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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, January 02, 1912, Image 2

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? Washington, December 30: Representative
Lever will In a few days
Introduce a resolution in the house requiring
the director of the census to
make periodical reports as to the
amount of cotton held by spinners and
dealers, and in warehouses, etc., together
with the number of spindles in
operation. The resolution contemplates
that these reports shall be made
on the same days as the reports as to
ginning, condition of the crop, acreage,
etc., and the object is to provide the
cotton grower* with information as to
the supply on hand and the probable
consumption, so that they may govern
their operations accordingly. These
statistics, it is believed, will be of
much value to the farmers as the statistics
now given as to the ginning,
acreage and condition are valuable to
the manufacturers. Mr. Lever has
talked the matter over with the director
of the census and with a number
of the house leaders and has secured
their: endorsement of his plan and it
will quite likely be put into effect.
? Charlotte N. C.. December 30:
That the notion that war makes ior
manly development is at variance with
all history was largely the burden of
an address delivered here tonight by
Col. Henry Watterson, who advocated
the ratification of the pending peace
treaties between the United States
and England and France. Col. Watterson
spoke to a large audience and was
heartily applauded throughout his address.
At the conclusion of Mr. Watter
son's speech. Major J. C. Hemphill,
editor of the Charlotte Observer, offered
a set of resolutions endorsing
the ratification of the peace treaties.
A sensation followed when Mr. Cameron
Morrison, a well-known local attorney,
made a vigorous reply to the
proposition advocating the endorsement
of the peace treaties on the
ground that the constitution of the
United States delegates this power to
congress and that the matter should
be left entirely in the hands of that
body. The resolutions offered by Major
Hemphill were unanimously adopted
thus stamping the audience's disproval
upon Mr. Morrison's position.
? Shanghai, China, December 29:
The peace conference being held here
between the representatives of the
Pekin government and the revolution
ary party today agreed tnat tne iorm
of government to be ultimately adopted
for China should be decided by a national
convention whose determination
should be binding on both parties.
It also was agreed that pending the
decision of the national convention
the Manchu government was neither
to accept nor to attempt to obtain foreign
loans. Another agreement reached
is that all Manchu troops in the
provinces of Shan-Si-Shen-Si, HuPeh,
Nganwei and Kiangsu shall evacuate
their present positions and withdraw
from them to a distance of 100
li (about 37 miles) within five days,
beginning from December 31. The
republican ? troops. . meanwhile, shall
neither advance nor occupy the places
evacuated pending special arrangements
to be reached by mutual agreement.
The^Manchu troops are not to
advance nor to attack the positions at
Shantung held by the republicans, nor
shall the republican troops advance
upon nor capture new places. It is
understood that the national convention
to be called is to include those
delegates at present in conference at
Nanking who have elected Dr. Sun
Yat Sen president of the republic and
others to be elected.
? Democrats of the house of representatives
plan to eliminate from the
next sundry civil appropriation bill
the 3325,000 appropriation for the president's
tariff board, the 375,000 appropriation
for the economy commission,
and the 325,000 appropriation for the
president's traveling expanses. Democratic
members of the appropriations
committee are understood to be unanimously
in favor, of this elimination
prqgrafnxne and they believe that thet
cutting out of this expenditure of 3325,000,
all of which Is under the direction
of the president, will meet with
the approval of the majority party in
the house. The sundry civil bill will
De reaay ior suotnission 10 me uuusc
during January and the Democrats
plan to defend denial of the quarter of
a million appropriation for the tariff
board on the ground that the very
principle of a tariff body under the direct
supervision of the president is
undemocratic. They further will point
out that the constitution gives to the
house of representatives the power of
initiative in revenue legislation, and
will contend that a presidentially controlled
tariff board practically amounts
to a usurpation of this power. The
house Democratic leaders have an
economy plan of their own. and will insist
that the maintenance of the economy
commission is a waste of time and
money. They will argue that the house
expenditures committee for the various
departments of government can take
care of any economies that may be
needed if the members of the cabinet
fail to discover extravagances of the
administration. As far as the president's
traveling expenses are concerned,
the Democrats feel that the
annual appropriation of $25,000 for
that purpose is being used against the
Democratic enemy, and they propose
to cut it off for that reason. These
eliminated items are certain to provoke
lively discussion when the sundry
civil bill is reported.
? Columbia, December 29: "The present
text-book contract expires June
30, 1917. Under the contract one
company secured upwards of 50 per
cent of the text-book business of the
state. Such domination is neither
wholesome nor desirable. Its recurrence
or continuance should be made
impossible," is the statement made by
J. E. Swearingen, the state superintendent
of education, in discussing his
annual report to the general assembly
on the need of a state text-book board.
He points out that no more vital question
than that of the text-books will
confront the members of the general
assembly, and urges that some action
be taken. "The board charged with
the adoption of text-books," he continued,
"should be made directly responsible
to the1 people instead of to
the p*eontivp This board should be
composed of public school men and
should adopt books for all of the schools
of the state. A uniform series of
hooks should be adopted for city and
town schools as well as the rural districts,
but if voluntary* agreement can
be secured among independent districts
the substitution of this agreement
for the state adoption should be
everywhere allowable in long-termed
schools. The sole limitations being
that where once adopted it could not
be changed within six years. The
state text-book list should be so classified
and subdivided that not more
than one-third of the books in use
could be changed at one time. This
could be "readily accomplished if the
term of each adoption ran for six
years and if only one-third of the
books on the list could be considered
every second year." These statements
and suggestions are made by Mr.
Swearingen in the section of his report
dealing with the text-book question
and in discussing the wholesale
change made by the state board of education
during the last summer. After
discussing the merits of the text-book
contract, as prepared by the state
board of education, the state superintendent
of education says: "The board,
however, made sweeping and wholesale
changes." After discussing the
question of text-books in special districts,
Mr. Swearingen says: "I do
not believe that conditions in the state
are so different in adjoining counties
as to require tne use or aircerent series
o? text-books In the schools of
their court house towns. I do not believe
that children In the Piedmont are
so unlike children in the Pee Dee that
they can not be taught from the same
books. If school authorities in independent
districts can not employ the
books required In other schools of the
state, they should at least be able to
agree among themselves on the best
text-books for city and town schools.
Such an agreement would increase the
efficiency of the schools and would effect
a considerable saving to our industrial
classes, for these are the folk
whose work compels them to move
frequently. The existing wide-spread
diversity offers a fertile field to the
publishers and furnishes a golden
harvest to book agents, who annually
corpe to reap it. Moreover, such a
voluntary Agreement among the inde- |
pendent districts would prove of lncal?
\ i
cuable assistance to the state board of a
education in prescribing a uniform g
series of text-bobks for the 1,800 (
school districts of the state created
and operated under the general school *
law. If teachers and superintendents t
in these districts can not come to- a
gether by consent, the law should step
In to protect the taxpayers and pa- c
trons." "
ihf ^orkrillc inquirer. !
^ t
Entered at the Postofflce in Yorkvllle s
as Mail Matter of the Second Class. 1
An important thing to remember
during 1912 is that most of the support
of all the towns comes from the
. country surrounding the towns.
The man who by his labor creates
something valuable is the man who Is
really worth something to the community
in which he lives.
The general assembly convenes next l
week and during the month following <
the subject of politics will be to the ?
fore. Put let us, those of us who are t
oonHno- a Of* hftU' 111 H lolfl 1 >
minded we can be. Let us not mistake J
epithets for arguments or charges t
for proofs. Let us be careful how we t
foster dislikes lest we blind ourselves f
and do ourselves harm by doing others
injustice. r
? I
Will Charleston really butcher s
Judge Memminger on account of that r
injunction in which he was so dead s
right, is a question that is to be t
answered at the next session of the f
general assembly. It is a pity that ?
the people cannot take a hand in this I
matter. *
? r
While passing through Columbia t
the other day. the editor of The En- t
quirer gathered that the people who *
undertook legal steps against the race t
track aroused the opposition of the *
hotels, restaurants, etc. The idea is s
that the racers are people who. have
to eat and the importance of selling *
people things to eat is greater than (
the moral issue involved in gambling
at the race track. But nothing could s
be more natural. Is not Columbia the j
town of square meals? t
? I
Governor Blease can be polite and '
courteous when he tries and sugarcoat
the bitter pills he administers to
state officials whom he calls down. His 8
recent letter to State Treasurer Jen- j
nings is a specimen or tne reprimand courteous
and is in striking contrast
with the knock down and dragout buf- ,
feting administered to Col. Watson, the
submissive and unresentful commis- ;
sioner of agriculture.?Sumter Item. *
But then, you see, that while Gover- t
nor Blease is Commissioner Watson's v
boss. Treasurer Jennings's boss is the r
people. ?
* 1 v
Governor Blease wrote Commission- j
er Watson recently to this effect,: "My ?
understanding is that you are com- ^
mlssioner of South Carolina anu not t
of the United States ,and if you leave t
the fltate again without my permission c
I will declare the office vacant and 0
put somebody on the job who will hold t
it down." Watson replied that he was 1
not aware of the governor's objection ^
to his leaving the state, and promised t
to be good in future. Watson's term
expires in the spring; but there seems jj
to be no reasonable probability that he t
will be his own successor.
Prof. Tate, superintendent of rural J
school work in South Carolina, is ad- i
vocating quite an improvement in the 1
present method of awarding certificates e
to teach in the public schools of the t
state. He seems to be possessed of the r
idea that many of the county hoards T
of education are too weak to properly
enforce the law and that they give out
first and second grade certificates a
little too promiscuously to persons who r
are really not entitled to them. His v
idea is to continue the present system
of examining applicants at the various f
county seats, under the supervision of {
the county boards and on a basis of t
questions prepared by the state board;
but he wants to relieve county boards
of the duty and responsibility of ex- f
amining papers and awarding certifl- .
cates. Instead of leaving discretion
with the county boards Prof. Tate ^
would have all papers sent to the state
1 1 v
Governor Blease has written a let- v
ter to Treasurer R. H. ^Jennings re- a
monstratlng with him forgiving out c
information to the newspapers show- s
ing the slowness with which tax mon- ,
ey is coming in. The governor takes y
the position that just now while the .
state is desiring to refund some bonds t
such information is calculated to have s
a bad effect. Somehow we do not see
it that way. We know very well that
the state of South Carolina can and
will pay her obligations, and we know
that there is no significance to the t
slow tax receipts other than that peopie
like to put off the evil day of tax
paying time as long as they can. It f
has ever been so and it will ever be so.
But so far as the effect on bondhold- j,
ers in concerned Capt. Jennings' information
cannot be bad. Xo class of
people appreciates frank dealing more
than the class that has money to invest
in bonds and no class is more dif- *,
ficult to deceive. If the newspapers do f
not print the information the? want (
they will take more trouble and get t
that information otherwise. If they j
cannot get the information in any
way. then they will not invest, and
that Is all there is of it. We do not
know of a way whereby State Treas- ^
urer Jennings can do the public credit j.
more good than by dealing frankly t
with the public.
- - r
Now, after all this talk, we have It. v
Representative McQueen of Marlboro r
county, has gotten Hon. John L. Mc- e
Laurin to prepare a bill embodying a >
cotton validation plan, and the pre- i;
sumption is that the bill will be Intro- a
dticed at the next session of the gen- c
eral assembly. The text of the bill, i
.with the correspondence accompanying
it. is reproduced from the News and v
Courier in The Enquirer of today. The n
question now is. what will the general o
assembly do? That the proposition v
appeals to new ideas In South Carolina p
legislation must at once be admitted; t
but we hope it will not be at once condemned
on that account. The people e
of the state have been thinking and c
talking along this very line for years, tl
md now that we have something tan;lble,
why not venture the experiment?
)f course there will be opposition
rom various sources. There will
>e opposition on the ground of
illeged paternalism; there will be
ipposltion on the ground of iglorance;
there will be opposition on
he ground of politics and there will
>e opposition on the ground of interest.
Anybody can understand that even if
his proposed plan is to be an assured
mccess, it must necessarily overturn
he established order of things, and the
established order of things is not always
perfectly ready and willing to
je overturned even for the public ben
*flt. But if we are going to have a
warehouse system, why not have a
varehouse system right, with the whole
itate behind it, and the whole state
jetting the benefit. As we see it, the
>ill does not ask the state or anybody
dse to give the cotton producers anyhing.
It merely asks that the cotton
jroducers have the benefit of the state
redit, which is based in such large
neasure on the values created by these
lame cotton producers. But here is
he bill. Representative McQueen will
10 doubt put it up to the general aslembly
and that body will either pass
t as it stands, amend it where it ap>ears
to need amendment or let the
vhole thing drop. However, what>ver
the legislature may do, the end is
lot yet. This problem of how best to
lnance the cotton crop still cries for
lolution and it is going to continue
vith us until it is settled and settled
lght. %
TV?a X* r XJaxaI/I on/1 Vam'o r\ f
i lie c n un ? nciniu unu u o \/&
ast Friday prints the reasons that
Sovernor Blease will give the general
issembly for pardoning G. Wash Huner,
convicted of manslaughter after
)eing tried for the murder of Elbert
F\ Copeland of Laurens. We regret
hat we have not the space in which
0 print the governor's reasons In full,
or they are very interesting. While
are inclined to believe that the
nanslaughter verdict rendered against
iunter was correct, and that he
ihould have been punished, we are
levertheless impressed with the reaons
given by Governor Ulease for setIng
Hunter at liberty. In brief, the
easons are that Hunter did not have
1 fair deal at the hands of the sujreme
court. Such a statement would
lot be entitled to much respect orcularily,
and at no time would it be enitled
to respect on the mere declaraion
of aaiy man whether he be governor
or only private citizen; but with
he official records in evidence, the
natter is different. Governor Blease
lubmits the following:
"In delivering the opinion of the
itate supreme court, and I beg you to
rery carefully observe the words quot d
here, Mr. Justice Woods said:
" 'The contention that the judgment
.hould be reversed because the record
loes not show that the grand jury
lad found a true bill, requires no furher
notice than to say that no such
>osition was taken in the circuit
ourt, and. therefore, can not be conildered
on appeal.' 63 S. E. Rep.,
>age 686.
"That opinion was delivered Februiry
23, 1'809. July 19, 1909, the same
udge, writing the opinion in the case
if the state against Lazarus, said:
" 'Under this exception to the rule,
t must be held that where the law reiuires
the presentment of the grand
ury as a condition precedent to the
rial of the crime, the grand jury is
he constituent part of the court, and
without its presentment the court has
io Jurisdiction of the cause; hence, an
ippellate court will declare void a
onviction obtained in sucn caaeB
without the presentment of the grand
ury f?n lack of jurisdiction of the
ubject matter In the trial courts. . . .
n such cases this very lack of Jurisliction.
In the trial court, will declare
he conviction of no effect even where
he point Is not made in the trial
"Now, by reading the two decisions
if this very distinguished, consclenious
and Christian judge, you will see
hat In the Hunter case he says 'retuires
no further notice than to say
hat no such position was taken in
he circuit courts.'
"In the Lazarus case he says, 'will
leclare the conviction of no effect,
ven where the point is not made In
he trial courts."
"Now, why is it that in the Hunter
use. what has been the law of this
ountry ever since the Declaration of
ndependence must be set aside, and
n the Lazarus case, only a few weeks
ater, he returns to that well established
old principle of law and declares
rhat Is and has been the law?namely,
hat the question of jurisdiction can be
alsed at any time, even In the suireme
Here we are at the beginning of a
lew year, which began yesterday, and
vhich is now fairly on Its way.
There has been a good deal of talk
if hard times this fall; but no more
han usual for the simple reason that
here has always been as much as
here could have been.
It is a fact that money has been
coin-no iKIo foil ontl tnwl
? Chester, January 1: The Chester
Lantern was sold today by the Lan ern
Publishing company to C. M.
..'renshell, a well known newspaper
ma.T of Llncolnton, X. C., who will become
editor and manager. The transfer
was made today. J. Otis Hull,
who has been the paper's editor since
the recent 'hange In ownership when
W. F. Cald\ -ell sold to the retiring
company, will remain in Chester until
February 1. \
? After workingMor a year In the
Saxon mills at Sparaanburg as a boy,
under the name of^ "Oscar," Mary
Owens last week resumed her female
garb, and made a sensation in the
community. Mary explained that she
had adopted man's clothing in order
to better search for her husband, who
had left her some time previous. In
the mill village she had keen rooming
with a holiness preacher, ,but he declared
that he did not know that "Oscar"
was a woman. "A
? Columbia, December 301 Taking
the position that the racing >meet has
been concluded and that If $ "public
nuisance" ever existed it is now abated,
attorneys representing the Ctlumbia
Racing association, the fair society and
several individuals, late today fHed a
petition asking that the injunction'proceedings
be dismissed on this return
to the supreme court next Thursday.
The proceedings were begun upon affidavits
filed by James A. Hoyt a*..<L,
others, alleging that a gaming plac.
was being conducted in connection
with the racing meet.
^ A
t Is a fact that the people are not as
lush of cash as they would like to be,
>ut so far as the times being hard is
concerned, that Is bosh.
While cotton is much lower than
vas expected and much lower than we
could like to see it. still the country'as
i whole is not hurting, for among
ther things the com cribs are well
locked and if the smokehouses are
lot full it is because the thousands of
togs have been allowed to remain in
he pens and barnyards against the
ime when they are needed in the
Of course it Is not to be denied that
ome have been unfortunate and faild
to make both ends meet as the reult
of the last yea rework and while
hat is regrettable in th&xcase of each
me of such individually and all severilly.
we do not think that Utere is
nuch doubt of the fact that tnfc state
is a whole, and this county especially,
s In better shape than It has evei; been
it the beginning of any previous'year
ince the war. ^
Those however, who insist that the
par lust closed das not a srood < ne
vi11 do well to take encouragement
rnm the commonly accepted belie
hat it Is an uncommon thing to have
wo bad years in succession, and that
f they will go in after the present
rear in the right way it is bound to he
i good one.
There are portions of the state that
lave been harder hit this year than
las this portion. The portions where
hey have been hit the hardest are the
tortions in which they devote their alnost
entire attention to cotton, and
there they have raised no corn or
neat. These portions of the state howver,
made a very nice thing of it last
ear, and this year are only experiencng
an evening up which though not at
11 acceptable to them, is as sure, as
ertain and as logical as the succeedng
of one year by another.
What our people should do, and
ihat we hope they will do. Is to lose
o time in bewailing hard times, real
r imaginary; hut to make careful reiew
of the operations of the year just
iast and try to correct this year all
he mistakes that we made last year.
So far as the seasons and the weathr
are concerned during this year, we
an have no more control over them
ban in the past; but of ttyat there is
calculate, as we have been calculating,
that the seasons are In good hands,
and that if all of us will perform our
own parts faithfully and creditably
everything else will take care of Itself,,
The year 1911 was all right to the
extent that we discharged our respective
duties by It and the same will be
true of 1912.
Garlington and Young.
Although as we have taken occasion
to say before, we have no acquaintance
with Garlington and Young, the men
who are in the penitentiary In connection
with the Seminole swindle, we
consider their case a very Interesting
one. and we sincerely hope that the
thing will be sifted to the very bottom
hefore it is done with.
From what we had seen on the subject
we had begun to assume that the
pardon of these men by Governor
Blease was a foregone conclusion; but
now It does not appear exactly this
way. On the contrary It appears that
the governor Is taking a very sensible
view of it all. and that if he grants a.
pardon he will not do It-except underi
conditions that will be very advantageous
to the public welfare.
Convinced that while Garllngton and
(Young have told much of the ti-nth.
they are keeping back a great deal,
the governor says he wants them to
tell It all so the people of the state
may have reliable Information as to
who Is really responsible for It all. The
governor's statement leaves ground
for the inference that while Garllngton
and Young are taking all the
blame, It Is probably on the basis of a
thieves' agreement that there Is no
need for all of the guilty parties to the
conspiracy to suffer when the !a\y can
be satisfied -with one or two scape?'hn
u-niiirt hnvp been made to
suffer even if the others had been Included.
Now, while this arrangement may
be a very convenient, and practical one
for the thieves, It Is not best for thie"
public. In a thing like this the public
has a right to know every one of the
guilty parties. The knowledge is valuable
and necessary as a matter of
self defense. If the others who are
guilty were Judicially exposed, then
their capacity to do more harm would
be very much lessened, and for that
reason the public should be informed.
There may be those who think that
the men who gave the use of their
names in this matter did so in good
faith; but there are others who are
unable to see it that way. It is diffl
cult indeed to reconcile the idea that
men of the money getting experience
and characteristics of the men higher
up went into this thing without understanding
what they were about. The
best that can be said for these men is
that they saw a possibility of success
in getting something out of nothing,
and feeling that they were in a position
where there could be no very
great risk to themselves, they wen\
Into the venture.
In his letter to the governor. Receiver
Tompkins has outlined the general
scheme of the managers of" tht?
very questionable enterprise; but of
course he has not undertaken- to ga>
into details of the organization by
which the public was to be fleeced,
and by which It was fleeced. That Mr;
Tompkln8 knows all about this. In the
same way that most other well Inform-;
ed people know It, Is very probable;
but of course it Is not up to him to
develop the matter in such a letter as
he has written.
If there Is any fair way to get a con*fesslon.
a full and free confession out
of Garllngton and Young, we would''
be very glad to see It. The conviction
and punishment of these men, of
course Is worth something, but It Ip
,not worth the one hundredth partner
what the full expose of all the con^t
spirators in the Seminole swindle-'
would be worth.
More than 200,000 unmailable tinseled
Christmas postcards have been received
at the dead letter office at Washington,
and they are still coming by thousands
L. M. Sandlln, a white man,
was eloctrocuted at the state prison
at Raleigh, N. C., last Friday, for wife
murder. Sandlin said the Jury, court
and governor would be held accountable
by God for his murder... .The progressive
wing of the Republican party
In Illinois will probably Insert a recall
plank In Its next platrorm... .f ourteen
sticks of dynamite, with fuse and caps,
were found under the railroad bridge
across the Mississippi river at Thebes,
III. There is a strike on against the
Illinois Central railroad, which uses
the bridge... .Fifty-six members of
the crew of the torpedo boat destroyer
Warrington were landed at Norfolk,
Va., Friday. The Warrington had
been rammed by an unknown schooner
off Cape Hatteras and summoned aid
by wireless Orlando Harriman, a
brother of the late E. H. Harriman,
died In a New York hospital Ftlday
morning A blizzard of unusual severity
swept over Colorado, Oklahoma,
Kansas and north Texas during Friday
and Saturday... .Olaf A. Tvietmoe,
J. E. Munsey and Anton Johannsen,
prominent labor leaders of California.
were indicted Saturday by the
Federal grand Jury at Los Angeles on
charges of conspiracy to transport dynamite
in violation of the interstate
commerece laws... .Miss Ellen M,
Stone, the missionary, who ten years
ago was kidnapped by brigands and
held for ransom in Bulgaria, will soon
return to Turkey to resume her missionary
labors The excise board ot
Boston, Mass., has raised the retail
liquor licenses in that city from $2,000
to $2,500....Sixty-eight persons are
dead from ptomaine poisoning following
a fish supper at a municipal night
shelter for the homeless In Berlin, Germany,
on December 26.... King George
of England, during a recent big game
hunt In northern India killed thirty
tigers and twelve rhinoceros... .The
Standard Oil company, recently convicted
In the Federal court at Buffalo,
N. Y., on 143 counts of violating the
Sherman anti-trust law, will be sentenced
January 8. The maximum sentence
that mav he Imposed is $20,000
on each count,.. .John D. Spreckles,
proprietor, of the San Francisco Call,
has been arrested on a charge of libel
made by H. A. Moss, who recently sued
the Call for $100,000 damages on the
ground that the paper had led an antlbucketshop
crusade and rellected on
his character. Moss was convicted a
short time ago of running a bucketshop
A Great Northern railroad
passenger train was wrecked near
Sharon, N. D., Saturday morning, by
a broken rail. Six persons were killed
and thirteen injured... .Rev. Dr. P. R,
Law, editor of the Presbyterian Standard,
died on December 23.
r tt
- H
Rev.- J. M. McClaln, Clover?Offers his tl
Yorkville dwelling for rent.
C. M. Inman, Yorkville 1?Has pigs y
and shoats for sale, and farms for
rent. r\
Mrs. H. C. Glenn?WantB to sell a rp
well-broken horse, suitable for lady. p]
York Supply Co.?Has choice N. O. 0(
molasses and also a good home al
made article. It wants to furnish w
you with plantation supplies.
J. M. Stroup^?Thanks his customers h,
for past patronage and solicits your eJ
future business. m
McConnell Dry Goods Co.?Suggests a tl
resolution for 1912 and wants you ei
to keep It. la
Thomson Co.?Asks you to do your 0|
1912 trading with It. if vou want hi
quality, variety, style and right
Dr. Campbell?Of Charlotte, eyesight
specialist, will be in Yorkville
on Thursday, Friday and Saturday C
of this week.
National Union Bank. Rock Hill?Ap- j,
predates your business and will do
its best to serve you during 1912.
First National Bank, Yorkville?Tells y
you that the moment of decision is
now, and suggests that you open a X
savings account. "1
Loan and Savings Bank?Addresses
itself to its country friends and
wants to serve them in banking sj
matters. tl
Enquirer Office?Offers reward for P
return of a crescent brooch, pearl ^
setting, recently lost. fl
J. E. Brandon, McConnellsvllle?Has hi
a thoroughbred boar for sale. \
York Drug Store?Wants to furnish
you with all kinds of blank books. .
Louis Roth?Invites you to see him
for the best of every thing In fancy
groceries. Y
J. Q. Wray?Says a dollar looks big
to him and he Is offering- unusual ^
bargains to get the dollars.
Rock Hill Fertilizer Co.. Rock Hill? R
Having made a study of York coun- tl
ty soils, is making fertilizers especlally
adapted to the same. N
Tomorrow is the regular monthly .
meeting day of the county board of
on/1 Vi a onnnnl mnot _
UWiiiiii ifvtiwurj o aiiu mv annual uiv?v~ .
Ing of the board will be held on Thursday.
The Enquirer of today and next Friday
goes out to all subscribers whether
they have been returned for another ir
year or not. After next Friday, how- ft
ever, all names that have not been returned
will be stricken from the list. t(
The Rock Hill Fertilizer Co. ha* an tf
Interesting announcement to the farmers
of York county In The Enquirer ^
of today. The company, of which Mr.
R. T. Fewell Is president, has inaugurated
a vigorous educational campaign
among the farmers aro\ind them, and H
proposes to fertilize the soil right here
at home. The advantage of such an
arrangement to all parties Is obvious. The
company understands that It must Pj
deliver the goods to get the business.
and the farmers can readily see that ?
If ground for complaint should arrive cl
they will not have to go far for satis- tc
faction. ^It, is a fact that this company dl
has been showing a very liberal and jS
intelligent Interest in the fertilization
problems of the farmers, and it Is J*1
gratifying to note the signs It Is glv- T
Ing of increasing activity. hl
Our old friend, R. M. Wallace of
Clark's Fork, was in Yorkville yester- V
4ay, in attendance at the regular t
monthly meeting of the county board"
of registration and when asked what G
'was the srood word, said:- "Why. ev- ti
erythjng is all right. The people out P
my way all had a good, enjoyable time P?
during the holidays, everybody had hi
plenty to eat, there were no deaths, no a
sickness of any consequence, no'drunk- m
enness or other bad behavior, and just cs
nothing that you .could call bad. For cc
!my own part. I have good health, fr
enough money to pay for The Enquirer bi
for another year and a little more, arid
If there la anything for me to complain
about I do not know it." People who
may be looking for. the man with a
grouch or who want to hear something p,
,sour said about somebody, will do well pi
fto stesr clear of ."Uncle Bob." ^
~<lt is with a considerable measure te
of regret that a majority of the people >,'
of Yorkville give up Messrs. John Q, tr
Barnwell and Charles H. Berry, who tr
have had charge of Yorkville's water, b<
light and power departments. Mr, w
Barnwell is a Clemson man, and came pi
to Yorkville shortly after graduating ai
from Clemson as an electrical engineer.
His management of this busl- O
ness of the water, light and power de- Jt
partments has been all that could be to
desired. He has been faithful, ef- w
flcient, accommodating, frank and th
open In all his dealings, and has na- of
turally won the respect and esteem of y
all with whom he has come in con- n<
tact. Mr. Berry is a Yorkville boy, w
born and reared here. He acquired his fa
knowledge of electrical engineering r
principally under the Instruction of w
Mr. Barnwell, and he acquired this
knowledge well. He is no less
efficient, frank, open or manly than his x
chief, and his position In the confl- "w
dence and esteem of the people of p]
Yorkville is just as high. Both are eI
men who know how to deliver the goods js
in their respective lines, and both are jt
gentlemen, high-toned, good-natured p,
and clean. Rock Hill or any other ^
town mav well have cause for con
gratulatlon In securing their services.
" 01
Just as an intimation as to how The rs
Enquirer's club contest is going at
this time, but with the explanation rc
that the figures have no significance
as to the final outcome, because the rf
campaign is young yet, and names do
not actually count until they have n<
been paid for, we give the position of
the nine highest clubmakers, as they ||
stood yesterday. *as follows:
J. A. Barry 185
A. W. Mc Far land 134 tf
Grover McFarland 115
Jeff D. Whitesldes 45 tfl
Carrie Alexander 42 [t
Addle Caveny 43 b<
W. W. Wyatt 40 n(
Lester Watson 35 dl
Lizzie Wood 31 *1
. rs
The county board of commissioners b*
will hold its regular monthly meeting E
tomorrow and Its annual meeting on re
Thursday. w
There will also be held tomorrow w
a joint meeting of the county board st
of commissioners, the township road oi
supervisors and the legislative dele-, pi
gation. This meeting is provided for
by statute in order to give the officers oi
named opportunity to consider the th
general needs of the county, w
Most of tomorrow's meeting will $;
probably be devoted to the considers- m
tion of such matters as may be brought h{
up for legislative attention, and the th
balance of the time on both da/s will h<
be devoted to the auditing of claims. ar
Among the matters to come up for th
discussion tomorrow are the question pi
of changes in the present fortn of ta
county government and of modernizing ge
the county home.
Salesday?today?was equal to yesterday,
the first Monday, from the ,
standpoint of attendance from the
country, and today's crowd had some t
advantage over that of yesterday in h<
business character. The sales by the hf
clerk were as follows:
In the case of McKnight vs. McKnight,
122 acres. Bought of I. B.
McKnight for 1675. ,
In the case of Foster vs. Foster, 114J .
acres and 854 acres. Bought by J. S. . ,
Brice, attorney, for $5 an acre.
In the case of Stanton vs. Stanton,
74 and 65.10 acres. Bought by Dr. T.
N. Dulin for $11.75 an acre.
In the case of Love vs. Love, tract se
of 107i acres. Bought by J. S. Brice, ?r
attorney, for 16 an acre.
A tract of 197J acres In Broad River
township, sold by E. D. Darwin, D. E. ''
Finley and J. F. Kell, attorneys in aa
fact, was bought by S. N. Johnson, Jr.
for $5 an acre.'
The 120 acres advertised by the clerk at
in the case of Lineberger vs. Howell u*
was withdrawn from sale. e,n
, sh
The usual year-end rush of taxpayers
came last Thursday and Friday, and M
with big mails by every train the loi
county treasurer was almost over- th
whelmed with checks hurrying to come T1
In before the 1 per cent penalty should Jo
attach. loi
asked yesterday as to how he th
^^-?*fuping along, County Treas- wj
""^Could not tell exact- sh
r, hut from what had come in and i
le big pile of checks still in sight, he i
lought he had an aggregate of be- c
veen >146,000 and >150,000 collected. (
e was of opinion also that tax collec- t
ons had been about as close as usual, c
The total amount charged against t
ork county by the state treasurer is (
>2,402.42, and of this amount Treasu- 1
?r Neil has already sent forward to
reasurer Jennings, >40,453.54. The 1
robability is that the remaining >10,- l
)0 will be available when the checks i
nd orders now on hand have been t
orked up. t
An unusually large number of the t
eavlest taxpayers came in, in time to f
scape the 1 per cent penalty, and (
lost of the receipts still to be torn from ,
le books are those of smaller taxpay- (
rs, wnicn means m?i mere is sun a
trge amount of work to be done In the
fflee of the treasurer before the total
r>ok is fully accounted for.
Mr. and Mrs. Grover McFarland, of
lover, spent last week in Florida.
Miss Lindsay Clark of Yorkville No.
is visiting friends In Rock Hill.
Miss Zula Stephenson, of Hampton,
sent the holidays at her home on
orkville R. F. D. 5.
Miss Josle Carroll, of Yorkville,
lent the holidays with her brother,
[r. Job Carroll, in Xorcross, Ga.
Miss Bonnie Plexlco. of Chester,
lent the holidays In Yorkville, with
le family of her father, Mr. M. E.
lexlco. '
Mr. R. Glenn Allison returned to Balmore
on .Sunday, after spending the
ilidays with her mother, Mrs. N. G.
lllson, in Yorkville.
Mrs. A. B. Hamomnd, Jr., and Miss
llllan Hammond of Columbia, spent
ist week with Mrs. Hammond's
iother. Mrs. L. George Grist, in
- Messrs. Howard Smith, of the Presyterlan
College. Clinton, and Mr.
obert Smith, of Gibson", N. C., spent
\e holidays with their parents. Mr.
nd Mrs. J. F. A. Smith, on"Yorkville,
o. 1.'.
Mr. J. J. Hardin passed through
orkvlHe last Friday on his way home
> Chester after a pleasant visit to
Natives and friends In Lincoln, Cleveind
and Rutherford counties, N. C.
? There was a big crowd-of people
i town Saturday but trade was only
ilrly good.
? Most of the merchants have got;n
through with the task of stock
? In his annual report tor the state
-v? r\f twliipatlnn 1>mf WunH era VP
le Yorkville High School credit for
ti enrollment of only 65. This was
/idently an error as the Yorkville
[Igh School should have been credit1
with an enrollment of 90.
? There was quite a large number of
eople in Yorkville yesterday, almost,
not quite as many as If it was salessty,
which It was not. The crowd lnuded
many horse-traders who came
> do business as usual, but who really
Id very llttje. The folks did not seem
? be in much of a humor to trade,
he county board of registration met
3 usual; but did practically nothing,
he county pension board met and was
usy for several hours.
? Mr. W. E. DuPre of Gaffney on
esterday assumed charge of the wair,
light and power departments of
le-town of Yorkville, vice Mr. John
. Barnwell, who has held the poslon
for several year* past; but who
ive It-up yesterday to take a similar
asltlon In ' Rock nil.' Mr. " DuPre
els been In city engineering work for
number of years, and comes recomlended
as a mitCdfyexperience and
ipaclty. He went to work yesterday *
meeting .the monthly ^.accounts and
om now on will be down to steady
j sin ess.
?; ? ~
The outlook Is that while Milus
artlow may spend some years on the r
iblic roads of North Carolina, he will t
;ver be tried for the dta^ftlieal at- i
mpt to wreck the C&rbitft& and J
orthwestern railway's passenger
aln No. 10, at Crowder's Creek on 8
le morning of September 19, and all li
;cause the Charlotte police officials c
111 not give him Up except upon the
tyment of a regard to which they
e not entitled. ' *(
From a statement in the Charlotte s
bserver of Saturday, it appears that r
is the disposition over in Charlotte _
i attribute the peculiar situation of
hich Partlow Js getting the benefit to li
le alleged dog in the manger policy t
' Constable Horace Johnson, of t
ork county; but that version will
)t be accepted by reasonable people 1
hen they are unacquanted with the g
icts. And because common justice <3
squires the publication of the facts, f
e give them herewith. g
With the circumstances of the atmpted
wreck of the C. &. N.-W.'s e
o. 10, and the perilous position in c
hich a train load of passengers was a
aced for a few moments, the read- a
3 of The Enquirer are. familiar. This c
the first paper tha( told the stpry. ?
was The Enquirer also which first c
Ltblished information of the fact that f
ilus Partlow was suspected of hav- a
g loosed a plate bar, on the trestle, v
Is object being to collect insurance -5
i the lives of his two boys and make f
tuse for a damage suit against the ?
ill road company. ii
As to how The Enquirer got the in- t
irmatlon that Mllus was suspected n
id whv. does not matter. It came
om Mr. S. X. Johnson and his son, g
onstable Horace Johnson; but was a
Jt intended for The Enquirer. As a I
atter of fact they were not ready to v
ve the information out, and The r
nquirer kept quiet on it for more g
lan a week before publishing any- o
ling. It would have held the inforation
back longer; but it appeared ^
lat others were about to get hold of a
, and The Enquirer did not care to a
? beaten- Constable Johnson was a
3t ready for the publication when it e
d come, and although he was un- s
lie to find any fault with the accu- s
icy of the story as published, he t
tme to express regret, because Mi- b
s Partlow himself, who had not yet t
;en arrested was a subscriber to The g
nquirer and Mr. Johnson was . not li
ady to have Milus know how much e
as known about him. Another thing s
as that the Messrs. Johnson frere t
ill working up testimony from vari- n
is sources that would be closed by
emature publication. P
Largely as the result of the previ- s
is investigations of Messrs. Johnson, d
te C. &. X.-W. railroad authorities 1;
ere induced to offer a reward of f
!50 for the "arrest and conviction of li
ilus Partlow." Mr. Horace Johnson f
id charge of the promulgation of n
lis reward, and on his own account
? offered $50 simply for the negro's n
rest. Feeling sure of his ground on 7
le strength of the evidence he had
eviously collected, he made no hesi- p
tion in offering the $50 to get pos- e
ssion of the pegro. tl
In addition to offering the reward n
r. S. X. Johnson and Constable n
ihnson were hot on the trail of Ml- tl
s all the while. They had gotten sev- t<
al correct clues as to his probable tl
hereabouts; but had beep unable to b
ib him. They were hot upon the o
ail of the negro even at the time of c
s ttrrt'ai, unci t?iey icii ?uic mew iuoi
a capture was only a matter of a n
eek or two. In that, of course, they t<
ay have been mistaken. a
How Partlow was followed to Char- p
tte as the thief who stole Mr. Hope's rr
am, and how he wag subsequently v
entitled as his own self has already
en told. If Magistrate T. B. Glenn a
ho followed the negro to Charlotte, p
ild the arrest charges and got pos- d
ssion of him had only brought him p
i back to Yorkvllle. maybe a good fi
al of trouble would have been sav- tl
I. Hut under the circumstances Mr. si
lenn Is not to be criticised. So far k
practical results are concerned it g
is eminently more important that tl
e negro be tried on the charge of tl
tempting to wreck the train than h
>on a simple charge of breaking and g
tering. and that Magistrate Glenn p
ould have informed the North Car- ir
Ina authorities seems quite natural,
e is not to be blamed. ei
In pursuance of their promises the rr
essrs. Johnson went over to Char- tl
tte last week and offered the police ir
ere $50 for the possession of Milus. at
lis was the reward that Constable w
hnson had offered. But the Char- tl
tte police turned up their noses at is
e little $50 as payment In full; they w
inted a guarantee also that they tl
ould have a good divide of the re- ol
vard money that Constable Johnson
vas to receive in the event of Milus's
:onviction. -In other words they not
>nly wanted the $50 to which they
iid not have a shadow of a righteous
:ialm: but they wanted a share of
he pay that the Johnsons might revive
for ail the hard work they had
jeen doing.
It has been represented too, that the
ifork county authorities are after Mius
Partlow; but that is not true.
>Vhen Sheriff Brown was asked iboutl
he matter last Saturday he app^red
o be very much disgusted. "No, we
io not want him. If it had not t>en
or that attempted train wreckng
:harge, we would have given him a
ound for horse stealing and on s<v>ral
other charges; but in view of 4s
irrest In North Carolina on a chare
vhlch In the event of conviction, w.i
lo him for a while, we have not bee
noving. But what the North Caro
ina authorities mean I cannot under
itand. The Gaston officials have a
variant, and they are entitled to get
llm.j It seefns to me that the sheriff
)f Mecklenburg must be afraid of the
lolltlcal Influence of the Charlotte poIce,
else he would surrender Mllus to
Gaston at once. I'll bet you that if
ve had a similar situation In this
Hate and another county had a prlsmer
that belonged to me and the sherff
refused to give him up I would
ihow them something, and that
nighty quick. I would get a judicial
>rder for that prisoner and take him
o my jail."
Under the conditions of the rewtrds
>ffered for Mllus Partlow, Constible
Tohnson cannot get anything f?i all
he labor and expense to which h? has
>een subjected unless Mllus Iscondcted.
The Charlotte police hate no
ivldence on which they can ccivlct
he negro, and they cannot get mch
vldence except through S. N. .?hnlon
and his son. Because Mr. . N.
rohnson and his son will not cklde
he fruits of their labors wltlthe
Charlotte police who have done dso- j
utely nothing but become the ccl- ]
lental custodians of the person othe ]
nan who Is wanted, the Charlottpo- <
Ice Intimate that they propa to ,
lave their man sent' to the chalfang (
>n some other charge. There Isome t
dement of dog In the manger Ijthe c
vhole business; but we do m see a
low me element is iu ue < " r
STork county officials. ' r
The Charlotte Observer of Slday, r
las the following: , j
A warrant was received In t?!clty y
resterday by Chief of Police Chten- f
jury bearing the signature of It R. h
P. Horton, who alleges that jllus a
Partlow, a negro now under rest b
n the city, Is the same who ade w
nvay with a horse and buggy ?ral vi
nonths ago In the vicinity of thiap- .
tal city. While the papers 'om hi
Raleigh have not as yet been hfred e,
>y the local officer, It Is expectehat re
Partlow will be sent to the see1 of th
lis misdeed within a few days, less ar
tome unexpected developmentirlse -j
igainst him In York county, S. for to
he attempted wrecking of a Cllna W]
k Northwestern train on Sep.ber >be
L9. 1911. Through an Inability dl- en
ride the reward which was offe by fe]
he railroad for the arrest and vie- thi
Ion of the train-wrecker the :ers th
)f Charlotte who made the arrand thi
Nonstable Johnston of York nty, thi
vho Is said to be the only peiage lor
ible to summon sufficient evld* to thi
:onnect Partlow with the crlmave th?
ieen unable to reach an agr?nt. to
Jnless Patrolmen Earnharijand en
rohnson of Charlotte are able rbl- ne
rate with Constable Johnson ifork hli
vithln \ho next few days as the fle
1400 reward. It Is the Intent of or
?hief Christenbruy to give the pner fie
ntp the hands of the Raleigh clals, to
vhich would .practically end alros- 9
>ects of a pecuniary considers* for
Earnhardt and Johnson, who asted
he train-wrecker.
At the beginning of this yeal913 ? '
re desire to call the especial alntlon^
if the people of Yorkvllle anionrr ^
nunlty to the faot that there Is ie IV
[tltutlon that promises especl
particular benefit to all of ftro.iK M
hey will only do their full duty by It
ind make It an especial and partlcuar
fact. We refer to the Yorkvllle
We do not want anybody to get the
dea that we are asking for charity or
uggesting charity;, because we are
tot thinking of this subject on any
uch basis. Our sole reason for callng
especial and particular attention
o the creamery in this way at this
Ime Is because we feel assured that
he institution promises so much for
rood and that If everybody interested
lirectly and indirectly will do their
ull duty by it, the opportunity for
rood will be so much the greater.
T? la a well known and nrettv well I
stabllshed tact that creamery afterl
reamery has been established In the
djolnlng counties of North Carolina,]
it other points In this state and InJ
ieorgia; but few of them hare beeal
uccessful. Most of them have failed?
utright In a short time, and others
lave gone into private hands. So fai]
8 our information goes and we thinM.
re are pretty well informal, thF
TorkvlUe creamery is one of the verjl
ew in all this locality that las beeja
i success, and right now we telievef\
* the most successful co-operative enl
erprise of the kind within a mndref
niles, lole
The Yorkville creamery Is fci bttid a
hape today than are the crtaml|inpf
t Shelby, Mooresboro, Gaflfney/r " ?
Ilckory. As a matter of fact it is r 1'hli
rhere it Is paying its patrons wel.lhosp
naking its way nicely, and that An ,
rreat deal more than some o.'M^
thers are doing. 7?>p
The reason of the success of mar a
rorkville creamery is not altonLwon
. matter of cows. Of course cowl/' .
bsolutely nece?sary and essentia#; n
l bigger and more lnportant el#??e "
ntering into this matter is the Ion w<
tantial, steady-going character w0rtiri
tockholders?the people who J
heir money and who have fait}?*0'*1
?een furnishing the milk to kej "orna
hlng going, through evil repoq11"8
rood report. And another thUlnc'u,
ess important is an intelH^^p,"]' '
ffiplont mnnneomont In \vh4Bw" 'Xing
tockholders and patron* ha\{fff agrl
o repose the' full confidence?!
iow reposing.
There is no desire to creaftf ]Of Cha
ression that the Yorkvllle|^ be in
tands In need of artiflclfft land Sai
oes not It Is getting along j
y, we thank you. The pflel
urnishlng enough butterfajp jj
t going, they are getting alel ?
or this butterfat, and tli> I v~T"
nent Is able to sell all thAe|d.,*? ?
reamery can produce and Kill "* 9
lore at the very top of ?t. I
'here Is no trouble along?
But one thing we want ttie I
eople of Yorkvllle using *pi- I VT ICE
ry butter. We want thevm I Xl
hemselves and get an IntnU-l 2t*
late of the value of ny I
iade, pure butter as cofljfh I
he production of the oil- |_ _
?ur. Wc want the peJMn I lyf * '
hat at forty cents a no?#y I mo
utter is not necessarlls^ln I J
rdlnary home made bu!?v I 1
ents. indeed some of Uty I
ents. Then again, wflJee rn HIR'
lore people sending tfifatl I
j the creamery. We lint good
nybody to do this uflfily S?? S*1
ays; but we want thetllhe , ?"
latter a fair, honest trllfcut I _____
hether or not it does IT I T"
What we are drlvlngflAanl ?,
nythlng else Is this?tMIeo- j^RESC
le get well down intoS|ro- I on sti
nflnf hit sin ess-?iret vl?I>nn I reward f(
roduce the largest anfiTter
it at the least cost. MRnd
tie most satisfactory irtble _
ource of revenue thatR4ver \T^ th<
nown before. As the fllvin *-"-* shire
et more cows in oMfase mor? stoc
leir profits and theWtiat ouffhbred
le larger the numbe?They J- Brar
ave and the better thi Key
Ive them, the largfl teir
roflts not only in th#fjbut 17 IRSTi
proportion. I 1/ Good
With more cows I, try ,n?s- See
irnlng their living b?t 0f 102 f.t. 3t<
lilk they give, and l, to
le profits of their owjg the AR
lcreased amount oSJure, y F so, c<
grlcultural condltlolX>ve ^ and ha
onderfully and wlthl.^ Qf with some
le entire communltyKirer such as '
not a dreamer; buEfctly Pork, Saui
filing to risk this Jljic- Boneless B
on. If the stockholcWons and of best
r the creamery will Me to
stick to l a* faithfully as within the
past year, In less than five years from *
now with a creamery of about five
times the capacity of the one they
have now, they will be referring to that
little old creamery they used to have
when the r first commenced business.
Hand vs. Catawba Power Co.
The sup reme court has affirmed the
court belo w In the case of A. 8. Hand
vs. the C? tawba Power company. The
plaintiff's verdict In this case was
Reid-Lemi nond.
The Ro< Jk Hill Record of yesterday
publishes an announcement of the
marriage of Miss Bessie Lemmond, of
Lancaster and Mr. Roddey Reid, of
Rock Hil . The marriage took place "
at the hoi n? the bride In Lancaster
on Sunda f afternoop.
Death of 8elina Jones. ^
] Mrs. s?fl* Jones, widow of the late
V. Y. Jo^Md'ed at her home on Yorklie
No |n Sunday, December 24,
hed 81 The deceased was twice
tfrrlrf survived by two sons
bJth"* ^^ mariase, Messrs. J. Warre
a Moore. The Interment
tote v ^B Bethesda.
Th i ^Bry Contest.
Tei ^B not been enough change
In of the dictionary contest
since1 Bt paper to make a publicatit
list as It now stands
worlble^^B Collectors are holding
couIk 8ent ,n 801110 time before
the Ethel Whitesldes writes
thab to^Bto expected absence from
horn Hll not be able to continue
her Lh^^Band regrets the withdrawal
? C ~^BDecember 30: Qazz Peay,
nepn p^Bfessrs. T. J. and and R. L.
Ouni?toBH of Chester, was drowned
last it while attempting to ford
[>utcl. ^B creek. In upper Fairfield
:oun|" Peay missed the ford,
md ,e evidently plunged Into
lUlckeo^B as there is much of this
reacid substance in the close ve Inity
_^Be ford. His faithful horse,
ifter B^Kbling up the steep bank,
emafa^Bn the spot until Tuesday
noro tl^vhen a negro noticed the
ider,nt^^ed, and, knowing it to be
Ir. r B started an investigation. It
ma ^fcarned that he had started
rom see^other's to his brother's and
aa q, tB? reach his destination, and
fen' Hutes' search near the ford
roug He body to view. Mr. Peay
as t>mH 28 years of age, and was
ery }! Har.
? N<rl?Hry Herald and News: While
8 w'd H Newberry Thursday, Oov nor
.Hse was asked if he had yet
achnaHiy conclusion in regard to
ie pu Hi for pardon for Oarlington
id ofHr- Governor Blease said:
annfHtlng for a reply to my letter
the Yilnole trustees and receivers,
hicl"*Huppose will be forthcoming
for Huary 1. But with the prest
1! ' before me, I shall not interre
, j^Bthe sentence as Imposed by
e While my deepest sympay
fi'^Hut to these young men and
sir t^Hlles, still I am satisfied that
iy HHoncealing matters which beihHe
public, and I do not think
>?^^Hentitled to any clemency for
a? long as they are helping
et VH. the offenses of others." GovJHase,
when asked in this con"., 8
to the statement made to
rjHarllngton, said: "I am satis
OaNlngton told a good deal
and I am equally well satls^
Id" I ne conceaj6d more than
OjUr meeting on Wednesday
at 7.80 o'clock.
^ trinity wthodist.
wr meeting on Thursday even'HT
Tfer meeting on Wednesday af- ^
teft at 4 o'clock.
[ Atrial gotiffg.
About Your Eyos
St. Campbell at the Hotel on next
way, Friday and Saturday. It
shirty Ears of Corn From Any
rtion of the United 8tates.
How Produced.
bpeting with exhibitors from <u
j section of the United States,
By. H. Dorin of Clover, Virginia, Y
pd the best thirty ears nt mm ??
ftadlson Square Garden Land and - i
Ition Exposition, In November, B
Iras awarded the $1,000 silver cup
fed by thf International Harvester
kny. W
lefly put, Mr. Dorin's "story" of
he made his good record yield is:
ti 200 pounds of Key Tree Brand
las Phosphate just before the com
>lanted, and then 200 pounds more
ere when the corn was about two
llgh. This, with turning under a
crop of crimson clover, was the
story?unless the deep plowing
ubsoiling given the land last year
1 to do it."
i is not the first time Thomas
hate has produced prize-winning
ields. Corn grown with Thomas
hate took several premiums last
t the Columbia, S. C., Com Show
all premiums ofTered by one
Carolina county. Those who purgoing
In" for King Com this seaould
do well to write the Coeler
company of Charleston, S. C., A
importers of Tree King Brand
a Phosphate, for literature they
nding out free to farmers. It
s much valuable information on
ormula tables for the homeof
fertilizers, and other items
cultural Interest.
Dr Campbell
rlotte, Eye-sight Specialist, will
Yorkville on Thursday, Friday
curaay or this week. It i
jfhe Cotton jRarkel, I
ille, January 2.?Good midcents.
. - ?BggW,
lady-broke HORSE. Apply
Mrs. H. C. GLENN.
Yorkvllle, S. C.
TorkvUle Dwelling and two or
re acres. Address, Clover.
Rev. J. M. McLAIN.
t ! _
TY nloe Berkshire Pigs and
its, for sale, and two or three
*ms for Rent. Address York1.
C. M. INMAN. >
t.f. 2t*
'EXT brooch, pearl setting, jOM
reets of Yorkvllle. Liberal""
?r return to Enquirer office.
1 ,
oroughbred Registered BerkBoar,
"Seneca Chief (BUtk).
I also have some thorBerkshire
shoats. Address
idon, McConnellsville. 2t
CLASS Two-Horse Farm.
House, Well and Outbuildor
write me at Filbert.
>me to the CITY MARKET B
ve your appetite satisfied W
of the good Meats we have,
Western and Native Beef,
sage. Mutton, Cured and
oiled Ham In any quantity.
t quality.

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