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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, November 24, 1911, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026925/1911-11-24/ed-1/seq-6/

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tumorous ikpartwrnt.
Censoring a Telephone.
For the first time a war censorship
has had to take active cognizance of
the telephone as a news transmitter.
Besides cutting the only cable from
Tripoli, the Italian government has
issued orders that no conversation
about the war shall be held by telephone,
which is the ordinary means of
communication for newspapers between
Paris and Milan.
Italian papers arc very strongly represented
in Paris, most of them keeping
throe or four correspondents there
^ who telephone their news every night,
and as experiments have proved that
more words can be spoken in a given
time in Italian than in any other language.
a 20-minute talk each night
fills several columns. When the war
began the order was given that if any
telephoning mentioned the war the
irirjiiiuiir t?|;ri aivi ojiuuiu tiuuivvi???v
ly turn on a buzzer, which prevented
coaversation until she had disconnected
the speakers. Her orders were
simple: no one was to speak in any
language but Italian or French, and
there was to be no war talk, however
innocent.
When every one was anxious to
know if the Italian troops had landed
at Tripoli without any opposition, one
correspondent in Paris hoped to evade
the censorship by stratagem, so he
called up his Milan representative:
"That you Smith?"
"Yes."
"All well."
"Yes."
"Mrs. Smith well?"
"Yes."
"Did she arrive all right?"
"Yes."
"She and the children had no bother
in landing?"
At this point the buzzer began. The
watchful censor was suspicious and
would take no chances.?London Letter.
Gerty's Gum.?Here's a story that
comes by word of mouth from a traveling
man, whose veracity is only exceeded
by his versatility, says the Indianapolis
News.
"One day last summer," he said, "I
was supporting a cigar Indian at a
downtown corner in St. Louis. On that
particular street the summer cars are
sometimes of the coffee grinder, single
truck model, type of 1812. There
were a number of shirt and shoe factories
near the corner. It was about
the closing hour, and I noticed two
girls step up to the corner and scan
the car tracks.
" 'She ought to be along pretty soon,
Gerty.' said one.
" 'Uh, huh," said Gerty.
"Just then an open car came bumping
along. One girl stepped out and
read the number.
'"No, that's not her."
"The same performance was followed
with three or four cars, until one
came into view that brought a smile
from Gerty and her friend.
" 'No. 3427,' said Gerty. 'She's the
one.'
"The girls flagged the car.
" 'Fourth seat back, on the end,'
commanded Gerty.
"On they got," said the salesman,
watching the effect this tale was having.
"On they got. and Gerty, reaching
under the seat, dislodged something.
It was a wad of chewing gum.
And I was near enough to see it, too."
Pertinent Advice.?He was only a
young commercial traveler and had
not been on the road many months.
When, therefore, it chanced that he
found himself short of funds he scarcely
knew what course to take.
After much hard thinking he resolved
to let the office know his sad
plight. From the nearest postofflce he
despatched a wire:
"Have run short of ready money.
Please wire me here."
But the following morning brought
no reply to his appeal. Patiently he
waited for the second post, but nothing
came.
Again he resolved to wire, this time
more urgently.
"No money. How shall I act?
Wire reply."
Almost before he had reached his
hotel again the telegraph boy had
brought a reply. Hastily the young
commercial tore open the envelope
and read:
"Act as if you were broke."?Pittsburg
Chronicle-Telegraph.
Only One Fault.?"Let me engage
the next cook." said the meddlesome
man to his wife. "Show the applicants
in to me and I will see that you
are properly suited."
"Do you attend church?" he inquired
of the first applicant.
"Yes, sir, regularly every Sunday,"
replied the cook.
"How long were you at your last
place?"
"Two years."
"I would pay you six dollars a week.
Would that do?"
"Yes. sir."
"Have you any followers?"
"No, sir."
"Right. I'll engage you."
The next evening the meddlesome
man asked his wife how the new cook
got on. "She's gone, Frank," replied
his wife. "You omitted one question
when you engaged her."
"Nonsense. What was that?"
"You forgot to ask her if she could
cook. She couldn't."?Exchange.
t
On the Conductor.?Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler was talking in the saloon
of the Kaiser Wilhelm II. about
American honesty, according to the
New York Times.
"For all our muck-raking writers,"
he said, "I think that the American
people are the most honest people in
the world. Is an American e\*er subjected
at home to th6 petty cheats and
extortions to which he is subjected in j
Europe?" '
Then, apropos of foreign honesty
Dr. Butler told a railroad story.
"On a foreign railroad," he said, "a
commuter had a row with the conductor.
At the end of the row the
commuter turned to a friend and said: i
" 'Well, the P. D. R. will never see
another cent of my money after this.'
"The conductor, who was departing,
looked back and snarled:
" 'What'll you do?v Walk'."
" 'Oh, no,' said the commuter. I'll
stop buying tickets and pay my faro
to you.'"
I Wonder.?Ella?The gentleman
who lodges above appears to be very
attentive to you.
Bella?Ah. yes; I am engaged to
him. But yet I am tortured with
doubt Would that I knew whether he
loves me for myself alone.
Ella?But why in the world should
he marry you otherwise?
Bella?JWell, to 'tell the truth, he
owes my mother six months rent.
iHistrilanrous ?5radii'.j).
WITH NEIGHBORING EXCHANGES
Notes and Comments About Matters of
Local Interest.
Lancaster News, November 21: Invitations
have been issued by Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. L. Blackmon to the marriage
of their daughter. Miss Eula
Douellen, to Mr. Boyce R. Funderburk,
son of Mr. D. A. Funderburk. on
Wednesday afternoon, December 6th,
1911, at 3.30 o'clock, at their home,
Vani Pn? e r* Ahrnm Ppfiv of
one of the Heath Springs routes, sent
two second crop apples to this office
and says he is eating watermelons
out of a late patch planted in August. I
He did not say so. but we suppose
they are a frost-proof variety I
Mr. T. W. McMurray, who went to i
Johns Hopkins hospital for treatment ;
some weeks ago, returned home last <
Friday considerably improved in <
health. He was accompanied home by i
his son, Dr. C. H. McMurray. The ]
latter returned yesterday to his home ]
in Abbeville The 8-months old 1
child of Mr. Andrew Small of the Un- ]
ion church section, died Monday night I
and was buried yesterday. <
Rock Hill Herald, November 21: L. <
L. Holler has purchased the Interest '
of R. J. White in the business of Hun- <
sucker and White and will be assocl- '
ated with Mr. Hunsucker. For the I
present the firm name will continue 1
to be Hunsucker and White On i
Thursday the building committee of <
the Oakland Avenue Presbyterian
church will meet to let the contract <
for the handsome church edifice to be ?
erected on Oakland avenue. The build- <
ing will cost $20,000, and will be one 1
of the handsomest edifices in the city '
when completed Following morn- '
ing sen-ice at the First Baptist church 1
Ctm/lov mnmJno- o tbppH nc WAS hplfl C
at which it was definitely decided ?o
inaugurate a campaign for funds for
the erection of a handsome and commodious
house of worship, costing
from (20,000 to *25,000. The pastor.
Rev. W. J. Nelson, was empowered to
appoint a building committee, which
committee will have charge of the
campaign and the work of construction.
It is hoped that the work will
be commenced within the next few
months.
Rock Hill Record, November 21: The
Rock Hiill High school eleven went to
Winnsboro Friday and played the team
there to a tie, the score being 11 to 11.
Southern passenger train No. 27,
from Columbia to Charlotte, due at
this place at 6.20, Saturday evening
ran into a wagon with a mule and
horse to it and loaded with negroes, at
Nazarene crossing, south of this city,
killing both the horse and mule and
injuring Bill Lumpkin, a negro, who
was driving, and two negro women.
Doctors from this place went out and
attended the wounded and reported
that they hardly thought any of them
fatally wounded While on a hunting
expedition Thursday, Mr. B. C.
Hough, a prominent merchant and
business man of Lancaster, was accidentally
shot in the left leg, just
above- the knee, cutting the leaders and
arteries and injuring the knee cap. It
seems that he and Dr. W. F. Laney
were hunting together and they had
stopped for lunch, after which Dr.
Laney handed Mr. Hough his gun and
the gun had been left cocked and in
some way went off, with the above results
On the 10th instant, Louis
Irwin Neely, infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Neely, Sr., died and was
buried at Adnah church on Saturday,
funeral services being conducted by
Rev. C. P. Carter. The little child
was aboi^ ten months old and is the ^
first of a large family to die.
Chester Lantern, November 21: Mr. (
J. S. Casher, and Ike Stevens, colored, ]
who are employed by T. C. Thompson j
& Bro., of Birmingham, Ala., who are j
engaged in building the extension at t
the Wylie mill, were slightly injured ,
yesterday by falling timber. Mr. T. (
J. Cunningham has been notified that ,
he has been appointed a delegate to j
the Goods Roads convention by Gov- (
ernor Blease. This convention will be ^
held on December 11 in the city of ;
Washington. Mr. Cunningham hojaes |
to be able to be present at the convention
Mr. R O. Dunning, a good
roads expert from Beaufort county, is
in the city locating machinery, etc., to
be used in constructing the sand and
clay road, the contract for which was
awarded several days ago to I. L.
Greenburg, through B. E. Poole, the
chief engineer The city of Chester
had the honor yesterday of entertaining
a man that is doing as much
or more than any other man to raise
the price of cotton. The man in question
is the Hon. E. W. Dabbs of Sumter,
the valuable president of the State
Farmers' Union. At noon yesterday in
the court house. Colonel Dabbs, al- .
though not a preacher, preached a (
good, sound sermon to the farmers who
had congregated to hear his address, j
He is a very powerful speaker, driv- ,
ing his words right to the point, and
his advice here did not fall on deaf
ears. Colonel Dabbs said that he used
to think that the cotton mills were the (
friends of the farmer, but here of late |
he had changed his mind. He was of
the opinion that the cotton mill men ,
want to keep the price of cotton down |
as much as possible. He further
stated that he thought the farmer ,
would be better off if all the cotton ,
mills were removed to England. He 1
urged the farmers to hold their cot- (
ton; not to sell at the low price. He
insisted on their planting plenty of ,
corn and other grain next year, to diversify
their crops and to use less fertilizer.
Colonel Dabbs declared that
too much land is planted In cotton
each year, and that the farmers should
by all means reduce the acreage. He
referred several times to the friendliness
that exists between the farmer
and the business and professional
man in town and it was his opinion
that they had much to do with the
heavy and early sales An ani
_/ .1
| uuunceineru ui more man ordinary interest
appeared in the Nashville Banner
of last Saturday, announcing the
engagement of Miss Louise Brandon,
daughter of Mrs. Nannie Brandon of
Nashville, Tenn., to Mr. Giles J. Patterson
of this city.
Gaff ney Ledger, November 21: A
horse driven by two white men, Brown
and Robinson, ran away on Granard
street on Friday afternoon, throwing
I both of the men from the buggy and
damaging the vehicle quite a little. It
is said that the animal grew frightened
at an automobile. Neither of the
occupants of the buggy were serious1>
injured, although both were severely
shaken up Some miscreant
stole 200 pounds of seed cotton from
the field of Judge W. D. Klrby on Saturday
morning. The cotton had been
picked and left in the field and the (
thief made way with it. His tracks (
were followed to the street, but owing
to the fact that it had rained they
were there obliterated. No trace of
him has yet been obtained A
horse driven by Wendel Fort became
unmanageable on Frederick street
Saturday afternoon and ran away,
throwing the young man off and injuring
him quite severely. The injuries
sustained were quite painful, his
left arm being broken and his right
hand being badly lacerated, while his
face was more or less injured by his
contact with a .cement pavement.
Medical assistance was at once summoned
and the injured members attended
to Mr. G. L. Bryant, who
lives on Mill street in this city, has
some truly remarkable canned peach
es. These peaches were put up thirty-five
years ago by Mr. Bryant's
mother. She has been dead for fourteen
years but the peaches are still
good. Several jars of them were eaten
a few weeks ago and now only one
jar is left. Mr. Bryant says that he
does not intend for this jar to be opened
until after his death. It 1b really
quite interesting to know that jars of
peaches can be preserved this long....
Mrs. James Sherer, a well known and
lovable woman of this city, died at her
dome on North Limestone street, yesterday
morning at 5 o'clock. Bronchial
pneumonia is given at the cause
if death. She had been in failing
dealth for the past two years, but her
condition grew critical only within the
ast two weeks Mrs. Susan Morgan,
wife of Leander Morgan, died at
der home, No. 30 Hamrlck Mill, on
Friday morning, after an illness extending
over a period of three years,
ruberculosis is given as the cause of
leath. The deceased was 63 vears of
ige. She is survived by a husband
ind four children Mrs. Elizabeth
Poster, a well known and beloved wonan
who has been making her home
n Gaffney with her daughter, Mrs. J.
V. Lipscomb, for the past few months,
lied yesterday morning at 7 o'clock,
ifter an illness of over two years. A
complication of diseases is given as
:he cause of her death. She was 79
^ears of age and although her condl;ion
had been critical for some time,
:he announcement of her death will
:ome as a sad blow to her hundreds of
'riends in this city The many
"riends of Mrs. Fox, nee Miss Loulette
Townsend, will be pained to
earn of her death, which occurred on
Sunday afternoon at the home of her
franamother, Mrs. Rainey, at Blacksjurg.
Her husband, Mr. Fox, and
nother, Mrs. McCubbins, have been
constantly at her bedside for several
veeks. The body was taken to Union
Monday for burial.
Gastonia Gazette, November 21: Mr.
r. T. Spencer, whose critical illness
vas mentioned in Friday's Gazette, is
n a very precarious condition still
md the physicians hold out no hope
or his recovery '..At 3 o'clock tonorrow
afternoon the dredge boat re ently
built by the Crowder's Creek
Drainage commission will be launch:
:d at a point on Crowder's creek about
i mile and a half south of the old
3aker's mill pond and near Mr. John
Gamble's place, on the late J. B. Carion
estate. This is an important event
n the history of the county, for it
narks the beginning of the dredging
if this Important stream. The men at
he head of this work have been
vorking industriously for months to
jet the boat constructed and everyhing
in readiness for active work,
rhis work will be watched with no
ittle interest by the entire county
following an illness of only a few
veeks Mr. H. L. Long, father of
Messrs. V. E., L. H. and R. E. Long of
Jastonla, and one of King's Mounain's
oldest and most highly esteem?d
citizens, died at his home in that
own Sunday evening at 6.30 o'clock.
Ke had been confined to his room for
Ive weeks, but was able to be up and
lown and sat up some Saturday night,
fte became unconscious Sunday mornng
at 9 o'clock and never rallied,
growing rapidly weaker until the end
:hat afternoon. Mr. Long was, until
ecently stricken with paralysis, a vig>rous
man. He was for nearly forty
.'ears prominently identified with the
growth of his town and had a wide
?ircle of friends over the county
Last Thursday morning between 2 and
5 o'clock, the home of Mr. Noah Llneberger,
who lives near Iron Station,
ivas destroyed by fire. The flames
ivere first discovered by Mr. Llneber?er's
oldest son. When he awoke the
bed in which he and brother were
sleeping, had caught fire and they
both narrowly escaped with their
lives. Running down stairs they
awakened their parents and just as
the family reached the door going out,
the ceiling fell in. Only a few articles
af household goods were saved
William Paul, the 18-months-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Nance, of
the Loray, died at two o'clock this
morning after a short illness with
congestion of the lungs. The funeral
will be conducted at the home at 4
o'clock this afternoon by Rev. C. M.
Robinson and Rev. J. A. Peeler, followed
by interment at Oakwood cemptery
As the result of a bullet
wound which he sustained Sunday afternoon
at the hands of Chief of Police
Christy S. Hager, of Bessemer
City. Earl E. Lookman, weave room
boss at the Harborough Manufacturing
company's mill at that place, died
last night about 7 o'clock in the Charlotte
sanatorium, to which institution
he was taken on No. 12 Sunday afternoon
shortly after the shooting. Lockman's
death was due to the fact that
he was drunk. When the shooting occurred
the urifortunate man was attempting
to prevent the officer from
arresting a man nami'U wnmaKer,
who was wanted for being drunk and
disorderly. As nearly as can be learned
the facts are these: Whittaker
appeared on the streets early in the
day Sunday in an intoxicated condition.
Policeman Hager sent him to
his boarding house, a Mrs. Dickson's.
Later In the day, the boarding house
keeper sent word to the police asking
that they come and arrest Whittaker
as he was making things disagreeable.
Responding to the request Mr. Hager
had gone to arrest Whittaker, when
he was interrupted by Lockman, who
was very much Intoxicated. Lockman.
who seems to have been a friend of
Whlttaker's, did not want the latter
arrested. So he pulled out his knife
and made at Hager. He cut the officer's
clothes in several places before
the officer drew his pistol. Hager
warned him not to advance on him
again. As Hager drew his pistol from
his pocket Lockman knocked it out of
his hand. The officer stooped to pick
it "up and as he did so Lockman cut
him on the shoulder. It was then the
officer fired only one shot, which
struck his assailant in the abdomen.
Lockman was assisted to his feet
by the officer and was taken at once
to the drug store where he was given
medical attendance. He was taken
on No. 12 to Charlotte, ?fnd was opprated
on at the Charlotte sanatorium
....After a lingering illness of more
than six ?ionths Mrs. William Davis
died Friday afternoon about 2 o'clock
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. S.
T. Whitesides, near Linwood college,
aged 72 years. Mrs. Davis had suffered
for months with a cancer, and
went to Asheville for an operation
about three months ago, but instead
of improving had grown steadily
worse until the end. The deceased is
survived by her husband, Mr. William
Davis, who is now more than 80 years
of age, and by four daughters, Mrs.
S. T. Whltesldes, Mrs. Wells of Shel- I
by, Mrs. Foster of Cherokee county. |
S. C., and Mrs. Ldttlejohn of Union
county, S. C.
1 <
HIBERNATION.
Differences In This Somnolent
State.
Not only does the hibernating sleep
of animals differ greatly from the ordinary
sleep of repose, but there are
many variations of the degree of torpor
Into which J hey sink. Some seem 10
slumber normally, while in the ease
of others there is a suspended animation
which it is almost Impossible to
distinguish from death.
In the popular mind winter is the
only season in which animals hibernate,
but this is an error. In dry countries
many kinds of animals arc able to
survive the long season of droughts
only by hibernation, or, more properly
speaking, by estivation, the latter being
the term applied to this condition
when it occurs In summer.
Even in cold countries many animals
begin their winter sleep before winter
comes, which shows that the condition
is not Induced by cold, nor by lack of
food, for the great bat begins to sleep
sometimes as early as the end of July,
when its insect food is still very plentiful.
Submerged in water of a temperature
?-ll V? (n*> fVton hio AUfn tVtO
?II?IIU.> llisrin ?? ??"i ?..~
hedgehog not only continues to live, but
appears to suffer neither Inconvenience
nor harm. Enclosed in an air-tight '
receptacle, his atmosphere undergoes a
change so slight that it cannot be imputed
to breathing. -As respiration
diminishes the irritability of the muscles
of the heart increases, and thus,
without the- stimulus of oxygen, although
much more slowly, the heart
continues to beat. In the absence of
the fresh nir drawn into the lungs in
times of activity uncleansed and unrevigorated
and venous blood passes on
to fill the whole system of circulation.
In hibernation the waste is very small.
The fat accumulated during the plenty
of summer and autumn supplies all expenditure
until the coming of spring,
when, earlier or later, the hibernating
animal, having no capital in reserve,
begins to suffer the pangs of hunger.
In response to the demand, respiration
very slowly Increases. His oxidized
blood flows more quickly, and his energy
returns.
Then the hat flies forth once- more
from the hollow tree In the wood to
find the warm dusk teeming with insect
life, and the hedgehog comes, it
may he from the cavity under the
gnarled roots below, to find beetles,
worms and slugs once more among the
spring grass.
The hiding place must be secret and
free from intrusion, for the hibernating <
animal cannot bear to be suddenly |
aroused. Even the little dormouse,
which comes out at intervals to feed,
does not survive too hasty an awakening.
The heat of the hand gradually
rassing through .the nest or the warmer
temperature of a room Is enough.
Then he awakes refreshed, full of activity,
and with a disposition speedily
to become tame and make friends.
But if you warm him suddenly oack to
life before he has gradually breathed
the torpor out of his blood and established
an equilibrium between his respiration
and muscular Irritability, his
heart will beat at a tremendous rate
and in a few minutes he will be dead.
Some animals hibernate In solitude,
while others are very sociable in their
winter arrangements. notably the
skunks and raccoons. Bears are morose
and solitary beasts, and keep to
themselves.
The woodchuck sleeps soundly I
enough to make even the Seven Sleepers
appear like victims of insomnia,
and he thus makes up for all the other
creatures who are light sleepers. Tame
woodchucks that have been stored In
barrels in barn or cellar to pass the
winter have been taken up and carried
miles in the arms of their youthful
masters without their nap being in the
least disturbed.
In early winter a fat woodchuck may
be placed near a fire for half an hour
without its making the slightest apparent
change in his condition. He Is
a disagreeable little beast, nowever, n
rubbed and warmed until thoroughly
awake during the hibernating season.
The temperature of the body in hibernation
Is reduced very nearly to
that of the air, but it returns quickly
to the normal when the sleep is over.
The loss in weight is from 30 to 40 per
cent.
Reptiles, amphibians and some fishes
hibernate, as well as some insects. The
land reptiles bury themselves below
the frost-line and wait for spring, or
crawl into the crevices between rocks,
snakes sometimes passing the winter
wrapped in a tangled mass composed
of a number of their species. Frogs
bury themselves in the mud at the bottom
of ponds and if dug up and placed
in water will swim away, though their
movements are sluggish.
There are several varieties of butterflies
that hibernate, and one of the
strangest of nature's problems is how
it is possible for a creature so fragile
^nd delicate as the gnat to enuure, ror i
many weeks and even months, the cold |
and frost of winter. It will come out
to dance in the sunshine when there is
a bright day and return to its hidingplace
when hard times come again.?
Harper's Weekly.
Had Misunderstood.?As a young
lady attired in a neat blue suit entered
a Vliet street car, a man, his head
hurled in a newspaper, arose and offered
his seat. With a curt nod, the
young woman accepted, and as soon
as she had composed herself she hecame
diligently Interested in the contents
of her shopping bag. In spite
of his apparent abstraction the man
of the newspaper eyed her furtively
for a moment. Then, speaking hurriedly,
he said:
"I beg pardon, what is It; what did
you say?"
The young woman lifted her eyes,
and seeing that she was addressed,
she answered coolly:
"I said nothing, sir."
"Heg pardon, beg pardon," was the
absent-minded answer. "I thought
you said, "Thank you.'"?Milwaukee
Free Press.
*?; The wrinkles caused by worry are
| the result of worrying over something
that worry could not help.
THE PARTHENON.
It Wai the Most Beautiful Edifice
Ever Erected by Man.
The Parthenon on the Acropolis at
Athens, the most beautiful edifice ever
erected by the hand of man. was
wrecked by a Venetian bomb on September
26. 1687.
When the sun rose on the morning
of that evil day the "finest building on
the finest site In the world" stood arrayed
in all Its glory, just as It did
when Pericles received It from the
hands of Its divine architects and
builders, just as it did when Plato and
Socrates Razed with wonder upon its
simple majesty, and when that day's
sun went down the glorious temple
was a wreck, its majesty dismantled,
Its beauty marred forever.
This wonderful building, even In
lis ruins, has charmed the world for
going on three centuries, and while
those ruins endure they will continue
their hold upon the artistic sense of
mankind.
The master artists of the nations
have been trying for more than 200
years to make something that would
look like the Parthenon, but so far
f~R0>
BAKING F
m a l 7 _
A osoiute
The only Baking
from Royal Grape
NO ALUM, NO L!
1
The Famous-A
The best part of the day is the
gathered together around the lamp.
The old days of the smoky fireplace an<
place have come the convenient oil stove an
There are to-day, in the United States i
lamps, giving their dear, white light to more
Other lamps cost more, but you cannot c
Ees It has become so popular we may J
nerican family.'*
The Rayo is made ot solid brass, with hai
Aak your dealer tor a Rayo tamo: or wri'e
Standard O
(Incorp
Wonderful I
Arrows I
Foretelling I
Startling I
Doings I
11
CALL AM) LET IS SHOW YOU
TOE ROYAL TAILORS IS THE L
IXG ESTABLISHMENT IX THE V
The Six Big Roy<
I.?ALL PUKE WOOL.
3?A LEGAL GUARANTEE V
:i? 100 PER CEXT PROC
I?A WOOLEN GIBRALTAR.
?PERMANENT STYLE AM
6?SIX-DAY SCHEDULE
REMEMBER WE ARE IIEA
We carry the celebrated PETERS'
well-known brands. See OUR line
ed at the Wonderful Values We Ar
of Before.
We also have some good values
SWEATERS for the ladles. and,(
men. Come and let us show you.
Our stock of Heavy and Fane;
we will he more than pleased to qui
J. M.
I /5*rr^
| 1
An Innovation i
The Perfection Smokel
drums enameled in turquoi:
room, whether in the counl
No home is quite compiet
Heater. It is a necessity in the
warm to start the regular heating
without heat. In the midst of \
an auxiliary heater, as there at
in a house.
The enameled heater always p
enamel will not arnish or burn off. I
is the same as the enamel of vour coc
The Perfection is the most reliabl
device you can find. An automatical
turning the wick high enough to smok
Perfection
SwOKEttM Al
heir efforts have been in vain, and
he dismantled pile on the Acropolis
i.ill wears the crown of architectural |
xcellence.
This famous, building, made of the
Inest Pentellc marble, is 228 feet In ,
ength by 101 feet in width, with a
leight at the apex of the pediment of
ilxty-flve feet. Its cost was $8,250,)00,
reckoned In present day values. (
rhe renowned frieze of the Parthenon
an along the top of the wall forty (
'eet from the ground. It was three
ind a half feet in height and 520 feet '
n length, and represented the great
Panathenic procession, which was
leld every five years In honor of
\thena, the protecting goddess of the
;lty. ' 1
For 2,000 years this glorious temple
stood there on the Acropolis, as per- [
feet as it was when Phidias completed
it nearly 500 years before the
jlrth of Christ, and it would have
jeen standing just as complete today .
jut for that rascally Venetian shell,
[n the year mentioned above Athens,
still In the possession of the Turks,
vas besieged by the Venetians, and
l bomb from one of their guns falling
:hrough the roof of the Parthenon, In
vhich the Turks had stored a lot of
powder, left It the ruin It has ever
since remained.?Rev. T. B. Gregory
n New York American.
rAL 1
OWDER
/y Pure
a Powder made
Cream ofTartar
IME PH08PHATE
Sgy&Lamp
evening, when the whole family is
1 flickering candle are gone forever. In thiir
d the indispensable Rayo Lamp.
Jone, more than 3.000,000 of these Rajo i
than 3,000,000 homes.
lL.Lt ?k.N u... P_?_
P utua l^UI WIOU Uic lUTT-pllVCU * Myw
mott call it "the official lamp of ioa
idaome nickel finish?an ornament anywhera,
lor d-trnptnre circular to an> agcocy at tb?
il Company
orated)
The
Difference
Between a jcood and a poor preparation
In business method Is Just the difference
between system and carelessness,
between success and failure.
Deposit your money with us and do
your business In a systematic manner.
The Bank of Glover,
OZJOVZIR. B. O.
THE ROYAL TAILORS LIXE.
ARGEST MERCHANT TAILOR- I
VOR LI)
al Features Are j
UTII EACH GARMENT.
ESS SHRUNK.
) PERFECT FIT.
DELIVERIES.
DQUARTERS FOR SHOES
SHOES, as well as several other
of SHOES and you will be amaze
Offering at Prices Never Heard
i in COAT SUITS. CLOAKS and
7USTOM-MADE CLOTHING for
Y Groceries Is very complete and
ote you prices.
STROUP
1
~~ ]
'
in Oil Heaters |
ess Oil Heater, with its
se, is an ornament to any
?* /??t? knma
ii y vi wnjr iiuiuu.
e without a Perfection Oil
fall and spring, when it is too
; apparatus, and too cool to be
vinter it is often convenient as
"e always some cold corners
resents a nice appearance, as (he
It is not an " enamel paint," but it
iking utensils.
e and convenient portable heating
ly-lockirg flame spreader prevents
e
Oaaien everywhere. A?k youri to ihow
you ike Perfection Heeler enameled; or write
lor deter ?tive circular tc ?nv agency IX
Standard Oil Company
(Incorporated*
Gasoline
Until further notice we will supply
3ASOLINE at the following prices:
ONE GALLON 15 CT8.
SIX GALLONS 75 CTS.
See us for the BEST DRY BATTERIES,
AUTOMOBILE and ENBINE
OILS, GREASES, Etc.
RIDDLE AUTO COMPANY.
F. C. RIDDLE, Proprietor.
SAVE and
HUNDREDS HAVE DONE
WISH TH
Don't be in the list of the The
life, whether for business, pie
capital in order to succeed.
; A Strong I
! You as a business man?espec
Get the right Bank back of yc
pand more rapidly.
We know you and you kno
Ability to serve you when in n?
| LOAN AND SA
| HT Safety Boxes for Rent?
??
For Bigger Crops, I
deeper at the least exi
use a LYNCHBURG
Lynchburg Runs Light
See us about a Lynchbu
YORKVILLE HAR1
| i
D/liahhi
""&"V
I And I
I Modern- I'
I ne. I
I Piercing I
I Arrow l|
AUCTION SALES.
PERSONALTY AT AUCTION
AT my home near Filbert on SATURDAY,
NOVEMBER 25. comnencing
at 10 o'clock a. m., I will of'er
for sale, at public auction to the i
ligheat bidders, all my Household and 1
Kitchen Furniture, and other person- 1
ilty, consisting of Mules, Wagons, Far- ning
Tools, Corn, Fodder, etc. Terms:
?ash. R. T. BEAMOUARD. \
91 t.f 4t i
ONE MINUT1
Your personal appearance is of
cause of the favorable impress:
business people with whom yoi
were not true, would not a $5.9
as well as would a $25.00 suit?
the $25.00 garment, don't you?
How About Your Pi
It Is Your Personal Ri
you are unable to do business fa
marks of Cheapness and Poor (
bad impression on the man yo
That's reasonable, is it not?
Better give THE YORK
your next order for Stationery
Printed Matter of a Quality the
sion. The difference in cost b
ENQUIRER QUALITY is ve
appearance is very great. Giv
Stationery
L M. Grist's S<
YORKVIU
???
ArrowsOmens
of :
Good ^
f -A
SUCCEED
1 SO AND THOUSANDS j
EY HAD i
iusands. Any undertaking in j
asure. or education, requires j
lank Helps \
:ially in the matter of credit.
>u and your business will ex>w
us and our Disposition and
*d of Banking Facilities.
VINGS BANK. j
-$2.00 and $3.00 Per Year.
1
iL.
Mow Deeper-to plow
)ense for mule power
TURN PLOW. The
er and Lasts Longer,
rg.
DWARE COMPT |
TAXWOTIOE1911
Office of the County Treasurer of York
County.
Yorkville, S. C., Sept 16. 191L
NOTICE Is hereby given that the
TAX BOOKS for York county will
be opened on MONDAY, the 1CTH
DAY OF OCTOBER. 1911. and remain
open until the 31ST DAY OF DECEMBER,
1911, for the collection of
STATE, COUNTY, SCHOOL AND LOCAL
TAXES for the fiscal year 1911,
without penalty; after which day ONE
PER CENT penalty will be added to
all payments made in the month of
JANUARY, 1919, and TWO PER
CENT penalty for all payments made
in the month of FEBRUARY, 1912,
and SEVEN PER CENT penalty will
be added on all payments made from
the 1ST DAY OF MARCH, to the
16TH DAY OF MARCH. 1912, 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.
And at Yorkville from Monday, November
13, until the 81st day of "December,
1911, after which day the
oenaltles will attach as stated above.
HARRY E. NEIL,
Treasurer of York County.
74 f 41
FOR SALE
DESIRABLE Building Lot on East
Jefferson street, near the Graded
jchool, and also Five-Room House on
Wright avenufe. Bargains in both. C.
P. SHERER. Yorkville. S. C.
W L. C. Smith No. 3, Rebuilt Typewriters.
Guaranteed perfect, $63.00.
lee The Enquirer. ,
E, PLEASE! I
vital importance to you beion
vou would make on the
i come into contact. If this
8 suit of clothes do you just
' But, you naturally prefer
in ted Stationery?
epresentative in cases where
ice to face. If it has the earduality,
it is sure to make a
u seek to do business with.
VILLE ENQUIRER your
. You will be sure to get
it will make a good impresetween
the cheap kind and
ry small. The difference in
e Us Your Next Order for
ons, Printers, I
vE, S, Ct I j

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