY OF OCTOBER, 1906, to
shew cause, if any, why the said Administration
should not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal, this
24th day of September, in the year of
our Lord one thousand nine hundred
and six and in the 131st year
of American Independence.
L. R. WILLIAMS,
Probate Judge of York County.
And We Greet the Season and
perb line of Dress Goods in ot
is practically complete and we
to meet an ever-growing tra
Low Prices and Fair Dealing 1
only a small part of our Dres:
you an idea. Visit our store
get the choicest values.
A IMPORTED BROADCLOTHS
lar shades at
BROADCLOTHS stand suprarr
f shades of Brown, Blue, Wine
are the Leaders as decreed by
NOVELTY VOILES in Blue ai
PLAIN VOILES in select shadi
POPLINS, 36 inches wide, in
are good value at
Then there are MOHAIRS in
38 Inch MIXED SUITINGS in
jk Every lady should have a RA
^ goods?36 and 50 inches wide at.,,
A choice assortment of HEAV
f STORM SERGES are here in |
P ties, ranging in price from
P Through every fibre of fash
liking for Black. Our line o
? good as now. This line con
\ TT ! .a* TT 'l n 1! D
p nenneuas, vones, r-opuns, r
^ Batiste, Armures, Surges, Bro;
f Cloth, etc., with a range in pr
j SILK BELTS, COLLi
4 You should wear one of our F
I LONG SILK GLOVES?Black.
LACE COLLARS and EMBRC
f in great variety of styles and price
| LADIES' HAND BAGS, at ...
| BE SURE to visit our DRESS
j first Shopping Tour.
1 THE STRAUSS-SR
^ Main and Liberty Sts.
YORKYILLE BUGGY CO.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
LARGE SHIPMENTS OF DEERING
MOWERS AND RAKES, WEBER
and COLUMBUS WAGONS.
WE ALSO HAVE LARGE STOCKS
OF BUGGIES, HARNESS, ETC.
CALL AND SEE US.
Yorkville Buggy Co.
The Mutual Benefit
Life Insurance Go.
FOR 61 YEARS
This company has stood for .ALL
that is BEST in American Life Insurance.
It has proved that It is possible
to uphold what is right and oppose what
is wrong and succeed in building up j
and maintaining a great business. The
recent investigations show these f&cts.
The large annual dividends, low premium
rates and liberal policy forme
make the contract of The .Mutual (Benefit
the most desirable to be had. We
sell you more Insurance for less m >ney
than any other reputable Life Insurance
Company doing a legitimate business.
In justice to yourself and family
you should Investigate the foregoing
claims before you buy Life It surance.
It is my business to place every
fact necessary to an intelligent understanding
of the company's claims, con
tracts and record before you.
SAM M. GRIST, Special Agent.
PAINT YOUR HOUSE with DEVOE
PAINT and you will have a Job that
will stay with you. After all has been
said by dealers selling other Paints
it finally comes back to the point
where you will be ready to admit the
truth of the claim that DEVOE Paint
is the BE3T to buy and the BE8T to
use. It has times without number
proven itself to be the paint that goee
further and lasts longer than all other
paints. If it goes further gallon for
gallon than other paints?and it does
?and lasts longer?and it does?Isn't
that evidence enough to convince you
that DEVOE is the paint for you to
use when you paint your buildings.
DEVOE paint Is sold all over the
United States and the same story Is
told" everywhere. It goes further?it
It Is not as good as some paints for
the dealer and the painter?It lasts
too long?It's not a good paint for the
painter?It makes the time too long
[between Jobs. Good for the buyer.
J. J. KELLER & CO.
We are at present turning out large
numbers of orders for Monuments and
Tombstones in Granite and Marble.
Our orders are not confined to any
single section, but are coming from all
quarters, and especially from points at
which some of our work has been
Our marble works are thoroughly
equipped with the most improved devices
for handling work rapidly and
at the same time enabling us to give
our customers superior quality at the
most moderate prices.
If you Intend to put a monument of
Granite or Marble over the grave of a
deceased relative, we will be pleased
to have you call and see samples of
our work and get our prices.
W. BROWN WYLII;,
Sec. and Truss.
MONEY TO LEHD.
ON Improved farms in York ccunty.
Interest: Loans not under } 1,000,
7 rwp rent: under 11.000. 8 per cent.
No broker's commissions. Repayments
easy. Apply to C. W. F. SPENCER,
Rock Hill, or undersigned.
C. E. SPENCER, Atty. at Law.
Sept. 21. April 21 f
18 THE LATE8T WALL COVERING
OUT TO DATE. 8EE ME?I HAVE
IT, AND ALL OTHER8.
A. B. GAINE8.
Is Here ;
I the Public with the most su- r
ir history. Our Fall showing f
: are prepared as never before \
de which our reputation for }
las assured. We can mention i
5 Goods?just enough to give f
early, as first comers always f
in all the newest and most popu- A
'...80 Cents to $1.00 a Yard.
le among the year's fashions. All \
Tones, Grays, Greens and Tans f
rid Gray, at $1.00 a Yard. J
es, at 50 Cts. a Yard. A
fancy weaves and popular shades a
$1.00 a Yard. J
36, 38, 44 and 50 inch widths at T
50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50 a Yard. $
i a variety of pleasing shades at f
50 Cents a Yard. 4
IN PROOF SKIRT?we have the A
50 Cts. and $1.00 a Yard.
Y SKIRTINGS at \
50 Cts. and 80 Cts. a Yd. r
?reat variety of shades and quali- f
25 Cts. to $1.00 a Yard. i
ion there's evident a renewed f
f Black Goods was never so f
sists of Mohairs, Silk Warp J
anamas, Henriettas, Melrose, \
adcloths, Shark Skin, Danish A
ices from 25 Cents to $1.50 a f
\RS, GLOVES, ETC. J
LAID SILK BELTS?25 Centa. A
at 75 Ct?. and $1.00 a Pair. \
lIDERED TURNOVERS are here W
35 Cts. to $1.00 Each. A
GOODS DEPARTMENT on your J
flITH COMPANY, J
Yorkville, S. C. ^
Office of County Treasurer.
Yorkviule', S. C., Sept 15, 1906.
NOTICE Is hereby given, that the
TAX BOOKS will be opened on the
15TH DAY OF OCTOBER, 1906, for
the collection of STATE COUNTY
AND SPECIAL LOCAL TAXES, for
the fiscal year, commencing JANUARY
1ST, 1906, and will be kept open
until DECEMBER 31ST, 1906, without
penalty, after which day, ONE PER
CENT penalty will be added on all
payments made in the month of JANUARY.
1907; TWO PER CENT on all
payments made in the month of FEBRUARY.
1907; and SEVEN PER
CENT on all payments made from
MARCH 1ST to MARCH 15TH, 1907.
After which day all taxes not then paid
will go into execution and be placed
In hands of the Sheriff for collection,
and all single polls will be turned over
to the several Magistrates for prosecution
In accordance with the law.
For the convenience of taxpayers I
will attend at the following places on
the days named.
At Yorkville, Monday 15th day of
October, until Saturday, 20th day of
At Smyrna Monday 22nd day of October.
At Hickory Grove, Tuesday and
Wednesday, 23rd and 24th days of October.
At Sharon, Thursday 25th day of
At Newport, Friday 26th day of October.
At Tirzah, Saturday 27th day Of October.
At Yorkville, Monday and Tuesday,
29th and 30th days of October.
At McConnellsvllle, Wednesday 31st
day of October.
At Clover, Thursday and Friday1, 1st
and 2nd days of November.
At Yorkville, Saturday, Monday and
Tuesday, 3rd, 5 th and 6th days of November.
At Coatee's Tavern, Wednesday 12
o'clock m., until Thursday 12 o'clock
m.. 7 th and 8th days of November.
At Fort Mill, Friday and Saturday,
9th and 10th days of November.
At Rock Hill, Monday 12 th until Saturday
17th of November.
And at Yorkville from Monday 19th
day of November, until the 31st day
of December, after which day the penalties
will be attach as above stated.
I will receive voluntary payments of
road taxes from those who wish to pay
for the year 1907.
H. A. D. NEELY,
Sept 18. t 4t
DR. M. W. WHITE,
Opposite Postoffice, - - Yorkville, 8. C.
JOHN R. HART.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
No. 3 Law Range
Yorkville, 8. C.
W. W. LEWIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Practices in the State and United
States courts, and gives prompt attentlon
to all business. Lends money on
Office No. 5, Law Range, Yorkville,
A. Y. CART WRIGHT,
rti m/>r/vn T-vr\ITIOT
ounucuix ulim i ioi,
YORKVILLE, S. C.
ACSjSfet OPPICE HOURS:
9 m* t0 1 P??i * P m- to 5pm.
Office in upstairs rooms of C&rtwright
building next to the Parish
hotel burnt lot.
~ J. 8. BKIOJE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office Opposite (taurt House.
Prompt attention to all legal business
of whatever nature.
GEO. W. 8 HAItT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
YORKVILLE, S. C.
1 LAW RANOE 'Phone Office Ko. 58
0. E. Finley. Marion B. Jennings.
FINLEY & JENNINGS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office in Wilson ^Building, opposite
Court Mou?is. leiepnone no. izo.
1AM prepared to clean gentlemen's
clothes and ladles' skirts in a thoroughly
satisfactory manner, at reasonable
prices. Work may be sent direct
to my home or left at W. E. Ferguson's
Mrs. R. B. McCLAIN.
For first-class Lasting Photographs
come to my studio on West Liberty
J. R. SCHORB.
W Horse Shoe Robinson?bound in
cloth, by mail $1.10, from The Enquirer.
| IDISO 1
i I WE HAVE JUST RECEIVEI
$ DISC PLOWS in Three and Two
(1 We Guurantee them to do Gi
X Ground, on Hillsides or Level Lai
T age from defects for twelve mor
I a-LEOsrisr sz
.T. t./T~i- .^.t^X.^| AiL,t./T.,*,|T..>.fV,rT)A.Ti J,/T,.t.I
VTwTw" vtvTW "WTvTw fWTwTwTvT'
EE* SEEK I
Entirely free from opiates, iodide of
building up the weak or debilitated.
will positively cure Acute, Chronic, In
Lumbago?Price, liquid (large bottle) i
tution. When you ask for a Penn Reme
and Bust of Wm. Penn is on the pack:
pamphlet to Penn Drug Co., Philadelphia,
THE YORK C
Real Estate For Sale.
One 60-saw Gin; one Boss Press;
one Corn Mill; one Saw Mill; 40-horse
Boiler; 20-horse Engine.
180 acres, 6 miles south Yorkvllle, 2
houses, 3-horse farm open, 25 acres
good branch bottom. 60 acres in wire
pasture. Good barn and out houses?
cheap?1-3 cash. Dr. Cartwright
place. 90 acres timber.
Two tracts?one 60 acres and the
other 62?one mile King's Creek station.
25 acres open, balance in timber
?saw, cross ties and cord wood. Price
315. Latham land.
80 acres, 1 3-room house, stable, well
watered, 1J-horse farm, 8 miles from
Yorkville. near Rutherford road. Price
3800, half cash. Miss Emily Love's
47| acres near Grover at Beams
crossing of railroad and 3 public roads.
One house and lot in Liberia inside
1M r<oH#Amln atront
lui iui vii vftiiivi nic* Bkt vv??
One 6-room house, painted, on Main
street?one acre of land. Known as
the Goforth house.
One 4-room house, same street as
above?one acre of land, $450.
One 4-room house adjoining the
above lots?one acre of land?$450.
Terms to suit.
FOR SALE?247 acres, 2 miles
Yorkville, Lincoln road. One twostory
10-room painted dwelling,
good out buildings, 4 tenant houses.
30 acres fine bottom; 5-horse farm;
open; excellent neighborhood?Wm.
140 acres in India Hook; 4 miles
Rock Hill, near school and church;
well timbered?Lineberg place. Price
45 acres land, near Lee Robinson
plnce; 9 miles Yorkville. Cheap?terms
to suit purchaser.
18 acres, all in cultivation, 3-room,
newly painted dwelling, ceiled. Inside
coporate limits Yorkville. Lies well,
good drilled well, 94& feet. Nice young
61 acres, 1 dwelling 5-rooms, 1 tenant
house 3-rooms. 3 miles Yorkville
on Howell's Ferry road?good school.
40 acres in cultivation, 8 acres original
timber, level land; good orchard and
45 acres, 1 house, 8 miles southwest
Yorkville. near lands of Dr. W. G.
White and Gllflllin. Terms to suit
1 six-room, new Dwelling on west
side Wright avenue. New fence
around lot. new barn, and wood shed.
160 Acres, 2-story dwelling, 8
rooms; 2 tenant houses; good new
barn; 4-horse farm open; 60 acres in
limber; capable of high cultivation;
6} miles from Torkville, 7|m to Rock
Hill, on Yorkvllle and Rock Hill road.
Terms to suit purchaser.
30} Acres, 3} miles Yorkvllle; ?0
acres in cultivation; good stream of
water; 1 nice weatherboarded 4-r
house; 1 tenant house.
451} acres. 2 miles of Tirzah, 6}
miles Yorkvllle, 7} Rock Hill. On public
road from Yorkvllle to Rock Hill,
near Adner church; high state of
cultivation, 76 acres bottom in corn,
10-horse farm open. Large new barn,
12 stalls and cribs. 10 acres fine orchard,
2-story dwelling (painted) In
beautiful oak grove. Produced 100
bales cotton 1906.
115 acres 2} miles incorporate limits
of Yorkvllle, Pinckney road; six
room dwelling, 1 tenant house, 40
acres In woods. Cheap?1-8 cash.
190 Acres. 4} miles south of Yorkvllle.
One Dwelling, 2 Tenant houses;
76 acres open land, balance in Timber.
300 Fruit Trees. <12 per acre.
377 acres, farm, both sides King's
Mountain road, about 2} miles Bethany
High School, 1 7-room dwelling;
1 tenant house and other buildings;
at least 100,000 feet saw timber; has
mineral prospects; A. C. Stroup place.
67 Acres; 8 miles west of Yorkvllle;
near Rutherford road; one two-room
FOR SALE?237 acres, "Enloe
place," 6} miles from Yorkvllle. 3
houses, 4 horse farm open. 100 acres
in wood. 60,00 to 100,000 ft of saw
timber. 40 acres fine bottoms on
60 acres 1 mile of Tirzah; 10 acres
in wood; 6 acres good bottom. Youngblood
place. Price $300.
40 acres, 8 miles northeast of Yorkvllle,
bounded by lands of Mrs. Nichols
and Mrs. Youngblood; 18 acres
font o 1 mlla mi> nf Hnnd
lOO JL - O avibo | tlltiu TTVWV
town. On public road. 60 acres In cultivation,
36 or 40 acres of fine bottoms.
12 acres bottoms in cultivation. Cheap.
Four valuable lots on Lincoln ave.,
60x296 feet. W. H. Herndon property.
85 acres, J-mlle from Yorkvllle on
Charlotte road; a two-room house, 16
acres In bottom in high state of cultivation.
83 acres 2 miles from Yorkvllle, 2
tenant houses?3 and 4 rooms?
New Barn with sheds, new double
crib, good pasture, good 2-horse f
farm in cultivation, 200 nursery trees
consisting of pears, peaches, apples
113 acres 6 milea west of Yorkvllle,
70 acres cultivated land, well watered,
2-story dwelling, 6 rooms, on R.
F. D., about 28 acres in pasture and
second growth pine.
35 acres in the town, of Yorkvllle,
will sell In lots from one acre up.
Five room cottage 8 x 80 foot hall,
front and back portico, good well, 80
foot frontage on Wright avenue.
Four lots in Whlsonant?CHEAP.
236 acre farm about 81 miles from
Yorkvllle, 3 miles from Ebenezer; 1
new 6-room dwelling, two 4-room ten
ant houses, 30 acres tine Douom iana
?five horse farm.
J. C. WILBORN. Attorney.
JAM prepared to write Insurance
cn Cotton stored either in open
yard or in outbuildings on farms.
Farmers can arrange to borrow
money on my insurance policies on
cotton held on their farms the same
as if the cotton were stored in a
warehouse in town. Rate 3J per cent
Write or call at my office for rates of
insurance and other information.
J. R. LINDSAY.
Oct 3. tf. tf.
y j |
) A CARLOAD OF REVERSIBLE &
Horse Sizes. T
x>d Work on Dry, Sticky or Trashy f
tid, and WARRANT against break- X
. >|T~. |T~ J ,Ti - #
MVE IT HERE!
ire is just what you have been looking foi
C ACID DESTROYER
potash or mercury. A powerful tonic in
flammatory, Sciatica, Rheumatism or
M.00. Tablets, 50c. Beware of substidy
"See that our trade mark," the Head
uee. None other genuine. Send for free
Pa. For sale by
The following claims were paid by the County Commissioners of York .
county during the quarter beginning July 1st and ending Sept. 30lh, 1906:
No. JULY. Amount.
782 W. B. Gaulden, salary and extra iabor $ 64 40
783 J. H. Beatty, attention to water closet, three' months 2 76
784 J. W. Gardner, salary 37 60
785 R. L. A. Smith, magistrate, salary, second quarter 37 60.
786 J. W. Dobson, supplies to poor 16 00?
787 W. W. Boyce, wood for chaingang ' 6 00
788 M. C. Dunlap, constable, salary second quarter 87 60
789 J. A. Tate, C. C. C. Pis., salary, April, May, June 76 00
790 Jno. Blake witness fee 6 26
791 London Prlntery. public advertising 6 60
792 W. S. Peters, constable, salary second quarter .. 81 26
793 A. L. Nunnery, salary, second quarter 37 60
794 J. C. Comer, magistrate, salary, second quarter 81 26.
796 A. Friedhelm & Bro., supplies to pauper 6 0<r^
796 R. L. Scoggins, salary, second quarter 37 60
797 D. A. Matthews, supplies to poor . - 6 00
798 D. A. Matthews, supplies to chaingang 4 26
799 C. W. Ratterree, lumber for public roads - 14 26
800 J. W. Hagans, supplies for chaingang 19 68
801 Clinton & Company, supplies to chaingang 16 91
802 J. D. Boyd, magistrate, salary 37 60
803 D. L. Davidson, salary, second qliarter. 37 60
804 Carroll Bros., supplies to County Home 69 66
806 J. Q. Wray, supplies to County Home 3 20
806 L. W. Jenkins, salary, May and June 91 76.
t ttr l??Unn?o I avnanoaa ft/ ftfflfto _ 3 96
OU < li. VV . ?JCI1IWIUD, (Iiviuciifcm va^viiuvw w? w**>v? .......... ...
808 R. W. Roach, working public roads . 8 60
809 J. E. Turney, work done for chaingang 4 60
810 J. J. Hunter, salary 66 56
811 L. R. Williams, Incidental expenses of office 1 66
812 Hugh O. Brown, S. T. C? salary and dieting account 162 60
813 F. E. Quinn, conveying prisoner from Oastonla, N. C 8 80
814 T. C. Beckham, salary, second quarter 112 60
816 J. S. Sandlfer, acting clerk of board, one day
816 J. F. Wingate, salary, second quarter *. - 112 60
817 J. L. Moss and O. W. Hartness, oak lumber for bridges 40 00
818 H. A. D. Neely, salary 26 16
619 A. J. bturgis, rebalrlng Tate bridge - 2 00
820 Yorkvllle Hardware Co., supplies tor roads 14 20
821 J. W. Moore, supplies for roads 8 85
822 J. L. Moss, supplies to chaingang 9 11
823 Syleecaw Manulacturing Co.. road supplies 15 18
824 W. & McClelland, lumber and work on road 6 06
826 L. M. Davis, Confederate veterans 9 00
826 Miss Hazel Grist, salary for June 8 83
827 W. T. Beamguard, bridge account 23 90
828 J. L. Rainey, salary, second quarter 60 00
829 Withers Adlckes, supplies to County Home 36 59 a
830 R. E. Whitesldes, salary, June, self and guards 96 00'
831 J. L. Lumpkin, salary, second quarter ? 60 00
832 Clover Hardware Co., chaingang supplies 26 60
833 J. W. McElhaney, magistrate, salary, second quarter 60 00
834 S. M. Farls, salary, second quarter 87 60
836 F. E. Quinn. conveying prisoner trom Gastonla, N. C 6 00
836 J. J. Coltharp, salary, second quarter ' 60 00 *
.837 A. J. Quinn, salary, second quarter 87 60
838 A. B. banslng, York county chaingang . - 10 00
839 L. W. Louthlan, coroner, salary and watchman, June ......... 18 66
840 T. B. Glenn, salary, second quarter .' 17 60
841 Dr. B. N. Miller, examining lunatic
842 G. W. Stroud, Confederate soldier, supplies 15 00
843 S. M. Carothers, Confederate soldier, supplies 12 10
844 Jno. Knox, supplies and work for chaingang 12 66
846 J. M. Hartness, commutation tax 4 00
846 E. M. Russell, commutation tax 4 00
No. AUGUST. Amount
847 Dr. J. H. Saye, examining lunatic, $6; expenses connected with
same, postmortem - 82 00
848 W. C. Farls, 200 feet of lumber for road 4 00
849 R. T. Beamguard, conveying lunatic to asylum, 28.19; expenses
of same, 23.30 - H 68
860 R. T. Beamguard, hauling, repairing bridges on Clover road, fur
nlshing lumber, nails and extra labor i w
861 J. W. Pursley, lumber for road 7 44
862 J. E. Turney, moving chaingang from Bethany to Hickory Grove 4 60
863 J. W. McFarland, five bushels seed oats, 70c per bushel 8 60
864 Frank A. Thomas, moving chaingang 4 00
855 J. L. Duncan, magistrate, salary, secopd quarter S7 60
866 R. E. Whitesides, salary, self and guards 86 00
867 Tork Supply Co., supplies, Co. Home/ $6.96; public roads, $1.80;
outside poor, $2.00 10 76
868 J. E. Castles, commutation tax .; 2 00
869 G. R. Wallace, conveying lunatic to asylum and expenses of same 19 18
860 J. H. Castles, lumber and building bridge 11 00
861 J. T. Adklns, 9| cords of poles 11 00
862 J. T. Adklns, 6 cords of poles, $10; hauling, $f; two hands, $6.26 20 26
863 W. S. Hogue, lumber for bridge over Allison creek 80 00
864 T. V. Roach, commutation tax 2 00
866 R. L. McCleave, commutation tax 2 00
866 J. H. Bankhead, constable, salary, second quarter 37 60
867 J. J. Hunter, salary, month of June 26 16
868 L. W. Louthlan, coroner. $16.67; night watchman, $2.00 18 67
869 J. L. Aycock, making ford on Sousa Bole creek I 60
870 J. D. Smith, ten road hands commutation tax 20 00
871 S. C. Smith, commutation tax 2 00
872 R. L. Scogglns, conveying prisoners from Gaffney 4 20
873 Piedmont Tel. and Tel. Co., phone rent, Co. home, $2 per month;
sheriff's office, $2 per month for three months 12 00
874 M. W. Haffner, freight on rods from Chester 82
876 J. P. Ramsey, going out of county for prisoner 6 70
876 J. L. McGill, deceased, supplies; roads, $8.30; chaingang $102.83 111 IS
877 Tom Sparro.w, repairing and building bridge 4 00
878 M. Bratton & Go., tools for Co. $11.40; mdse. for Jno. Garvin, $28 49 40
879 S. P. Sutton, repairing bridge 1 00
880 K R. Williams, warrants for lunatics and office expenses 12 16
881 S. E. McFadden, repairing and building bridges . ; ... 171 21
882 J. J. Kellar & Co., supplies, roads 130 16
883 Dra Massey & Massey, post mortem 10 00
884 Yorkvllle Banking and Mercantile Co., supplies, County Home.. 88 62
886 J. J. Keller, 4k Co., work for Jail 8 75
886 A. J. Qulnn, conveying lunatic to Columbia 11 61
887 J. W. Castles, supplies for chalngang f i?
888 Rock Hill Supply Co., for points . II 80
889 Glenn & Riddle, tools for roads 7 00
890 R. W. Westmoreland, supplies, chalngang ... 4 90
891 Or. 1. J. Campbell, medical attention to poor IS 80
892 Rock Hill Record, publishing notice of meeting of board 1 60
893 J. F. Scoggins, fodder for chalngang 8 00
894 L. W. Jenkins, salary, July, $62.50; stamps, $6.46 67 96
895 Louis Roth, supplies to paupers . 22 60
896 Hill, Kennedy & Co., supplies to roads 14 40
897 J. A. Shillinglaw, repairing Taylor creek bridge ....; 17 60
898 Tom Myers, conveying son to County Home..... S 00
899 Ed Armstrong, bridge account 14 68
900 D. J. Forbes, lumber and hauling 16 01
901 W. S. Less lie, supplies, chalngang 17 60
902 W. R. Burgess, conveying lunatic to asylum IS 66
903 Miss Hazel Grist, salary for July 8 SS
~ " ? <? '? ? .... t?i 4 A It* 1A
yu4 nugn u. urown, saiary, juiy iu.uv, uiouui acui., .... w
905 R. N. Plaxco, moving chalngang 16 04
906 Moorhead Bros., chalngang, supplies . 24 68
907 Carroll Bros., supplies (or chalngang ? 67 66
908 J. L. Dowdle, commutation tax
909 J. Q. Wray, supplies, County Home - 6 62
910 J. C. Wylie, one pair harness 4 00
911 H. A. D. Neely, treasurer, salary, July . 86 16
912 A. W. Green, Agent, supplies to Confederate soldier 9 00
913 Henry Canady, hauling rock for road 12 60
914 Star Drug Store, medicine, County Home 21 16
915 Roddey Mercantile Co., supplies to paupers.... 274 87 X
916 H. A. D. Neely, treasurer, witness fees, $20; Jurors, 2282.60.... 212 60
917 Town of Yorkvllle, electric lights 2 12
918 Sam Youngblood, lumber for Tate bridge 26 14
919 Jerry Walker, moving chalngang . 4 00
920 Hill, Kennedy & Co., supplies Mrs. Fannie Bryant -...' 21 00
921 Thos. W. Boyd, salary 176 00
922 W. B. Gaulden and hands, salary, July 52 72
923 York Drug Store, chalngang, Co. Home and Co. offices 126 66 .
924 W. E. Holmes, commutation tax 4 00
925 R. L. Sturgls, lumber and meat for chalngang 64 88
926 W. M. Houston, Confederate soldier 2 60
927 John Ross, sanitary duty at Court House 2.00 '
928 J. F. Watson, commutation tax, his section 22 00
929 W. S. H. Mitchell, commutation tax, his section 6 00
930 Whiteside Bros., supplies, chalngang 219 86
931 W. G. Plexico, commutation tax, his section .. z vv
No. SEPTEMBER. Amoont.
932 F. D. Davidson, lumber for public roads 8 00
933 J. L. Whitesides, supplies for roads 2 00
934 N. A. Galloway, work and nails for roads
935 Barron Brothers, for teams 0 00
936 J. H. Hayes, supplies to pauper 10 (0
937 J. T. Ramsey, lumber for roads 0 73
938 Hugh G. Brown, S. Y. C., salary, Aug., $112.60; dieting acct, $15 1X7 50
939 J. D. B. Currence, commutation tax 4 00
940 J. C. Harper, 290 feet of lumber for bridge 6 00
941 G. L. Riddle, lumber for public roads 11 15
942 D. A. Matthews, supplies to W. B. Whittaker 0 00
943 Strauss-Smith Co. sup., Co. Home, $20.35; sup., ch. gang, $85.35 105 60
944 Yorkville B. & Mercantile Co., supplies county home 96 34
945 W. M. Wallace, commutation tax 13 00
946 T. J. Glenn, work on road 2 50
947 R. E. Montgomery, work for chaingang 4 40
948 R. E. Montgomery, work for county home 16 85
949 J. L. Currence, lumber for roads 36 63
950 Jno. R. Hart, for services in trial of Klrkpatrick va county, $10,
fee advanced to jury, $1.50 11 60
951 J. J. Hunter, auditor, salary for August 36 16
952 Yorkville Banking and Mercantile Co., supplies roads 26 40
953 Yorkville Banking & Mercantile Co., supplies to chaingang 47 72
954 Hazel Grist, salary August 8 33
955 Dr. J. E. Massey, examining dead body Monroe Wylle, $5; examining
body of Will Me&cham, $5 10 00
956 I. W. Johnson, supplies county home 10 14
957 L. W. Louthian, for night watchman, $2; coroners fees, $16.67 18 67
958 W. B. Black, supplies to chaingang 6 37|
959 N. A. Howell, lumber for road 4 11
960 Piedmont Telephone and Telegraph Co., phone rent sheriff office, $2;
county home, $2 - 4 00
961 H. A. D. Neely, salary month of August * 36 16
962 M. C. Latham, work on road 2 00
963 J. Q. Wray, supplies county home 6 16
964 Yorkville Hardware company, supplies county roads, $11.65; supplies
chaingang, $1.25 12 80
t. r Williams, two warrants for lunatics, ,$5 each; and expenses
around court house 18 42
966 J. J. McCarter work on road 6 00
967 B. P. Merritt, commutation tax 22 00
968 Rock Hill Hardware Co., supplies roads, $20.60; chaingang, $26.50.. 47 18
969 W. O. Rawls, work done for Jail 32 60
970 W. T. McClean, supplies for roads 4 96
971 J. B. Bigger, work on new road 198 00
972 J. W. Castles, supplies for chaingang 19 68
973 J. B. Bigger, commutation tax 2 00
974 J. C. Wylle, supplies to chaingang 7 11
975 W. B. Gaulden, salary, August . 26. 00
976 Mills & Young, supplies to paupers 25 00.
977 George A. Jones, salary, self and guards .... 96 00
978 T. J. McKeown, cleaning out Smith's ford 5 00
979 L. W. Jenkins, salary, Aug., $62.50; Incidentals and stamps $3.35 65 85
980 J. W. McElhaney, cash paid for repairing buggy, $2.50; cash
paid repairing harness, 80c 3 30
981 J. N. McDlll, supplies, chaingang 7 00
982 M. D. Starnes, lumber for roads 9 00
983 W. D. Dunlap, hauling lumber for road 2 00
984 L. M. Davis, supplies to Confederate soldier 18 00
985 W. E. Ferguson, supplies to pauper 9 00
- 9* OA
986 L. J. Lumpkin, salary .. ?987
John Ross, sanitary duty and work at court house 12 00
988 Dr. B. M. Miller, examining lunatic 5 00
989 Hickory Grove Drug Co., medicine chalngang 47 85
990 W. S. Jones, work for gang - 3 35
991 A. L. Llneberger, commutation tax 2 00
992 W. C. Robinson, commutation tax 2 00
994 Whltesldes Bros., supplies to chalngang 90 94
THOS W. BOYD, County Supervisor.
N. HAZEL GRIST, Clerk of Board.
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