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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, November 01, 1910, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026925/1910-11-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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Humorous ilrpartmrnt.
A Steady Job.
So many witnesses had queered his
clients' case by swearing that the
shots they had heard in a shooting affair
were only 30 seconds apart, that
when pressed to tell what they were
doing when each report was heard,
naming actions so dissimilar that it
must have taken at least 10 minutes
to switch from one to the other, the
criminal lawyer swore that he would
maintain consistency above all things
!n his latest case. Gustave, the
Swedish janitor, had heard two shots
fired at the injured man. and the lawyer
Impressed upon him the importance
of swearing that he was engaged
in the same task at each shot.
In the course of the trial it was
brought out that the shots had been
fired a month apart, the first being
merely a little target practice that
did no harm, the second inflicting a
serious wound. But there was no
time to coach Gustave anew. Said
the lawyer:
"What were you doing when the
i.st shot was fired?"
*1 was sitting in the kitchen gnawing
a chicken bone." said Gustave.
"And what were you doing when
the second shot was fired? Be careful
how you answer."
And Gustave was careful.
"I was sitting in the kitchen." said
he. "gnawing that same chicken
bone."?Chicago Record Herald.
The Bubble Reputation.?An old
Greenock salt applied for employment
aboard a vessel, but, having no discharge
papers, he was rejected in favor
of a younger man whose written
credentials proved satisfactory to the
captain. Subsequently, however, the
captain was unable to obtain a crew of
fully qualified seamen, and at the last
moment he signed on the Greenock
man for a transatlantic voyage.
The first day out he was put to work
washing down the deck, while his rival
with the discharge papers was perched
aloft with a bucket, adding a coat of
tar to the rigging. Even as the old
salt was casting sour glances at his
qualified shipmate, the vessel gave a
lurch and the unfortunate seaman
dropped over the side, bucket and all.
The old salt made his way leisurely
toward the bridge.
"Now, cap'n," he said, "you know that
mon yer signed on wP the papers?"
"Well, what of it, my man?" the captain
"He's just gone off wi* your bucket."
?Everybody's Magazine.
On? of Shaw's Eccentricities.?"So
Bernard Shaw is not coming to America,
eh? He says we are 200 years
behind the times, so he could lear 1
nothing from us. Well, well!"
The speaker, a dramatic critic of
Washington, laughed heartily with the
Star man.
"Shaw," he said, "is amazing, ne
always does the original thing. I went
to see Caesar and Cleopatra with him
once, and as we stood in the aisle?the
house was crowded?a stranger behind
us persisted in poking his head right
over Shaw's shoulder.
"Shaw then did the original thing.
Taking out his handkerchief he wiped
the man's nose, patting and twisting it
pretty vigorously.
The man, with an ugly oath, jerked
back his head.
" 'Oh, I beg your pardon," said Shaw.
'I thought it was mine, you know.'"
She Knew.? William Archer, the
noted English critic, said at one of the
meetings of the Reformed Spelling
board in New York:
"I have been rather surprised, here
in the states, with the general ignorance
of what we spelling reformers are
trying to do. Our aims are not at all
understood. We have no idea of going
to such ludicrous extremes as many
people think.
"In fact, the average man's idea of
reformed spelling is a good deal like
the two young ladies' idea of natural
VY I let L j'CVl L Ul kltv UIIU.IM>
chop come from?' said the first young
lady. 'Is it the leg?'
" 'Oh, not at all,' said the other
laughing. The leg! How ridiculous!
It is. of course, the jawbone. Have you
never heard of animals licking their
A Nice Distinction.?In the heat of
revivals regrettable things are sometimes
said. Deacon Washington, colored,
was holding a meeting in the
Nolachucky chapel, and. being wrought
up to a high pitch of excitement, he
cried out: "I see befo' me ten chicken
thieves, includin' Calhoun Clay!"
Instantly Calhoun Clay rose and left
the church. He was very angry. He
brought several powerful influences to
bear, and the deacon promised to apologize.
So at the next meeting the old
man said:
"I desire to retract mah last night's
remahk when I stated that I see befo'
me ten chicken thieves, includin'
Calhoun Clay. What I should have
said, dear bretheren and sistern, was?
I see befo' me nine chicken thieves, not
includin' Calhoun Clay."?Detroit Free
Poor Learner.?The negro boy was
up for the fifth time on a charge of
chicken stealing. This time the magistrate
decided to appeal to the boy's
"Now, see here, Abe," said he to the
darky, "this boy of yours has been up
in court so many times for stealing
chickens that m itreu or seems mm
"Ah don't blame you. sah." returned
the father. "Ah's tired o* seeing him
here, too."
"Then why don't you teach him how
to act? Show him the right way, and
he won't he coming here."
"Ah has showed *im de right way,
sah," declared the old man. earnestly.
"Ah has sutteniv showed 'im de right
way, but he somehow keeps sitting
caught comin' way wid dose chickens!"
Central Law Journal.
The Whip Hand.?The broken down
cabby regarded with a gleam of delight
the taxi which had broken down.
But he spoke no word. The chauffeur
began operating on his machine. He
turned it and twisted it and hanged it
and screwed it, but to no avail. And
still the cabby spoke not.
The chauffeur hanged again. He did
things to ignition sparks that wouldn't
ignite, and cranks that refused to be
anything but cranky. And still the
cabby, sour of visage, lay low and said
Then the chauffeur wiped his beady
brow, and then the cubby, still with
the gleam in his eye, crossed over.
"'Ere!" he exclaimed grimly, holding
out his whip. "'Ere y'are, mister! 'It
'im with this!"?Answers.
ittiscrUanrouo iiradii^.
News and Comments About Things In
and Around the Country.
Lancaster News, October 29: Capt.
John G. Richards of Liberty Hill has
been appointed deputy organizer of
the Farmers' Union in Kershaw county.
It goes without saying that he will
make a good one Probably the
highest price ever paid for a cake at
a colored church auction was one
made by Sarah Crawford and sold at
Mt. Xebo Tuesday night. The cake
brought $25.S3 Married Wednesday
evening. October 26. at 7.30
o'clock, Mr. John P. Watts, one of the
model farmers of Flat Creek, and
mi ''in ilio dnuehier of Mr.
and Mrs. Preston Raley. also of Flat
Creek, by Notary Public \V. F. Estridge.
at his residence. A number
of invited relatives witnessed the much
enjoyed event Mr. John C. Hilllard.
the bright young Lancastrian
now in the United States navy, son of
Mr. A. D. Hilliard of this place, has
been commissioned ensign and transferred
from the cruiser Montana to
the battleship Georgia. The fleet will
sail for Europe about the 2nd of next
month Mr. H. C. Moeller. who
recently moved with his family from
Fort Dodge. Iowa, to the John B. Bell
plantation in the Tank section of this
county, which he purchased some time
ago through the Belk agency, is going
to engage in the stock raising business,
as well as farming. As a nucleus
for his stock farm Mr. Moeller brought
along with him five Percheron brood
mares and a couple of thoroughbred
stallions, a Hamiltonian and a Belgian.
Mr. Moeller will no doubt make a success
of his stock-raising venture, as
there is always a demand in this country
for good stock.
Rock Hill Herald, October 28: Miss
Marj' Starr, of Yorkville, visited Miss
Mar)- Moore a day or two this week.
On Monday afternoon the editor
of the Herald accompanied Mayor
Roddey to his Lockview farm, which
is situated about one mile below
Steele's crossing and we were agreeably
surprised to find the old place in
such a fine shape. The mayor is not
a farmer by trade but he is running
this farm like an old-timer. His corn
crop is good this year, the farm having
produced enough to supply his
stock this year. We found a corn
shredder at work, and it is wonderful
the feed-stuff that can bo produced
with aid of the shredder Miss
Azilee McFadden, of this city, and
Mr. Sidney A. Cronenberg, of Charlotte.
were married Wednesday afternoon
at the Episcopal rectory, by Rev.
C. W. Boyd. The marriage was not
unexpected to the immediate families
of the young couple, but such an early
consummation was not anticipated. A
tew menus neara 01 u in time nowever,
to witness the ceremony and to
accompany the happy pair to the afternoon
train for Charlotte. Mrs.
Cronenberg is the daughter of Mr. L.
P. McFadden and has lived here all of
her life where she has a number of
warm friends whose interest will follow
her to her new home The
campaign for the betterment of rural
schools inaugurated some months ago
by the state department of education
and Winthrop college, is beginning to
show results, at even this early date.
Miss Leila A. Russell, who was appointed
county supervisor of rural
schools and assigned to York county
has been in the field since the middle
of September. Her splendid work is
attracting the attention and favorable
comment of state officials, of school
trustees, and individuals all over the
county. Miss Russell is arousing the
interest and pride of the citizens of
the several school districts, and it is
believed that the next few months
will see marked changes and improvements
in the appearance and surroundings
as well as the internal
management of our country schools.
Gaffney Lodger, October 28: Neat
and tasty invitations have been issued
by Mr. and Mrs. James Claude Jefferies
to the fifteenth anniversary of
their marriage, which they will celebrate
Monday evening, November
seventh, from eight to eleven o'clock,
at their beautiful home on Granard
street.. Mrs. Po'ly Parker, widow
of Mr. Frank Parker, died at her home
in tne torintn section on vveanesuay
night about 11.30 o'clock. Mrs. Parker
was eighty-two years of age. She
was the mother of nine children, five
of whom are living. Deceased was a
consistent member of the Corinth
Baptist church and was a consecrated
woman Ten full-blooded Jersey
cows have recently been added to the
number already owned by the Cherokee
creamery, and others will be secured
as early as practicable in order
to keep up with the increasing demands
for the products of this growing
enterprise. The Jerseys were purchased
at Woodruff by Messrs. McKeown
and Williamso 1 of this city,
who went over for that purpose
Mr. Cole Cash, who has been a resident
of the Battleground section all
his life, passed away at his home near
Thickety Mountain yesterday morning.
Mr. Cash had only been sick a
short while. He was about fifty-five
years of age. He leaves a wife and
one son, Mr. Chas. Cash. He was a
member of the Baptist church and
had lived so as to win the confidence
and esteem of all who knew him. Mr.
Cash was a farmer and lived a retired
life Elnor Martin, a traveling
salesman representing a Spartanburg
firm, was placed under arrest here
Monday afternoon on the complaint of
a grocery merchant of this city, the
charge being that Martin had taken
some money from him while in his
store that day. The accused man
gave bond for his appearance at court
and Tuesday morning he appeared before
Mayor Little for trial: but after
discussing the case and hearing the
evidence?or. rather, finding there
was no evidence going to show any
guilt on the part of Martin?his honor
ordered that the case be thrown out
and no record made of it. It was
claimed by the merchant that while
Martin was in his store collecting payment
for a bill of goods shipped by his
house he laid his purse on the counter
a short distance from the waiting
man. and then turned his back for a
few moments. Later, upon examining
the contents of the purse the discovery
was made, as he alleged, that
something like the sum of $17 was
missing. The merchant further claimed
that Martin was the only one, other
than himself, in the store at the
time?hence it seemd that Martin was
obliged to be the purloiner of the
missing funds. The whole thing was
entirely a matter of supposition, and
the mayor could do nothing else, under
the circumstances, hut dismiss the
case against the accused man.
Gastonia Gazette, October 28: Mr.
ami Mrs. S. Elmer Spencer have the
sympathy of many friends in the bereavement
which came to them Tuesday
when their little daughter, Elizabeth.
aged nine months, two weeks and
five days, died after an illness of only
about four days. The little one became
ill Friday morning and died at
11 a. m. Tuesday I lev. Dr. J. C.
| Galloway returned iasi niKni irom
Due Wi'si, S. whither he went
Tuesday to officiate at the marriage of
his niece. Miss Ola Develin and Mr J.
H. Heck.... The circus came, it saw.
it conquered. It brought to Gastonia
the largest crowd that has ever been
here at one time. Just how many
people there were is hard to guess,
the estimates running anywhere from
15.000 to 25.000. It is safe to say that
there were in the neighborhood of
20.000. perhaps a few more, perhaps
a few less. A statement, said to have
come front a circus employe, was
handed around Wednesday to the effect
that 17,000 tickets were sold to
the circus. This, of course, did not
include those sold to the side shows,
wltieh doubtless would add several
thousand to the above number.... Mr.
It. H. Babington went to Charlotte
Wednesday afternoon to attend the
marriage of his sister. Miss Johnsie
Babington. to Mr. Herbert Brevard
Hunter. .. .The majority of people in
Gastonia will be glad to learn that
Congressman K. V. Webb will deliver
an address here next Thursday night
in the opera house. Mr. Webb's it in
erary did not include Gastonia but
County Chairman T. L. Craig secured
him for a date. Everybody is invited
to be present to hear him. Mr. Webb
is a great favorite in Gastonia and as
usual will speak to a full house. He
is one of North Carolina's brightest
young men and ablest orators, lie
will discuss the issues of the pending
campaign in a convincing manner and
as he always does on a high plane... .
At 4.30 o'clock yesterday afternoon
the Main Street Methodist church in
this city was the scene of a most beautifully
appointed and largely attended
wedding ceremony, when Miss Myra
Herman, daughter of the pastor, and
Mr. Chess Abernathy, of this city, were
united in marriage. The church had
been most elaborately decorated for
the occasion, the chancel and altar being
especially beautiful in their trimimir.gs
and draperies of ivy, ferns and
| chrysanthemums, the color scheme be
ling yellow ana green unier 01
Police J. W. Carroll and his assistants
did some very clever detective work
Tuesday in rounding up the pickpockets
who were attracted to Gastonia by
Ringling Brothers' circus. They did
not wait till the slight-of-hand performers
had completed their show but
landed them behind the bars early in
the afternoon before the performance
in the big tent began. When one considers
the enormous crowd that was
here all day the wonder is that more
people did not lose their pocketbooks
and thar the pickpockets themselves
did n?'t escape. Chief Carroll and his
men ate receiving congratulations on
all sides for their splendid work aa Is
also Major Craig who took an active
and personal interest in seeing that
the people were protected.
Chester Lantern, October 28: Mr
J. Porter Hollis, a Chester boy who is
making a high stand in his adopted
home of Rock Hill, was here for the
fair The Chester County Fair
came to a close last night in a blaze
of glory. It was a success from every
standpoint and everyone is proud of
Chester county. The showing she
made was creditable to a county of
twice the size and wealth. Every Chester
man's pulse beats a little faster
from pride over the showing grand
old Chester made. The farm exhibits,
the poultry, the sheep and hogs and
cattle, the horses, and above all the
prosperous, happy thousands of citizens,
who lor both days poured into
Chester from all sides. It is impossible
to find words to describe the magnificent
showing which was made at
the county fair. United States Senator
E. I? Smith, voiced the sentiments
of many visitors when he stated yesterday
.afternoon that he was surprised
at the fine horses which he saw.
Said lie knew there were some good
ones here, but he was not expecting
to see such a showing. He said the
county fair was splendid and warmly
praised the showing made. Hon.
J. Porter Hollis, of Hock Hill, also
warm'y commended the fair idea and
said he felt proud of the fair. Every
one commended the efforts and said
that it would result in untold good to
the county and city... .Bob Lewis, colored.
v.as fined $25 in the police court
this morning charged with drawing a
pistol on Mr. Lyles Grant yesterday at
the fair grounds. The fine was paid.
It seems that Bob got off the trapeze
yesterday and knocked into Mr. Grant.
The latter called him down whereupon
Bob cursed and drew a pistol. Seeing
that he was in for it Bob broke and
ran. but was later arrested and locked
up, and this morning fined for his conduct
No event of the fall, thus
far has been prettier than the wedding
on Tuesday evening of Miss Mary
E. White, daughter of Air. and Mrs. J.
G. L. White, and Mr. Frank L. Whit
lock. The house was beautifully
though simply decorated with ferns
and cut flowers. The room in which
the ceremony took place was in white
and green. The altar was of ferns
and on each side were two candelabra
holding Ave candles each. The wedding
bell was of white chrysanthemums.
This was suspended from an
arch beautifully draped with maline
and caught with asparagus ferns and
chrysanthemums. Promptly at 8.30
o'clock, the Rev. D. G. Phillips and
the Rev. J. S. Snyder took their places.
Then came one of the maids, Miss
Sumter White, in an exquisite girlish
gown of white. She was followed by
the groom's only sister, Miss Alice
T a \\* V? S # 11 k/> Lr o ho n/lcnmo
gown of chiffon over satin. Both carried
huge armsful of white chrysanthemums.
Dainty little Margaret White
brought in the ring on a chrysanthemum.
Never did the bride look more
winsome or lovely than when she came
in on the arm of the groom. Her
gown was of crepe meteor draped
with simplicity, yet effective grace,
beautifying her own individual style.
The trimmings were of pearl and over
her whole small figure fell the misty
folds of her wedding veil. Her bouquet
was of bride's roses and lilies of
the valley in graceful shower effect.
The fair is over and all must
agree that it was a brilliant success.
The sterling feature of the fair was in
the showing made by Chester county
farmers and others who exhibited
stock, cattle, sheep, and other like
things. It showed that Chester county
has pride in her products, that the
inhabitants are ready and willing at
all times to do anything they can to
show to the world just what we have
and what we can do. Did you ever
stop to think that pride is the beginning
of improvement in anything.
When you arouse a man's pride, you
stir his ambition and he immediately
begins to look up to something bigger
anu better. The man who takes a
pride in his appearance always look
belter, the man who takes a pride in
his home has a nicer one. the man who
takes a pride in his work, does better,
than one who has no pride in anything
he has or in anything he does. Therein
lies the secret or at least one of the
secrets of success. And so the fair has
proved that Chester people have pride
in the things they own, and the
things they can produce. And what
is more, this sort of pride is not the
kind that goes before destruction. It
is the kind that precedes an era of
' instruction. The mere pride the inhabitants
of Chester and Chester count>
have in their city and county the
more they will be willing to do towards
improving it and bettering the
conditions not only of themselves but
of their neighbors. The lesson to be
drawn then from the fair is this. Let
every man who raises corn, remember
the kind he saw there and try to raise
better and more of it. Let every man
that saw good horses shown there, try
to breed better ones; let every man
that saw anything exhibited there, do
everything he can to improve his
stock, crops or whatever else he may
own or possess. And everyone will
reap tlie benefit. Remember the old
say ins if Emerson when he advised
young men to hitch their
wagons to a star. You needn't
hitch yours to a star, but by all means
don't hitch anything lower than a
comet. Halley's for instance. And you
will find yourselves and yours improvf"
vsk tiii: ciikckino systemIs
a Protection Against <>ver-|
Twice. It is the safest and best
handling of money. You have it t
every dollar you pay out by the (
Our liank Protects yol' Aga
keeps your account correctly.
If YOIT tire not a patron ?if (,
Vol' will lie glad of the dry you i
O. ! :. WII-KINS, President.
ed and not only you and yours, but
everyone and everyone else. And
then next year, when the fair comes
around again, maybe there will be
someone else who will get the prizes
and the honors of owning the hest
that the county can produce.
Jerusalem Water Supply.
Ever since the days of Solomon, and
probably before that, the water supply
of Jerusalem has been a matter of
some difficulty.
Today Jerusalem, with its 80,000 Inhabitants,
depends almost entirely on
rain for its water supply, says the
United States consul in a report, but
in many cases the roofs and cisterns
are filled with surface water, and the
nnsjinifjirv elements with which the
water is impregnated are held responsible
for a large percentage of the fevers
and other diseases prevalent towards
the end of the dry season.
About seven and one-half miles to
the south on the carriage road to Hebron
are three enormous reservoirs
known as Solomon's Pools. These were
constructed in the bed of a valley,
across which heavy walls were thrown
and cemented, and are large enough
to contain 3.000,000 gallons of water.
From these pools there was a masonry
aqueduct built, said to have
been the work of Solomon, which carried
the water to the temple In Jerusalem.
At one point this conduit
went through a mountain by a tunnel.
In the second century the Romans,
probably under Pontius Pilate, began
to execute a most ambitious scheme,
which they seemingly were never able
to finish. The present scheme is to
pump water from Ain Farrah, a fountain
about twelve or thirteen kilometers
to the northeast of Jerusalem and
50ft meters lower. The water is of the
best quality, and gushes out from beneath
solid rock cliffs.
Went the Way of Others.
Last year when the Scott bill which
proposed to prevent speculation in
1 cotton futures was before congress a
number of cotton manufacturers, In-1
1 eluding Lewis W. Parker of Greenville.
S. C., appeared before the committee
in support of the bill. At the
same time a well-known cotton broker
of the south voluntarily appeared bei
fore the committee and very vigorously
defended the Xew York Cotton
A few days ago this same cotton
broker attempted suicide and this
- week the failure of his firm by reason
1 of cotton speculation has been announced.
When he appeared before the comi
I mliiuo Vic ivac ronnrtpH a a heinc a
winner by several hundred thousand
dollars, but his end was like all others
who have tried to beat the New
1 York Cotton Exchange game and his
profits vanished and became losses.
To enter a poker game against
sharps using marked cards is no more
risk than dealing with cotton futures
under the present system.
Every town in the south can point
to men and firms who met disaster
because of cotton speculation and almost
every graveyard has its suicide
who could not face the world when
the chalk marks upon the blackboard
of the cotton exchange went against
him.?Textile Manufacturer.
Kidney Troubles May Be Sapping
Your Life Away. Yorkville People
Have Learned This Fact.
When a healthy man or woman begins
to run down without apparent
cause, becomes weak, languid, depressed,
suffers backache, headache, dizzy
spells and urinary disorders, kidney
weakness may be the cause of it all.
Keep the kidneys well and they will
keep you well. Doan's Kidney Pills
cure sick kidneys and keep them well.
Can Yorkville readers demand further
proof than the following statement:
Mrs. Mary Sexton, 100 Hinton St..
Chester, S. C., says: "For some time
I suffered rroni a dull ache across my
kidneys. I occasionally had dizzy
spells and was often \*ery unsteady on
my feet. I was finally told that my
kidneys were disordered and the cause
of all my suffering. Learning of
Doan's Kidney Pills, I procured a box
and began their use. I have been feel'
ing much better since then and I know
that I have at last found a remedy
that can be depended upon to bring
relief. I shall always be glad to give
Doan's Kidney Pills my endorsement."
For sale by all dealers. Price SO
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name?DOAN'S?and
take no other.
1 11. Vi\ iVNrff
Quality is our Trade Mark.
Let us show you our stock of finished
work. Don't buy from picture
books or wandering agents. We can
show you the work and how we finish
it. Our work is the best. Our
prices are the lowest in the Carolinas.
Call and see us, or let us call on
Piedmont Marble and Uranite to.
J. M. HECHES, President.
J. W. GREGORY, Manager.
r BY Sit
ick. f
-It dignifies your transactions. It
laying?Protects Against Paying
method in the world today in the
ah on every dollar you receive and
'Iioekhifc System.
hist l/>ss, both (lav and niRht and
il'lt HANK Kct busy and be one?
made the beginning
,LE, S. C.
IC. C. ALMOIN*. Cashier.
The Famoi
The Lamp with Diffused i
should always be used where
| people sit, because it does not str
J eyes of those sitting far from it.
The Rayo Lamp is constructed
| the maximum diffused white light.
I aetau mat liitrcabcs its 11^111-^1 viii|
I has been included.
The Rayo is a low-priced lamp. "V
pay $5, $10 or even $20 for other lamps
a more expensive container?but you ca
a better light than the Rayo gives.
This season's Rayo has a new and !
ened burner. A strong, durable shad
keeps the shade on firm and true. Easy
polished, as it is made of solid brass,
In nickel.
Once a Rayo User, Always O
Dealers Everywhere. If not at yours,
ctr.uLr to the nearest cgtn
Jw Standard Oil C<
' (Incorporated)
Itawis Plumbing Co. I
Let me make you an estimate on the
Bath-Room Outfit that you intend to
put in your house some day. I will
use the best material and give you the
highest grade of work and prompt service.
See me at once.
fW New type, good stock and knowing
how, is what makes The Enquirer's
job printing satisfy its users.
County of York.
In (hr C.?urt of Common Pleas.
John D. Whiteside, Plaintiff, against
Nellie Whiteside, Ella Whiteside, R. .
E. Whiteside, W. C. Whiteside, R. H.
Whiteside, A. W. Whiteside, T. A.
Whiteside, J. S. Whiteside. Mary ,
Good, Samuel M. McNeel and The f
Scottish American Mortgage Co., ,
Limited, Defendants.?Summons for j
Relief.?(Complaint filed.) \
To the Defendants Above Named:
YOU are hereby Summoned and re- (
quired to answer the Complaint in ,
this action, which has this day been
filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court of Common Pleas for the said
County, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said Complaint on the
subscriber at his office at Yorkville,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service hereof, exclusive of
the day of such service; and if you
fail to answer the Complaint within
the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this
action will apply to the court for the '
relief demanded in the Complaint. i
Plaintiffs Attorney.
Dated Sept. 27th, A. D., 1910. i
77 t fit
You may think it is a myth4>
The only way to prepare for it is t
4* put what you save in the SAVT
e$? BANK, where it will earn Four 1
eg? you4!
The Bank of 1
4* Hickory Gi
Yorkville Banking
Dress Goods, Winter 1
75 Ce
Ladies' Coats and Rai\
75 Ce
Price, $1.50 to $15.00.
Also Lot of Children's
75 Ce
Clothe Your Children Fo
Boys' Suits, 8 to 10 y
Boys' Pants, 6 to 15;
SUITS, $10 to $20-75 (
PANTS, $1 to $6-75 (
Cents on the Dollar, as ^
Yorkville Banking
c o M P
We are buying Cotton
Parties having our Wii
return tlieniat once.
is JZayb
ain the
to give J) C.
Every f "V
g value f \
writ! for dtscripttvt
s e r v i c"e <S
Rivals comfort, and com- ( Jjll\
fort is equaled by Style
in every pair of - >/^^T
Walk- Over ijfW
SHANNON & HOPE, Sharon, S. C.
County of York.
In tlie Court of Common Plena.
Thomas Jamerson, Plaintiff, against
Elmlna Jamerson, George Jamerson,
Addison Jamerson, John Jamerson,
Crawford Jamerson, Mirny Jamerson
Thomson, Eliza Jane Jamerson Sanders,
Walter Moore, Jack Moore, William
Moore, Alexander Moore, Arthur
Moore, Claud Thompson, Elvy
Thompson, Ned Thompson, Janey
Thompson, Ardee Thompson, Walter
Thompson, Clough Thompson, Amelia
Moore, Bertha Jeter, Gunhouse
(widow of Samuel Gunhouse,
deceased), survivor of M. Gunhouse
& Company, and Emily E. Wright,
Defendants.?Summons for Relief.?
(Complaint filed).
To the defendants above named:
YOU are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint in
this action, which has this day beer,
filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court of Common Pleas for the said
County, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said complaint on the
subscribers at their office in Yorkvllle,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service hereof, exclusive of
the day of such service; and if you fail
to answer the complaint within the
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action
will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
September 27th, 1910.
77 t 6t
PHONE the City Market, No. 74, for
anything you want in the Fresh
Meat line. I don't handle anything
except good, fat Beef, Pork and Sau
sage. Also Irlsn .potatoes ana <jaDbage.
I will appreciate a part of your
trade and will give polite and prompt
attention to all orders.
YOU. %
-that rainy day. But it is not.
o spend less than you make, and
Per Cent compound interest for
iickory Grove, 4
*ove, S. C. ^
A INS cos-Tl
11X11 KJ :
I and Mercantile
X N Y'S.
:nts on the Dollar.
nts on the Dollar. j
ints on the Dollar. j
r Winter.
ears? j
Half Price.
years? j
Hents on the Dollar.
>nts on the Dollar. ;
Etc., we will sell 50 I
ive advertised before.
r and Mercantile
Seed and are in the [a
30 Bushels. |
restretcliers, will please [a
62 Acres?Property of M. C. Lathan,
near King's Creek and Piedmont
Springs, on public road. Price $15 per
201 Acres?1 house, 5-rooms; 75
acres, under cultivation; 40 acres In
timber, fine orchard; 3 miles of Newport.
Price $12 per acre?W. W. Auten.
40 Acres?Joining Robt. Witherspoon
and Amos Revels; level land, 30 acres
under cultivation; 10 acres in timber;
1-2 mile of Giithriesville depot?R. E.
95 Acres?Mrs. J. Frank Wallace
place, 2 dwellings on it; 8 miles of
Yorkvllle on public highway, near New
Zion church. Price $1,425.
148 Acres?Fort Mill township; 3
miles of Fort Mill, 1 mile of Philadelphia
church; 25 acres under cultiva
tion, balance In timber, pine and willow.
Joins J. L. Kimball, T. S. Kirkpatrick
and others: 1J miles from Gold
Hill academy. Price $16 an acre.
Property of J. H. Bailes.
3121-2 Acres?D. M. Parrott home
place; 2} miles Clover; one beautiful
residence, 2 stories, 6-rooms; 8-horse
farm open?about 75 acres in timber;
4 tenant houses, 3 to 5 rooms each;
good barn and all necessary outbuildings;
30 acres bottoms. One of the
best located farms in York county.
Land lies good, on public highway and
C. & N.-W. R. R. For quick sale?
$40 per acre. It Is worth more money.
The fine farm of Mr. Scott Wilson,
It Is known as one of the best. Land
lies level; 462 acres; $18 per acre.
18 Acres?Inside the corporate limits
of Yorkville; 1 house, 3-rooms; young
orchard; 944 foot bored well. Price
$1,785?T. C. McGhee.
171 Acres?J. J. Scoggins mill and
home, 1 dwelling, 8-rooms, 2 stories;
40 acres very fine bottom land?produce
corn every year; 30 acres barbed
wire; also 30 acres hog wire pasture;
60 acres under cultivation; 25 acres
in forest timber. A new barn, 40x60;
double crib. One-third Cash.
(1) Parks-Parish place 91 acres; 1
house, 4 rooms; 50 acres under cultivation,
40 acres In timber, orchard
(2) 128J acres at New Zion, Joins J.
R. Faires an1 others; 1 house, 5 rooms;
35 acres under cultivation; 90 acres In
timber; 3 miles of Smyrna, good barn,
outbuildings. $2,100 for Parish Dixon
place, 1st. $21.00 per acre for place
John Dixon now lives on 2nd. John
F. Smith.
51 Acres?Mrs. R. R. Plaxico; onehalf
mile of Sharon, on Southern
Rwy.; 40 acres under cultivation.
Price $2,200 for quick sale.
56 Acres?Rachel Burns place, onehnl#
In Ann fz^rnot la n rtnr h n
property of Goforth; Joins R. N. McElwee.
One lot in Yorkville on College St.
Joins Broadus Love.
285 Acres?Joins Wm. Biggers, Meek
Faulkner, Jim McGill; 5-horse farm;
1 house, 6-rooms, 75 acres under cultivation;
185 acres in timber. Some
saw timber; near to Enon church; 2}
wiles Smyrna; 4 tenant houses, 35
acres of bottom land. Price $15.00 per
acre. A. J. Boheler property.
61 Acres?Joins Dave Clark, Cal
Clark and Carson lands; 1 story, 4rnnm
house, new; 45 acres under cultivation,
2 acres in timber, young orchard,
3 miles from Filbert. All buildings
are new. Price $40 per acre.
Miss Ida de Loach residence?$3,000.
Miss Dolly Miller residence?a bargain.
150 Acres?75 acres in cultivation;
75 acres in timber; 3 miles Sharon.
Very cheap.
50 Acres?Joins A. J. Boheler, Westmoreland
and Ed Whitesides corners
at London siding; 1 house, 1 story, 3rooms,
20 acres under cultivation,
plenty of firewood; orchard, good
spring, J mile of Canaan church, 1 mile
of Smyrna station, good barn. Price
$16.00 per acre.
72 Acres?Beautiful 6-room cottage,
land level, very productive; new barn,
1 new 4-room tenant house, dressed
weather-boarding at Guthriesville?
165 Acres?Nice two-story dwelling;
8-rooms; 3 piazzas, good barn;,all necessary
outhouses; 3 tenant houses; one
6-room house; fine mineral spring; one
mile of Newport railway station and
school. Prioe $50 an acre.
98 Acres?Adjoining Forest Hill academy;
property of Perry Ferguson. Price
$1,600. Forty acres In cultivation, some
of which has made over a bale to the
acre; 58 acres on timber; plenty of
fine saw timber.
125 Acres?One dwelling, one story
and half, 5-rooms?Perry Ferguson
McCullum place. Price $1,600.
55 3-5 Acres?One dwelling, lj stories;
good well water; J mile of Concord
church and school; 25 acres under
cultivation; plenty of wood. Price $650.
Terms to suit purchaser. Property of
nf W H Rnird
97 Acres?And a new 6-room house,
2 tenant houses; new barn 30x40; two
miles Clover. Owner wishes to buy
larger farm. This is a great bargain.
Property of T. J. Bradford.
House and half acre lot in Clover; 1
dwelling, 3 rooms, 2 piazzas, splendid
house, electric lights. J. Ross Parish
home. Price $850.00.
50 Acres?Of land, situated in Cherokee
county; joining Mrs. Sallle Childers
and Blanton Moore; one mile
Hopewell church; one dwelling. Property
of F. M. Stewart. Price $1,000.
235 Acres?Three miles Ebenezer;
3J miles Winthrop college. Rents for
6,950 lbs. lint cotton; 3 miles Incorporate
limits of Rock Hill. Price $30.00
per acre. Six-horse farm open.
100 Acres?One mile Tlrzah; level
land; 3 houses; good new barn. Price
$40.00 per acre.
For Sale?A two-story, 4-room Cottage
In Yorkville?in Liberia. Price
100 Acres?Ebenezer township; three
miles Wlnthrop; 6-room house: good
barn and outbuildings; rent 3,000 lbs.
cotton. Price $30 per acre.
186 Acres?in King's Mountain town*
ship; one 3-room dwelling; about 600,000
feet timber. Price $10 per acre.
395 1-2 Acres?Known as the OatesAlllson
place; produces 8 bales of cotton;
one 2-story, 7-room building; 4
tenant houses, 3 rooms each, 100 acres
In cultivation, 150 acres in timber; balance
in second growth and pasture;
2 miles o" Hickory Grove. Will cut into
small tracts. Price $12.00 per acre.
217 Acres?Joins Will Campbell. Will
Youngblood, William Oates, in Ebenezer
township. Will rent for 6,000 lbs.
I Hn4 Ta Ann r\f fVin Knot forma
In the county. A beautiful home,
painted: two story, eight-room house;
150 acres in cultivation; a good orchard,
two miles of Tirzah station; 6
tenant houses, 3 and 4 rooms each; 2
large barns, pasture of 40 or 50 acres.
Will sell in two tracts, but prefer to
sell as a whole. Home of J. M. Campbell.
455 Acres?Property of Jas. A. and
E. Bankhead; 3 houses. Nearly 200
acres of bottom land, raises about 1,000
bushels of corn, very productive place.
Price $9.00 an acre.
122 Acres?8-room dwelling ;a fine
orchard; lj miles Beersheba: 2 tenant
houses; 75 acres in cultivation, balance
in timber; the timber is original.
128 Acres?Home place of J. F. Car- 1
son; good 6-room dwelling; land level;
new barn, crib, cotton house. All necessary
out buildings. A beautiful farm
at Delphos.
119 3-4 Acres?Joins lands of Mrs.
J. L. McGlll; one new 4-room house;
15 acres of fresh, new ground, balance
in wood; 1J mile Bethany High School. 1
234 Acres?One 2-story, 8-room
dwelling; good 5-horse farm open; 80
acres in timber; 4 good tenant houses,
4-rooms each; good barn. Land in ,
high state cultivation. Joins J. J. ,
Matthews: 3 miles Bethany. Price $25
per acre. ,
112 3-4 Acres?Joins John F. Smith; '
fiO acres in cultivation; 52 in timber; .
l dwelling. 2 tenant houses; stood new
barn. Price 2,000. R. D. Wallace.
One Lot, East Jefferson, near Graded
school and Southern depot. j
One nice Cottage. East Jefferson, 1
near Graded school. Property of Mrs.
Berry?very cheap.
I AM agent for the world famous t
LESTER PIANO, one of the best c
known Pianos ever sold In this sec- l
tion. It always satisfies the buyer. I
also sell the ESTEY ORGAN?known $
wherever reed Organs are sold as the j
perfect Organ. Come and see me for
a Piano or Organ. I will give you the advantage
of the lowest prices.
Yorkville, S. C. i
County of York.
In the Court of Common Plraa.
Minnie Love, a minor under the age of
fourteen years, through her Guardian
ad litem, John Hull, Plaintiff, against
Seekford Love, Leathey Benton, Bud
Abee and Felix Dover, Guardian, Defendants?Summons
for Relief.?
(Complaint Filed).
To the Defendants Above Named:
YOU are hereby Summoned and required
to answer the Complaint In
this action, which has this day been
filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court of Common Pleas for the said
County, and to serve a copy of your
Answer to the said Complaint on the
subscriber at his office in Yorkville,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service hereof, exclusive of
the day of such service; and if you
fail to Answer the Complaint within
the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this
action will apply to the Court for relief
demanded in the Complaint.
Plaintiffs Attorney.
Dated October 20th, A. D. 1910.
To the absent defendants, Seekford
Love and Bud Abee: ?
Please take notice that the Summons.
of which the foregoing is a copy,
together with the Complaint in the
above entitled action, were filed In the
office of J. A. Tate, Clerk of Court of
Common Pleas for County and State
aforesaid, at Yorkville, S. C., on the 25
day of October, 1910.
Plaintiffs Attorney.
To Seekford Love, minor defendant
above the age of fourteen years: ?
Please take notice that unless you
shall in the meantime procure the aopointment
of a guardian ad litem, the
plaintiff will on the twentieth day after
the expiration of the service of this
Notice upon 3'ou, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon or as soon thereafter as counsel
can be heard, move before J. A. .
Tate, Clerk of Court of Common Pleas
for County and State aforesaid, at his
office In Yorkvllle, S. C., for an Order
appointing some suitable person guardian
ad litem to appear and defend
the action in your behalf.
Plaintiffs Attorney.
Yorkvllle, S. C., October 20th, 1910.
85 t 6t
County of York.
In tlie Conrt of Common Plena.
Adaline Ward, Eliza Irving, Katie
Pressly, William Wilson and Lila
Wilson, Plaintiffs against J. C. Wallace,
Robert Tate, Isaac Tate, Brother
Tate, the heirs-at-law if any of
John Wilson, deceased, names and
residences unknown, and the heirsat-law
if any of Elijah Davis, deceased,
names and residences unknown,
Defendants.?Summons for
Relief.?(Complaint Filed.)
To the Defendants Above Named:
YOU are hereby Summoned and required
to answer the complaint in
this action, which has this day been
filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court of Common Pleas for the said
County, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said complaint on the
subscriber at his office in Yorkvllle,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service hereof, exclusive of
the day of such service; and if you fail
to answer the complaint within the
time aforesaid, the plaintiffs in this action
will apply to the court for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
Plaintiffs' Attorney.
Dated October 8th, A. D. 1910.
To the absent defendants, the helrsat-Iaw,
if any, of John Wilson, deceased,
names and residences unknown,
and the heirs-at-law, If any
of Elijah Davis, deceased, names and
residences unknown:?
Please take notice that the Summons,
of which the foregoing is a
copy, together with the Complaint in
this action, were filed in the office of
J. A. Tate, Clerk of Court of Common
Pleas for the County and State aforesaid,
at York Court House in Yorkville,
S, C? on the 8th day of October A. D.
Plaintiffs' Attorney.
83 t 6t
County of York.
In the Court of Common Pleas.
William M. Patrick, Plaintiff against
T. G. Patrick, R. A. Patrick, S. R.
Patrick, E. J. McDowell, Sallie E.
Smith, Cora A. Patrick, Tom West
Patrick, Herbert Lee Patrick, Walter
Marion Patrick, John Blair Patrick.
Mabel Sarah Patrick, Bessie Lee
Patrick, and Cora Amelia Patrick,
Defendants.?Summons for Relief.?
(Complaint Filed.)
To the Defendants Above Named:
YOU are hereby Summoned and required
to answer the complaint in
this action, which has this day been
filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court of Common Pleas for the said
County, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said complaint on the
subscriber at his office in Yorkville.
South Carolina, within twenty days after
the service hereof, exclusive of the
day of such service; and if you fail to
answer the complaint within the time
aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action
will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
Plaintiff's Attorney.
Dated October 15th, A. D. 1910.
To the absent defendants, Tom West
Patrick and Sallie E. Smith: ?
Please take notice that the Summons
of which the foregoing is a copy, together
with the Complaint in this action,
were filed in the office of J. A.
Tate, Clerk of Court of Common Pleas
for County and State aforesaid, at
Yorkville, S. C., on the 17th day of October,
Plaintiffs Attorney.
83 t 6t
Office of the County Treasurer of York
Yorkville, S. C.. Sept. 15, 1910.
NOTICE Is hereby given that the
TAX BOOKS for York county will
be opened on SATURDAY, the 15TH
DAY OF OCTOBER. 1910, and remain
open until the 31ST DAY OF DECEMBER.
1910, for the collection of
TAXES for the fiscal year 1910.
without penalty; after which day ONE
PER CENT penalty will be added to
all payments made in the month of
JANUARY, 1911, and TWO PER
CENT penalty for all payments made
In the month of FEBRUARY, 1911.
and SEVEN PER CENT penalty will
be added on all payments made from
the 1ST DAY OF MARCH, to the
15TH DAY OF MARCH, 1911, and after
this date all unpaid taxes will go
into executions and all unpaid Single
Polls will be turned over to the several
Magistrates for prosecution in accordance
with law.
For the convenience of taxpayers, I
will attend at the following places on
the days named:
At Coates's Tavern, from 12 o'clock.
Wednesday, November 2, until, 12 m.,
fhursday. November 3.
At Fort Mill, Friday and Saturday,
Vovember 4 and 5.
At Rock Hill from Monday, November
7, to Saturday, November 12.
And at Yorkville from Monday, November
14, until the 31st day of De?ember,
1910, after which day the
benalties will attach as stated above.
Treasurer of York County.
74 f 4t
WE are offering thoroughbred
Guernsey Heifers at from >10 up
ind we have also a number of Berkihire
Gilts with thoroughbred Pigs
hat we will sell. Will deliver pure,
lean milk at 10 cents a quart. Cream,
mtter and frebh egg:, on orders
Pure Berkshire Pigs at from >3 t"
15 each. Pure Buff Orpington eggs e?
:i a setting of 15
I WFFK RT'PN?i Vnnneer
39" Don't measure your printing mater
by its costs; but rather by its qualty.
The Enquirer kind is the cheapest.

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