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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, April 18, 1913, Image 4

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tumorous gfpartmfnt.
Tall Story of Tall Corn.?The big
corn yield In Kansas last fall recalls
the story of big Kansas corn at tho
Philadelphia centennial. Among the
Kansas agricultural exhibits at the
fair was some corn on the stalks grown
In the Neosho river bottoms. It was
twenty feet high and the ears looked
as long as stove wood, says the Kansas
City Journal.
An old lady from Vermont gazed at
It and declared that the stalks were
spliced. Then she took another look
and changed her mind. "But said she,
"It didn't grow that big In one year. It
must have grown for two seasons."
The man in charge of the Kansas
exhibit was somewhat of a prevaricator
himself. "Lady," said he. In great
solemnity, "we are almost ashamed to
exhibit this corn. This has been a hot,
dry year in Kansas and we have not
been able to raise very large corn. But
we felt that it wouldn't do to have a
Kansas exhibit without corn, so we
brought this little stuff along. In a
really good year the corn grows so
high In Kansas the eagles build their
nnata In the tassels knowing full Well
that they are out of range of the farmers'
Poor Old Joe.?Mr. Austen Chamberlain,
who has created some little
stir by his remarks on the "useless
discussions" In parliament, tells an
amusing story of a visit his father,
Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, once paid to
the Zoo, says Pearson's Weekly.
The famous statesman paused before
the hippopotamus and, having
beckoned to one of the keepers to
whom he was quite well known, he
asked the brute's name. The man
blushed, but made no reply.
"Come, come," said Mr. Chamberlain,
"what do you call the beast?
Tou have a name for it, haven't you?"
"Y-yes, sir," stammered the man.
"Then what is it?" asked Mr. Chamberlain
The poor man seemed to be laboring
under great emotion.
"1 don't like to say it, sir," he replied.
"Why not?"
"You?you wouldn't like it, sir."
"Oh, never mind that," Mr. Chamberlain
replied, his curiosity now thoroughly
aroused; "tell me its name."
The man sighed hopelessly.
"You really won't like it, Mr. Chamberlain,
sir. We?we calls 'im Joe!"
A Millionaire's Vacation.?Pere Loti
tells a story, according to the Washington
Post, "that illustrates well the
energy of your men of affairs:"
"A gentleman called at the office of
an indefatigable millionaire financier,
It was 4 o'clock in the afternoon and
the financier lay back in a revolving
chair with his feet on his desk and a
picture magazine in his hand.
" 'I've worked mighty hard for the
last ten years without a day's vacation,'
he explained. 'I feel all run
down and I'm now going to take a
long rest'
" 'And a well-earned rest it will be
too,' said the visitor earnestly.
"The visitor departed, expecting that
the millionaire would set out at once
for Europe or California, but the next
morning he saw him presiding as busily
as ever at an important directors'
^ " 'Why, how about that long rest?*
he asked.
"The millionaire frowned in a mazei
ment '
"Didn't I take it yesterday afternoon?*
he asked."
A Story Jones Tolls.?In the south
they say it is customary for the waiter
to ask when breakfast Is ordered,
"How will you have your algs?"
One' morning a man had ordered
some sausage, cakes, rolls and coffee,
says the Chrlcago Record-Herald.
When the waiter asked, "Hov will
you have your algs?" the man replied,
"You may eliminate my eggs t ds
The negro looked at him and wenv
to the kitchen. Returning shortly he
said: "Eh, eh, mister, how did you
say you would have your eggs?"
The man replied, "I said you could
eliminate the eggs." Back went the
negro to the kitchen, but returned
pretty soon and said: "Say, mister,
we have got a splendid chef, who has
worked in most of the largest and best
places In the north, and he says he
dun have no tools to 'limlnate any
Not Included.?Mr. Smith Is a respectable
gentleman, who, though he
has been married several years, has
not yet lost his admiration for a pretty
girl. Having occasion to remove
from his present abode he was recently
looking for a suitable house,
and discovered one to let In a quiet
street. Upon ringing the bell a very
piquant and lovely Irish girl came to
the door, looking quite charming in
her black dress and mob cap.
"Is this house to let?" asked Mr.
"Are you to be let with it?" he said,
with a bland smile.
"No, sir," answered the maid, very
demurely, "I am to be let alone!"?
Washington Star.
Jimmy's Come Back.?A well known
idiot named Jamie Frazer surprised
people sometimes by his replies. The
members of one parish had for some
time distressed the minister by their
habit of sleeping in church. He had of
ten endeavored to Impress them with
a sense of the Impropriety of such
conduct, and one day when Jamie was
sitting in the front gallery wideawake
when many were slumbering around
him, the clergyman endeavored to
arouse the attention of his hearers by
stating the fact, saying: "You see
even Jamie Frazer, the idiot, does not
fall asleep as so many of you are doing."
Jamie, not liking, perhaps, to be
designated, coolly replied: "An' if I
hadn't been an idiot I would have been
sleepin', too."?New York Globe.
The Poor Pedestrian.?Secretary of
War Garrison is of course no foe to
the automobile; but during his judgeship
in New Jersey he always showed
a commendable respect for the rights
of the foot passenger.
Mr. Garrison, commenting on an accMpnt
where an automobile had been
selfish and reckless, once said:
"This man's attitude toward the
general public reminds me of Spede,
whom a friend asked:
" 'How did you come to run over
that poor old fellow? Were you running
too fast?'
" 'No,' said the automobilist, with
a grim smile, 'he was running too
Hired to Stick.?The jury, after long
deliberation, seemed unable to agree
in a perfectly clear case. The judge
thoroughly exasperated at the delay,
"I discharge this Jury."
One sensitive juror, indignant at
what he considered a rebuke, faced
the judge.
"You can't discharge me," he said
with a tone of conviction.
"And why not?" inquired the judge
in surprise.
"Because," announced the Juror,
pointing to the lawyer for the defense,
"I was hired by that man there!"?
Ladies' Home Journal.
Left the Dean Chuckling.?The
dean of the law department was very
busy and rather cross. The telephone
"Well, what is it?" he snapped.
"Is that the city gas works?" said
a woman's soft voice.
"No, madam," roared the dean;
"this is the University Law department."
"An," sne answered, in me oweeicoi
of tones. "I didn't miss It so far, after
all, did I?"
And the weary dean chuckled all
it'"That wasn't a bad epigram on
the magistrate's part" said the somewhat
educated tramp who had been
convicted for vagrancy.
"What did he say?" asked the
tramp's pal.
"Seven days," came the reply.
"That ain't no epigram Is it?"
"I'm sure it is. I once asked a
parson what an epigram was, and he
said, 'It's a short sentence that so\tnds
light, but gives you plenty to think
about.' "?London Telegraph.
s?rttfw from the Schools
Condnetel by Mlia Leila A. Russell
Charlotte, N. C., April 14. 1913.
There were no letters whatever thii
week and I was too busy to write ai
article which I might have done had !
not been going to the conference ir
Richmond. I am on my way now
writing on a train here.
I have promised the children to publish
the names of al) who have reat
as many as six books. The enclosec
list is all that have been received t<
Yours truly,
Leila A. Russell.
Children Who Have ftead as Many ai
Six Books.
Blairaville?Lonella Maloney, Margaret
Maloney, Julia May Mitchell
Maud Sherer, Lizzie Jane Stephenson
Sarah Russell, Rebecca Carroll.
Friendship School?Conrad Hill, J
C. Hoke, Freddie Gryder, Franklin Cor
des, Joe Hoke, Hill Kaylor, Geneve
Maddox, Mamie Sullivan, Sadie Sturgis,
Willie t Mae Clark:, Lonle Kaylor.
East View.?Nanr, le Jackson, Ross
Mae Gettya. Annie Hays, Leila Neely
Fred Hope, Jennie Hughes, Boyc<
Jonas, Ida Hope, Alice Gettys, Edni
Clinton, Frank Clinton.
Bullock Creek.-?Mary Bankhead
Sam Feemster, Bessie May Crawford
Patterson McAliley, Agnes Klrkpatrick,
Carl Ratchford, Tom Blair.
8haron High 8oho?l<?Wayne Good
Charlie Hope, Ella Lee Byers, Loif
Whltesides, Orrie Shillinglaw, Mark
Graves, Elizabeth Allison, John R
Saye, Violet Brown, Allien Shannon
Brice Blgham, Margaret Valley, CIyd<
Brown. Charlie Driaklll, Huge Robinson,
Jessie Whitesides, John Plexlco
Nannie Plexico, Jos ie Saye, Virginit
Pratt, Gillon Penninger, Francis Plexlco,
James Graves, Rebecca Saye, Eugenia
Pratt, Fred Burgess, Saye Plexico,
Annie Good, James Pinninger
Floyd Brown, Hope Bigham, Roy Byers.
Oak Ridge School,?Roden Cornwell,
Kizzle Corn well, Oliver Comwell
Louise Faires, Carl Faires, Edgar Faris,
Walter Kerr, Waddell Lynn, Madeline
Patterson, Stella Patterson, PearU
o?ut, Morvin Wniiane Plllfnrd Wvlie
O 111*111, iUW *?II (T ???n*wv, . .. v ?
Margaret Wylle, Carrie Lee Zinker
Helen Zinker.
She .Took It to Sch<:>ol in M?Machu<
sett* Ninety-Eight Year* Ago.
Anxious to ascertain beyond question
whether there was ever a "Mary'
who "had a little lamb." as the widelj
known nursery poem recites, Mrs. L
W. Owens, of Pueblo, Colo., traveled
to Massachusetts?a distance of mor<
than 2,000 miles?to make a thorough
She has done It. She has found
that there was a real "Mary," and
that she had a real lamb. The lamt
went to school, too, one day, as th<
famous verses assert. The younf
poet, John Roulstone, who immortalized
Mary and the lamb, took som<
poetic liberties with the facts, Mrs
Owens found, but the poem is correct
in the main points, were are mt
verses as they were written and handed
to Mary, the owner of the lamb:
Mary had a little lamb,
Its fleece was white as snow;
And everywhere that Mary went
The lamb was sire to go.
It followed her to school one day,
Which was against the rule;
It made the children laugh and plaj
To see the lamb at school.
And so the teacher turned it out,
But it lingered near.
And waited patiently about
Till Mary did appear.
"What makes the lamb love Marj
The eager children cried,
"Why Mary loves the lamb, yoi
The teacher then replied.
The "Mary" of the poem was Man
Sawyer, and later Mary Sawyer Tay<
lor. She lived at Sterling, Mass., ant
woo Q Vijoro AM Q ? vAflr!
YD IICI1 OHC %J J VM? w?vt| ww
ago, she owned the lamb.
Mary's lamb was a pet. She kep
its fleece nice and clean, and some
times tied a ribbon about Its neck
One day she took the lamb to school
When she went to the platform t<
recite the lamb clattered after her
That made a laugh.
Mary then took the lamb outsld<
and fastened It to a shed. She tool
the lamb home at the noon recess
John Roulstone, who was studyinf
for the ministry with Rev. Samue
Chapen, of Sterling,, was on a visit t<
the school that day. The next daj
he rode up to the school and handet
Mary the poem.
Mrs. Owens, who is president of th<
Loyal Boy's Club of the West, mad<
the trip from her distant home foi
the sole purpose of delving into th<
past and getting the truth about th<
lamb episode. Mrs. Owens will writ*
a book on the life and death of Mar:
and her lamb. In a talk about hei
Investigations Mrs. Owens said:
"I came from Colorado purposely
to learn if It were true that there ex
isted a Mary and a little lamb, wh<
followed her to school. I am satisflec
beyond question.
"Years and years ago In the towi
of Sterling, near Worcester, live<
Marv Sawver. who later became Mrs
Taylor, and, like her lamb, which wa
celebrated In verse by a clever youni
Harvard man of the times, Johi
Roulstone. She also became noted.
"Mary Sawyer, at the time sh<
came Into possession of the lamb, wai
8 years old. That was In 1814. Thi
lamb, I find, after Interviewing ol<
residents of Sterling, was born abou
March 1 of that year, and, therefore
was a spring lamb. The little thlni
lived until the net November, whei
It met an untimely and tragic death
"I find that on Thanksgiving morn
Ing Mary was playing In the barnyan
at her home. The lamb, which ha<
before this become very fond of hei
and had created the Incident of th<
school, was following her about, frol
lcking. Unfortunately for the laml
and also much to the sorrow of Mary
the little thing got within range of i
seized the opportunity to dispose of It
"I have been led to believe that th<
cow became lealous of the affectloi
which Mary showed for the lamb am
seized the opportunity to dispose o
"The Incident which John Roul
stone made famous by verse as re
lated to me by Mary's old school
teacher. Rebekah Kimball, deviates li
some ways from the verse.
"It Is true that the lamb on th
morning In question followed Mar;
and brother Nat to school. They dls
covered it as they were crossing i
stone wall, and at the suggestion of Na
the lamb was brought Into the school
house and hid in one of the desks
but it was discovered by the teache
and the woolly little animal was re
moved by Mary."?New YorkAmeri
Womtn at tha Bnr.?Step by step th
great feminist cause advances. I
needs only the right to vote to plac
woman on an equality with man. T<
the privilege of smoking cigarettes ha
recently been added that of drinkini
at the bar, comments the New Yorl
Herald, and It Is said that many of th
gentler sex take to It like ducks to wa
ter. The ducks, by the way, seem to b
far behind the times.
But woman has much to learn o
bar-room etiquette. Not until she cai
place one dainty foot on the lowe
brass rail and lean with both elbow
on the polished mahogany can she b
said to have mastered?or mistressei
?the first step in her education. Nex
she must acquire a glossary of bar
room phrases, such as "A little of th
same," "Set 'em up again, Mr. Bar
keep," "This one is on me," an<
"We're Just having something, dearie
won't you join us?"
, Iftisrdtonfouji $radiitf| J
? t
1 Island of 8ieily Leads World in Pro- Jj
duction of Ysllow Fruit. ^
> Italy hands us more lemons, speak- f
' ing literally and not slanglly, than does 0
. all the rest of the world outside our p
1 own domain. The eastern half of the P
1 United States is almost wholly sup- a
? plied from Italy, mainly through the f
ports of New York and New Orleans, p
says the New York Sun. t
The middle west, north of the Ohio,
1 rec iivea one-half of ita supply from a
Italy. On the other hand, the territory c
went of the Mlasour! river, with west- c
, ern Texaa, uses almost exclusively ^
California lemons. j
More than half a billion pounds of t
t lemons are exported by Italy, and we D
take about a third of them. Almost 90 ,
per cent of these shipments arrive at v
1 the port of New York, half of them i
1 coming in the two months of May and Q
i June. The southern provinces and c
Sicily produces most of the fruit It is c
't estimated that there are 8,000,000 lem- g
- on trees in Italy, and that at least 6,- t
000 000 of these are in Sicily.
At Sorrento and other points along
the Bay of Naples, familiar to tourists,
the:*e are about 180,000 trees. Capri,
too, produces lemons, but It Is more fa- ^
mous for its oranges. At Sorrento, or
Ravello, one looks out of his hotel window
upon the "gardens" of lemon and c
orange trees hanging full of fruit. A 0
single tree sometimes produces 1,000 n
, lemons, and in Sicily the product of 1
O?o ran, < nftnri 9 AAA
At the places named and all along
, the Amalfl coast the trees are planted n
In narrow plots along the seaward side 0
[ of the mountain. These plots are ter- *
races, supported by stone walls built r
, laboriously during the last 2,000 years. z
The soil which these walls hold h
against the mountain side Is mostly a a
rich volcanic earth. The mountain Is *
limestone and rises in bold precipice* ^
out of the sea, but it has been covered F
at some remote period with pumice, *
dust and lava, which decompose into c
' an excellent soil.
The lemon and orange trees are cov- ^
r ered with straw mats fastened to trel- 11
k Uses to protect them from frost during a
1 the winter months. These mats often v
? cover a whole mountain side, the ter- 1
- races rising one above another from 1
the sea to the summit. The mats are v
1 removed when the danger of frost is
I past. 8
> The position of the proprietors of the 1
i gardens along much of the coast from a
I Naples southward to Salerno Is now a
unsound In view of the large migration 8
s of laborers from this coast to America 1
. and the consequent rise of wages. The r
t landlord no longer finds active compe- F
> tltion from tenants for their "gardens."
Ravello, a town on the mountain back A
of Amalfl, had in the 13th century 36,- F
000 inhabitants. At present it has but ^
1816, and the number la declining. 0
The recent war with Turkey Intensely
interested the laboring element of 0
Italy for tne reason inat uie son 01
r Tripoli is thought to be very rich and
will be distributed in farms to Italians,
now that the war is ended. An Italian
officer assured the writer that it would
produce three crops of wheat a year
r and two of grapes. It needs only irrigation,
and the water is found a few
feet under the surface.
1 If these hopes are realized the migration
of Italians to America will greatly
. diminish, the tide being diverted with
Increased volume to Tripoli. Labor
j will become scarcer and wages higher,
3 not only along the Amalfl coast but in
Sicily also, where cheap labor is the set
cret of the present Immense production
of lemons and of the low price at which
they can be sold.
What affects the labor supply of Sicily
is of great importance to Amerl}
can producers of lemons, as Sicily is
* the centre of the lemon Industry of the
? world. The number of lemon trees in
c Sicily Is over twelve times the number
^ in California The Sicilian groves ocj
cupy a strip along the eastern and
> northern coast of the island, the strip
f widening inland where fertile valleys
1 occur. Sometimes the groves ascend
j the mountains to the height of a thousi
and feet.
r The finest grades are shipped to the
- OA A OCA a
a Ulllieu oittico, patmug aw iu uw ?
? box. The size 200 to a box goes chiefly
t to England. But Germany also takes
r a large lemon. The coarse fruit is
likely to consist mainly of woody fibre. r
. But the size shipped depends somewhat
) on the custom laws of the importing
- country. Where the duty is based on
1 weight the small sizes are preferred. 1
1 Where it is based on number the large I
i. sizes are sent.
3 The Italian lemon garden varies in
\ area, being commonly extremely small
in comparison with California's groves, j
- About Palermo, however, there are gar- I
3 dens having as many as 2,000 acres. P
j Fertilizers are used, but there is little
t or no system. Nor is there agreement i!
> as to the proper Interval between trees, v
* Irrigation is employed. In the Sorren- ?
tine region where the water supply is
- short, a tree averages not over 400 R
j lemons, but well handled Sicilian
r groves may produce 1,200 or more per v
i tree. The more northern gardens pro- 0
- duce less than those of Sorrento.
5 The lemon buds are grafted on a
j small bitter orange tree on account of .
its better resistance to the gum dis- ^
e ease, which devasted the groves of Sic- 4
J lly thirty years ago. Pruning is less ^
f systematic than in Caiirornia. Tne aim
of the pruner is to secure an open *
- spreading form of tree. Tillage is by i
hand labor, and not very Intelligent. <j
n Frost is provided against, especially 5
when the trees are in bloom, in April (
e or May, by building trellises over the *
Y trees and covering these with straw ^
a mats. The partial shade thus produc- (
t ed is supposed to give the fruit a fine. ?
" smooth texture.
^ Fruit not suitable for exportation is ;
. converted into by-products?citrate of ,
- lime, essential oil, etc. Various circum- '
stances decide whether a crop is to be '
exported or transformed into citrate {
e and oil. It takes less capital to export,
t but it is cheaper to transport citrate '
e and oil to market. The centre of the
o by-product industry is in the north
" nrvmor r\f Q{n(lv Thd inHllfltrV
g 15 profitable, but Is still In a rather )
k crude condition, machinery being: prim- ?
e itlve or lacking:. ^
In making: citrate lime, water Is mix- ^
e ed with lemon Juice and the citrate of ^
lime falls to the bottom of the contain- i
f ing vessel in the form of a fine powder. *
n The Juice is filtered before the lime is *
r added, and then the citrate Is separat- ?
s ed from the water by filtration. It 4
e takes 100,000 lemons to produce 675 jj
d pounds of citrate of lime, containing ,
t 430 pounds of citrate acid, worth from e
- $75 to $95. The same number of lem- ^
e ons produces 100 pounds of oil, worth jj
- from $80 to $100, the oil being obtained 4
I by compressing the grated rind, or 4
>, "peel." ^
There are other by-products, name- 4
Ir, concentrated juice and lemon peel say, with a twinkle of his eye, referiacked
with brine. Not much concen- r|ng t0 the value of his wares,
rated Juice is produced and the meth- the fame of John grew among
d of evaporation la crude. It Is an lawyers and antiquarians, he acquired
cid bitter syrup used by. manufactur- more and more stock, and needed largrs
of liquors. The salted lemon peel er quarters for it than he originally
i used in the akers* and confectioners' occupied in his little shop in Fulton
rades. The oil of lemon is used for street. For many years he stored his
lavoring purposes, in the manufacture papers in a warehouse of his own somef
perfumes and in pharmaceutical where on the west side of the city.
reparations. wiraie oi nme ?- Not only dld hfi pregerye the new8.
orted to the United State., England paper8 of ^ wor)d frQm d tQ d
*i,G,errnanI' T. h :,trlc "?d !8 but he a,so had an e*cel,ent
reed from the lime by the use of sul- lndexlng the newg go a8 tQ knQw
huric acid and Is then filtered through where to hlg hand on newapaper
I : ?t, . chronicling a given event. He was a
In 1908 the cost of labor in the lemon voracious reader, and day after day
xeas varied from forty to seventy could be ^ rfdl ?own tQwn ,n &n
ents a day, averaging fifty cents; wo- elevated traln tQ hlg Qfflce wUh & bun.
nen got from thirty to forty cents a dle of new8paperg under hl8 and
lay; boys from twenty to thirty cents. one 8pread out before hlm
lut emigration following from the at- QOW and then he WQUld
ractiveness of rich farms in Tripoli readlng( put the new8paper on his
nay be expected to further advance knee> ^ wUh a penknlfe or the polnt
rages, which have already been ad- of a it!ckpln( cut out 8ome article or
anced somewhat by emigration to the headline for his index files.
Jnited States. Theee changes, togeth- "Backnumber John" insisted
r with the duty of one and one-half that ha waa the ^ ^ original
ents a pound on lemons and seven "Backnumber" of all those who took up
ents a pound on citric acid, will ultl- his calling. Just what has become of
rowers of lemons from undue compe- hIm> the lawyerB who have recently
lt,on- missed him, do not know. They take
? It for granted that he has retired, and
"BACKNUMBER JOHN." agree that he could well afford to
do so.?New York Times.
lueer Character Who Was Invaluable *
to New York Lawyers. ALREADY HAD JOB
Lawyers of this city who handle will
ases requiring a search of early rec- Georgia Congressman Not Open to
rds lament the retirement of "Bock- New Engagement,
lumber John" for he was the first and Representative Edwards, of Georgia,
earcher-ln-chief in digging up facts waa an eXpert stenographer before he '
rom the archives. ^ came to congress. One day, during the
"Backnumber John," despite his recent investigation of the money trust,
amc, never iuoi ivuwn mo nis Becreiary was away, t&uu ne wo.o
f the day. His specialty, though, was sitting at his secretary's desk, typing
he accumulation of back numbers of his c wn letters. The door was open and
lewspapers, back numbers of maga- jn walked one of New York's multllnes,
hack numbers of religious tracts millionaires, who had been summoned
iack numbers of comic supplements, before the Investigation committee,
nd back numbers of almost anything "Young man," began the man of milhat
ever was printed. He Included in lions pompously, "the committee will
lis stock of back number newspapers meet again in thirty minutes, and I
>ubllcatlons from nearly even, city of ^^TuHd'a^y^6 "
he country and from many foreign "Certainly, sir, certainly." said Mr.
itles. Edwards, without cracking a smile;
Even if "Backnumber John" did not *nd h?. flsbed ouJ his notebook, took
.. .. , s .. down the New Yorker's dictation, and
lave the particular copy of an old COp|ed ^ Qff on the typewriter at llghtlewspaper
needed by a lawyer who was ning speed.
traightening out a tangled suit, he al- Mr. Morganfeller looked at the note,
mvs rnanaeed to aet the desired nub- observed that it was neatly and corrnys
managed to get tne desired pub recUy dQne 8mlled hi8 approval.
icatlon in the course of a few days, jje then handed the congressman a 5
low he did it was a trade secret for note, and said, "My son, I need just
irhlch he made his customers pay well, such a bright young man in my office.
HI. system of payment
trangest feature of his novel business. "There is no limit to what it will
to fixed the price he demanded by the P*y. You can go up Just as far as your ,
ge of the paper desired. "One penny ?bllit,y will cairy you," said the mil.
. . . , , lionaire arrogantly.
, day from the date of publication, for "But what will It pay now?" persist,ny
paper in the world, in addition to ed Mr. Edwards.
he oiglnal cost of the paper," was his "I start you at one hundred and
..is. ?... o i??,0,i?0 f_Q. __ fifty a month," said the bond-holder,
ule. it as a lucrative trade. A pa- wlth a f,.own -But young men are not
hlu "lift worth I nsm.ntnmnJ Innnlrn an nnrtlflllarlv
t4 "" ^vt** W,M' ?? ? ;' avvugiutuvu mv ... ? w
3.65 above the original price; a paper when I offer them a place of trust and
wo years old was worth $7.30 and a Promise of opportunity to advance."
?^OT. . , . ^tl .. .. Representative Edwards laughed,
aper ten years old brought $36.50. handod bac|[ y,e money, and explained
ind when it is borne in mind that very that he hardly felt Justifiable in leaving
ften he supplied newspapers thirty, his present salary of seventy-five hun- (
Ifty or even 100 years old, the profits J?!"?*1 d.fdlarA a toF. th?Ton^?,offeiued
..... . him. "Besides," he said, "I rather like
f the business are apparent. my present Job as congressman."?
"I'm a Jeweler by trade," he would Llpplncott's.
^f?y?mmmcmmm????? ???
n l .n 1
Caking rowaer i
is the greatest of moderntime
helps to perfect cake
and biscuit making. Makes
home baking pleasant and
profitable. It renders the
food more digestible ana
guarantees it safe from
alum and all adulterants.
rhaTiuggy You INTEREST
T a Rinr
LiltCIlU 1 1/ UUJ There are more klnde of Interest I
than the kind you pay for money
See us about it. We can interest when J bo"ow from a bankou
in Quality, Style and Price. The There li a PERSONAL INTERJuggles
we offer are known for their ,
jasting Qualities?They are not ex- EST, the kind that the officers of |
leriments in these parts. They have THIS BANK feel in its customers ,
een sold in this section for years.
"he Tyson & Jones always gives sat- ?an Interest which prompts us i
rfactlon and the Sumter Buggy is a t0 do whatever we p0Mibly ean ]
ery close second in all that a Buggy I
ught to be. Yes, see us before you to encourage and to aid those
uy* who give us their patronage.
fULEfr? I
Before you buy, come and see what r\ I r wj? I fN
;e have to offer. We can get together DCLftR Of HlCROTV \jYOV
n Price and the Terms. 1 I
SMOAK-BROWN CO. Hickory Grove, S. C. |
=?====!^^ (
( ? ? ? *?* ? ? +Q+ ?*? ?* ? ? ?* ?+? ?+ ?+? *? ? ? *?+ 1
! SPRING ) i
| ?j
1 yv i lll/j /1 remember that we t (
t \\\\\\\\v .^7 //n have in stock a full 2 /
w/ftjf line of new spring
f 'w///tf styles in oxfords in 2 '
r ||gfc&v: yj? all sizes and prices? ? ,
gun metals, gun calf, ? .
t ' v-tans, kids, vicis and
iwmfe-':'. ;pm patent leathers. as % i
: jlrjmi well as a very choice !r .
jl ! i NS&L ^aMfT line of white shoes
? ! ! for ladies and for & i
} \B V W- 'NgfflEL. CHILDREN?SEE US " |
SPRING ox fords. S
3 Put a Suit of Lord Baltimore Clothes on your boy, and 2
5 your boy will be prouder of YOU, and incidentally he will ?
3 feel better and YOU will be prouder of Your boy if he is 1
3 dressed as well as Your neighbor's boy. Fit him in a Lord ?
5 Baltimore Suit?You'll be pleased, He'll be pleased and in- - j
a cidentallv we'll be oleased?oleased. because we'll know $ (
r * ?l?
5 that Your boy and You will be pleased. All sizes. .
? Boys' Pants?Knickerbocker and Straight Styles, nice
patterns?25 Cts. to $2.00 a Pair. *
fc We always carry a complete line of Heavy and Fancy 4*
Groceries?Our Prices Will Please You. .$
See Us for Headlight Overalls?They're Better. ?
MS* ?*? *?+ ?*? +# ? ? *? *? ? ? +?* ? ? +?* ? ?
ROCK HILL, - - S. C.
mrr*-iriTx A m JT A 17 ^
? P08
At 3.30 P. M. and 8.30 P. M., Depicting the
with the elaborate festivities provided by the Earl of Leicester
for the entertainment of the Great English Queen. un.
Spectacular manoeuvres of mounted horsemen and picturesque
representations of Dances and Sports of Rural Eng- jew
land in the Elizabethan Age. 1
Presentation of the beautiful?
In the Evening. 4
Both performances in a beautiful Out-door Stadium on the t
College Green. Reduced Railroad Rates With Special 8
Trains Returning In All Directions, After the Evening Per- *
formance. Tickets for Both Performances, $1.50. For Re- s
served Seat Tickets, address *
ROCK HILL - - - - S. C. m?
B^?a^BBaBMg ert;
Insure Your Future S
Loan and Savings Bank J
S. M. McNEEL, President J. P. HcMURRAY, Oaahler J?J
- ? mi
li ? _n , . B A , CORNO HORSE AND MULE FEED *nc
This Question Should Be Anewered Per 1? Pounds. anrf
Fastiv hv Varlrvilla Peonla. (This feed has 11 bushels more In bulk Kb
' ' " per ton than molasses feeds. In 11
Which is wiser?to have confidence other words, It goes further?costs tloi
in the opinions of your fellow-citleens, HEN^AND ^HICK FEED? nea
of people you know, or depend on yo.oa per too Pounds. kn<
statements made by utter strangers PERFECTION FLOUR?$3.10 per 100. Aci
residing in far-away places? read the (Took first prize at County Fair held on
# ,, recently in opera house. Every 1
following: guaranteed). ?lst
R. J. Mackorell, wholesale grocer, Also have GOOD FLOUR at 12.75 per pul
Main St, Yorkville, 8. C.. says: "For 100 pounds.. Vei
about a year I had attacks of back- DONT FAIL TO 8EE U8?
ache and the secretions from my kid- For FARM TOOL8. We have evneys
were unnatural. I decided to try erything in Farm'T&ols that is worth ?
a kidney remedy and getting a sup- having and especially want you to see n
ply of Doan's Kidney Pills at the us for Com and Cotton Planters, as I#
York Drug Store, I began using them we have the BEST YET MADE il
I have since felt mucn better and my See us for Buggies and Wagons on
pains and aches have disappeared en- easy terms.
tirely." See us for Horse and Mule Feed in
half ton or ton lots at lower prices. <nei
For sale by all dealers. Price, 50 CARROLL BROS. ^
cents. Foster-Mllburn Ce., Buffalo, ... ? for
New York, sole agents for the United 1
Remember the name?Doan'a?and ^ mMMMJ 8ei
take no other. See to it that your house is well
SCREENED, and don't put it off M1J
until June or July, and give the ?
/*V*A /lononrnno Qnlmflla
All Kinds Garden Seed ?j
us equip your house during this M "
NORTH CAROLINA YAMS, month?APRIL, After you have .
. your house screened and see the M
EASTERN YAMS, IRISH POTA- benefits, you wouldn't do without
mnpq pr,r\ rt ts!h a vrn nnp Screens for three times the cost, ? i
dt Fnq ?they are made for YOUR WINBLERS>
DOWB and DOORS-they FIT *
AND APPLES, BEETS, PEAS, Wli?bflnS'ui.SuJ'S aldt.wm J
SAUSAGE, BEEF, SALMON, moderate. Do It TODAY. on
cape codfish, white fish keller & company a y
MEAT' "IT* OR Sale: Nancy HaJi, Providence 8tri
ITWe Can Plow Your Garden A? Porto Rico and Triumph ready Wa
t mr ddt a xt nrwjrn a xt v for Immediate shipment Single thou- v
J. M. dKIAIM VxUMr'AIMx. gand, $1.76: 6,000 and over, $1.70; ?
10,000, $1.66, f. o. b. Florida. F. E. WI
HULL, Rock Hill, S. C. 27 6t tf. 0
W Carbons for typewriter and pan- jJO%
li! u"r' 71* ET'"Z Calling Carta Script }
box, 100 ahaete?Tha Kind you hava lettering, 60 for $1.00, at The Enquirer E t]
been paying $3.00 for. Office.
i i li
L. "
5 Before You, Mr. Business Man, pay out your good coin =
I for a New Typewriter at $100.00 each, come and let us D*
J tell you what we can offer in a REBUILT MACHINE of j
x the Make and Model that you prefer. We can sell you
? a machine Rebuilt in a thoroughly equipped factory by oP]
? thoroughly trained mechanics, who Replac^and Renew ~
P All Worn Parts, and turn out machines perfect in every
f detail, in short, "AS GOOD AS EVER"?Machines that
? will do as good work and as much of it as a New ma- n*
J chine, and you save from $40 to $60 on the deal. If a ?
f saving of this amount means anything to you see us be- Goc
J fore you buy a Typewriter. A few prices:
1 Remincrton. Nos. 10 and 11 $52.00 to $60.00
j Oliver, No. 3 30.00 to 36.00
j Oliver, No. 5 42.00 to 50.00
< Smith Premier, No. 2 28.00 to 35.00 j
< Smith Premier. No. 10 40.00 to 52.00
J Monarch, No. 2 42.00 to 50.00 j
f L. C. Smith, No. 1 41.00 to 48.00 ?
| Underwood, Nos. 4 and 5 42.00 to 60.00 I
If you expect to buy a Typewriter, buy a Rebuilt
r Machine and keep the difference in your pocket. See us. p
We also sell Typewriter Ribbons, Typewriter Paper,
t Carbon Copy Paper, Carbons. Let us supply you. to
1 A
t YORKVILLE - - - S. C. "u?
luction sales.
t? of 8outh Carolina, County of
ooubt or oommoh plxjub
N. Moore, as Receiver of Hill, Kenedy
& Co., Plaintiff, against Elllon
Johnson, Defendant.
N obedience to a Decree of Sale In
the above stated case, I will exe
to Public Auction, before the York
irt House Door, on TUESDAY, the
JD DAY OF APRIL, 1913, between
hours of 11 a. m. and 12 ra., the
il Estate described as follows:
aii uim iruci or parcel 01 laau sued
In Broad River Township, Counand
State aforesaid, known as a
t of the Farr Place, being the same
ct deeded me this day by W. L. Hill
1 bounded by the lands of L. E. BoE.
T. Byers, R. B. Kennedy, H. J.
mston, containing ONE HUNDRED
D ONE ACRES (101 A.) more or
ferms: CASH.
J. A. TATE, C. C. C. Pis.
rll 2nd. 1913. 27 f St
11 Acreo Near Sharon. Known as
Wylle place. Price fl6 per acre.
09 Acres?Dowryvllle. Price,
00 Acres?Delphoa Price $1,800.
2 Acres?Delphos. Price $S,S00.
0 Acres?Delphos; Will Clinton,
re $1,000.00.
$ Acres Filbert Price $1,800.00.
00 Acres?Tirxah; J. H. C. Price
/EN beautiful Building Lots on
1 Hope property. Pay $5.00 per
drs. Drakeford residence, on the
ner of Main and Jefferson streets,
larry Neil Lot, No. 1, Steele propf.
1 Acres Joining rear of above lot
16 Acres?On King's Mountain road,
line Klne's Mountain Chanel. The
rwo nice new cottages on the corner
East Jefferson and Railroad ave.
>nt of Col. L W. Johnson's realice.
Price, $2,100.00.
144 Acne*?Joining J. C. Klrkpati
and others; 7 miles from Sharon,
ce, $1,900.00.
01 Acres?Known as the Sherer
ce; 7 miles from Sharon. Price,
16.00. ,
.8 Acres?At Sharon. Price, $700.
>ne-Hfllf Acre Lot and 4-room resnce
In Sharon; Joining L. H. Good
I W. P. Tounsblood.
1. J. Smith House and Lot?In Clo.
Price, $3,400.00.
4| Acres Half mile of Beersheba
irch; rood school; 4-room boose;
id water, plenty of wood. $1^04.00.
die Jim Bell house for sale, $1,760.
i$6 Acres Near George R. Wale.
Joining Avery and Smith lands,
nlles from Torkvllle; 1 S-otory 6im
house; t-horse farm open; 71
es In timber; S springs, S streams,
r. new barn; t tenant houses; half
e of Beth-8hJloh church; 10 acres
bottom land. $36.00 per Acre,
II 1-2 Acres?Joining f. E. Smith, <
Roddey and others; 1 good dwells,
40 acres In cultivation; good outIdlnge
Property of J. M. Camp1.
01 Acres Joining Harvey Hamel
1 Mr. Toungblood; good dwelling
! outbuildings; half mile of good
ool. Price $26.00 per acre *
iw Alliu acre* unucr tuiuw
i. good barn; 2 miles of Yorkvllle.
06 Acres Joininr the Kisers' land.
,r King's Mountain battle ground;
>wn as the Love Est lands. $10.00
re for quick sale. Offers wanted
rbe Worthy Farm?At Sharon, con*
ing of 17 Acres, nicely located on a
>lic highway, 1| miles from depot
7 cheap for quick sale.
ch and Every One having any basse
in REAL ESTATE?whether
and let your wants be known. If I
ren't what YOU want I will get it
U8TEN! You know that Real Ese
Is not going to be any Cheaper, so
ly Put It Off Any Longer? Let Me
1 You One of the Following:
? Ida deLoach?Residence on Carttright
avenue. 4
FL Flexion?Residence on Klnar's
fountain street
:ncer-Dickson?Residence on King's
fountain street.
L. Wallace?Residence on Callforila
i. W. 8. Peters?Residence on West
fadlson street
W. White?Residence on Lincoln
VV. Johnson?Lot on East Liberty
treet 100x822 feet Here's your
hance to get In on the ground floor.
Vatch this property develop. Bonds
lready voted to extend water mains
>ut here. See me at once.
ig*s Mountain Heights?This proprty
has been sub-divided Into lots
ad Is Ideal for a nice home. Elevalon
among the highest In town,
ind Say, don't let the Spencer Lots
Broad street, escape you. Just take
tern ember: The Building and Loan
ads ready to aid you. Wouldn't you
her pay rent to yourself than to a
Iter W. Love Place?117 acres. If
ou are looking for a good lnvestaent,
here it Is.
Iter Rose Place?87 acres. Just ,
utside of town. It will suit you.
vry (Pardue) Place?212 acres.
rou will make no mistake In buying
N. Stephenson (Seahorn) Placeacres;
3-horse farm open, balance
i woods; 2 tenant house*; barn;
rib; good well of water; 1-4 mile of
chool. If you are looking for a baraln,
see me quick.
eo. W. Williams
Professional Guards.
E. Finley J. A. Marlon "
Finley <& Marion
poeite Court House Yorkville, S. C.
r. B. G. BLACK.
OHrgcon uiniw,
ifflce ?econd floor of the New Mc>1
building. At Clover Tuesday and 1
day of eaoh week. (
W. 8. Hart. Joe. E Her*.
Yorkvillo ..... 8. C.
1. Law Range. 'Phone (Office) 58.
No. 8 Law Range. 4
J. 8. BRICE,
Office Opposite Court House,
rompt attention to all legal busii
of whatever nature.
LL persons indebted to the estate
of W. R. HORTON. deceased, are 4
sby notified to make payment to
undersigned at once, and persons
ing claims against said estate are
tested to present the same, duly
lenticated. within the time prebed
by law.
J. R. KELLY, Administrator.
1 f It 1

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