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rich very rapidly from "fines and liquor
siezures." The truth in the foregoing case will be found in the last issue of The Enquirer. English Pheasants. While stopping at Cherokee Inn last winter, Mr. Munn, a wealthy New Yorker, procured and turned loose on the plantation of Mr. B. F. White, ou King's creek, 16 English pheasants, for the purpose of stocking thfe locality with these magnificent game birds. Mr. White was iu Yorkville yesterday, and informed the reporter that the birds have already commenced laying. He thinks that it will not be a great while before they will begin to multiply abundantly. Will they Connect? General Freight and Passenger Ageut Lumpkin, of the O. R. & C. railroad, was in Yorkville a few days ago iu company with the chief engineer of his road. Mthough it was learned that he maue some inquiries in regard to the right of way for a connecting line between his road and the Narrow Gauge, just what he is up to we are unable to report. The railroad officials seem rather inclined to keep mum. The general presumption, however, is that some plan to connect the O. R. & 0., with the C. & L. by means of a short liue to ruu by way of the old Spoke and Handle factory building, is in' contemplation. Opinion of a Dinpenaaryite. W. J. Sbelton, traveling agent for the Columbia Register writes to his paper of yesterday as follows : "Yorkville is known as a prohibition town, and yet I saw more drunk men there on last Tuesday than I've seen in the rest of the State in the past three months. At the recent election of said place the good people joined iu with the whisky men and Negroes and de ' c _ ieaieu me esiaunsuiug ui a uispcusaij in Yorkville. In a few days the election for intendant and warders came off. They, the good people, nominated a full ticket, tbiuking the whisky men and Negroes would help elect said ticket, but they were sadly mistaken." A. R. P. PRESBYTERY. Rev. B. H. Grier has returned from the spring meeting of the First Associate Reformed presbytery, which convened at Back Creek, N. C., (Rev. I. G. McLaughlin, pastor) on Monday, and adjourned on Tuesday afternoou. He reports that every minister within the bounds of the presbytery was present, and upon the whole, the meeting was highly satisfactory. The opening sermon was preached by Rev. J. P. Anderson, retiring moderator, and the deliberations of the body were presided over by Rev. J. P. Knnx. who had been elected modera tor at the previous meetiug. Trial sermons were listened to from theological students as follows: A. S. Rogers, Edgmoor; T. W. Hayes, Neely's Creek ; J. B. Hood, Sardis ; A. J. Ranson, Huutersville ; A. C. Douglas, New Hope. The general verdict of presbytery was to the effect that all of the young meu acquitted themselves handsomely, and Mr. Ranson was licensed to preach for one year. Sharon petitioned for the moderation of a call, and it was understood that the call will be made out for Rev. W. A. M. Plaxco, who is now preaching there. The pastoral relations between Rev. C. E. Todd and the congregation at Charlotte were dissolved. Mr. Todd is to be succeeded by Rev. T. W. Sloan, or Troy, s. u. The Brick Church, iu Fairfield county, also petitioned for the moderation of a call. Financial reports were, on the whole, encouraging, although there were several deficits both as to pastor's salaries and missionary contributions. Committees of elders were appointed to examine iuto the various deficits, and report at the next meeting of the presbytery. Consideration of the revised book of discipline and government, as overtured by synod, was postponed until the next meeting of presbytery. The committee on missions was instructed to take active steps looking to the building of a church at Rock Hill. The next meeting of presbytery will be held at Clover, early' iu next October. LETTER FROM FODDER. Farmers Pushing Their Work?Condition of the Crops?About People?Sunday Night's Rain and Wind. Correspondence of the Yorkville Enquirer. Fodder, April 10.?During the past two weeks, the farmers have made splendid progress with their work. They have been pushing their work from dawn till dusk, with unusual vigor and enthusiasm, evidently determined to make up for lost time. Early corn has been planted. There has been a reduction of the acreage of cotton in this section, as compared with previous years, and a corresponding increase in the corn acreage. Wheat is looking venr well. Fall oats, although pretty badly killed out by the severe winter, are looking very well. I notice that spring oats are vt ry pretty. Peach trees are in full bloom ana we anticipate an abundant crop of fruit. Mrs. F. H. Youngblood, who has been very low with pneumonia for several weeks, is slowly improving. Mrs. W. P. Hobbs has been in failing health for a long time. She has been seriously ill for over three weeks, and we regret to say that her condition is unchanged. Miss Nellie Hobbs, who for several months has been filling the position of a trained nurse in the Lunatic asylum at Columbia, came home on the 1st instant to see her mother, whose illness has been mentioned. Mr. James C. Beamguard and Miss Mattie Dorsett were married at the home of the bride's mother, at 2 o'clock p. in., on the 2nd instant, Rev. J. M. McLain officiating. A large number of friends of the contracting parties were present to witness the ceremony. At the conclusion of the ceremony, the newl>-wedded pair, accompanied by a number of friends, repaired to the hQineof the groom's mother, where a substantial supper was served. We had heavy showers of rain Sunday and Sunday night, accompanied by very strong winds. No damage is reported with the exception of fences being ulown down, letting out cattle, etc. w. s. o. ETCHINGS FROM ENERGY. Correspondence of the Yorkville Enquirer. Energy,-April 10.?The closing exercises of Miss Mary W. Brown's school at Forest Hill took place last Friday. The exercises were opened with prayer by Rev. 1). S. McAllister, and consisted of singing and recitations by the pupils. Everybody was delighted with the day's entertainment, and there is reason to believe that the patrons of the school are well pleased with the work of Miss Brown. There is considerable sickness iu this eommuuity, mostly chills and <rrir> r?r T \ Ritnrpr is ouite ill 6'T' ""' * ? oo" ? A with pneumonia. Farm aud garden work are being pushed rapidly. SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS. Still Pegging at It. Some of the Conservatives, who were in the Tillman-Charleston conference some time ago, happened to meet in Columbia last Wednesday. Major Hemphill, of The News and Courier, Senators Moses and Barnwell, and N. B. Dial were on hand. They went out to the mansion and had an interview with the governor. As yet the public has not been apprised of any new developments. New Trial Granted. Judge Earle has granted a new trial in the case of Thomas C. Aughtry, convicted last week of the recent murder of Conway B. Oliver, in Columbia. The evidence against Aughtry was purely circumstantial, and Judge Earle does not feel assured that it was conclusive. He says that although the jurors are the judges ot the lacts in a case, be will not pronounce a death sentence until he feels sure that the guilt of the accused has been established beyond a reasonable doubt. Don't Recognize Leitch. The following from Rev. W. P. Meadors, presiding elder of Charleston district, to The News and Courier, in reference to a revival meeting held in Charleston by Evangelist Leitch, explains itself: "Please soy that the meeting that just closed in the upper part of the city by the Rev. Thomas H. Leitch, was an independent meeting, conducted by him in opposition to? indeed, iu utter defiance of?all church authority. Consequently, the loyal Methodist preachers of the city had nothing to do with it. I am glad to note that nil our city pastors were true to the church, and ignored the meeting from the beginning to the end." Mr. Todd's Farewell.?A large congregation assembled at t he A. R. P. church Sabbath to hear Rev. C. E. Todd's farewell sermon as pastor of the church. It was a sad occasion. During the services there were few dry eyes in the church. Mr. Todd closed his sermon by reading Paul's farewell. After the service, every member in the church went forward to speak to the beloved minister, their pastor for several years. Rev. Mr. Sloan, Mr. Todd's successor, will preach his first sermon the first Sabbath in May.?Charlotte Observer. AT THE CHUltCHES. associate reformed presbyterian. Rev. Boyee H. Grier, pastor. Sundayschool at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Services Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. Tirzah?Services on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. presbyterian. Rev. W. G. Neville, pastor. Services on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, and in the evening at 8 o'clock. Sunday-school at 4 o'clock, p. tn. trinity methodist episcopal. Rev. S. A. Weber, D. D., pastor. Services on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, and in the evening at 8 o'clock. Sundayschool at 3.30 o'clock, p. m. episcopal. Rev. Robt. A. Lee, minister. Services 011 Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Evening prayer at 8 o'clock. Sunday-school in the afternoon at 3.30 o'clock. baptist. Rev. W. J. Langston, pastor. YorkVIlle?Sunday-school at lOo'clock, a. m. Services Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, and in the evening at 8 o'clock. Jflarltct Beports. YORKVILLE, April 12. Cotton 6) to G. NEW YORK, April 11. Cotton 6*. Futures closed steady; with sales of 233,200 bales. May, 6.51; June, 6.57; July, 6.50; August, 6.53; September, 6.54; October, 6.57; November, 6.61; December, 6.65. Special Botes. Coming April 27tli. Dr. W. H. Wakefield, of Charlotte, will be at the Parish hotel on Saturday, April 27th, one day. His practice is limited to the eye, ear, nose and throat. April 3 15 tf TOWN ELECTION. BE it ordained by the intendant and wardens, the town council of York Vine, o. v., in cuiicu mwciiiuicu, aim uj authority of the same : That AN ELECTION be held for ONE WARDEN, for the town of Yorkville, S. C., on SATURDAY, the 20th dav of APRIL, 1895, at the COURT HOUSE, to fill the vacancy caused by the failure of Mr. J. H. Riddle, to qualify. Polls to be open from NINE o'clock, a. in. to FOUR o'clock p. 111. Done in council assembled, April 1st, 1S95. [seat..] W. R. MOORE, Intendant. J. En. Jefferys, Clerk. April 12 18 f 2t SHERIFF'S SALE. BY virtue of a writ of fieri facias to me directed, will be sold between the legal hoursofSherilf'sSale, on the FIRST MONDAY in MAY NEXT, At York Court House, the following property, to wit: That lot and buildings thereon, on the corner of California and Congress streets, opposite the Carolina Buggy Factory in \ orkvillc, S. C. The lot is bounded by the streets named on the north and east, on the south by the homestead lot of the judgment debtor, on the west by lands of others, and contains one-fourth of an acre, more or less. Levied on as the property of W. C. Latimer, at the suit of Hurst, Purnell & Co., and others. jZSsU Terms of sale cash, or the property to be re-advertised for re-sale at the risk of former purchaser. Purchaser to pay for papers. E. A. CRAWFORD, S. Y. C. April 12 18 f4t LEWIS G. GRIST. SAM M. GRIST. GRIST COUSINS. WE HAVE JUST received a shipment of BANANAS. Our price is 20 cents a dozen. We are selling LEMONS at 20 cents a dozen, and would be pleased to have your patronage not only in fruits, but for all other Goods in our line. We have a fine lot of sliced canned PINEAPPLE. The best thing of the kind on the market. We are offering them at 25 cents a can, and the price is unusually lowconsidering quality of the Goods. Three 3-pound cans of TOMATOES for a quarter, or FIVE for 35 cents. Nine pounds of OATFLAKES for 25 cents. GRIST COUSINS. Telephone No. 12 for groceries. H. C. STRAUSS. SOMETHING GONE WRONG WITH YOUR OLD SUIT? Well, maybe it has; but don't lose your temper about it. It has just lost its shape and comfort. Don't fret about that. It will wear a long time yet. What do comfort and looks go for, so it wears well ? Oh, excuse me; you do care about comfort and looks? Well, then, come to us for your spring suit, and we'll sell you one that will retain its shape and remain comfortable. It won't cost anymore, and often less. H. C. STRAUSS. p&y Agent for Coats's Spool Cotton. J. II. RIPPLE. OUR UNUSUALLY LARGE SALES OF FERTILIZERS FOR the past thirty days is conclusive evidence that we have succeeded in what we proposed sometime since, viz: To save our customers money when they would see us before buying. We have succeeded in our efforts to handle the CHICORA HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS AND ACID PHOSPHATE WITH POTASH?a goods of the highest merit and of startling results wherever used. We think it incumbent upon every farmer to think well before he makes his purchase of fertilizers, as upon the merits of the guano used largely depends the success of every farmer. OUR STOCK OF STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, PLANTATION SUPPLIES, HARDWAKE, LIME, HAY AND SHINGLES is large and at prices that fully sustain our assertion that we do not make our money off of the men to whom we sell goods, but off those FROM WHOM WE BUY. DON'T BUY GOODS IN OUR LINE FROM OTHERS AND THEN COMPLAIN TO US THAT YOU HAD TO PAY TOO MUCH FOR THEM. J. H. RIDDLE. INMAN BROTHERS. WP A "D T 17AD vv iu nxiii i.' an, IN THE LEAD IX any goods in our line. Our sales are proving our assertion. Money is scarce, but STYLE CANNOT BE TRAMPLED DOWN BY THE STRINGENCY OF THE TIMES. Our Clothing is trade catchers. The people know it; they will buy it because the prices are no higher than the ordinary. WE HAVE SCORED A successful run on BOYS' CLOTHING. Ours is bought from the manufacturer only, and of those of the highest reputation. Look at them. They look different j they lit better, and the little fellow feels that he is dressed. FOR HATS, SHOES, SHIRTS, CRAVATS, etc., who has yet equalled us in this market ? We have vet to learn of them. INMAN BROS., The Leading Clothiers. Jewelry for men. FIRE INSURANCE. FOR reliable FIRE, CYCLONE, ACCIDENT or LIFE INSURANCE, call on SAM M. A L. GEO. GRIST, Yorkville, S. C. GREAT BANKRUPT SALE! $6,000 Bankrupt Stock at 35 Cents on the Dollar! $10,000 WORTH OF DRY ROODS FROM THE GREAT AUCTION SALES IN NEW YORK ! Millions of Bargains in Onr Store; the Greatest Bargain Stock in Upper Carolina! THIS collection of colossal purchases surpasses our- mammoth stock last fall, which drew trade from a hundred miles around. The harder the times the greater our opportunity to CONTROL BARGAINS FOR OUR TRADE. SOME DRIED UP MERCHANTS SAY THAT THERE IS NO CASH ; that we can't sell all these goods. There may not be much cash to buy their highpriced goods, but only watch the volume of business which we are doing and you will see that there is plenty of cash to buy our bargains. We print a few items below representative of the immense bargains we are now offering : Men's Spring Suits all the way from $1.48 to $9.48. Youth's Spring Suits, all the way from $1.25 to $4.98. Boy's Spring Suits all the way from 50 cents to $3.25. Boy's Knee Pants at from 15 to 98 cents ; Men's Pants at from 48 cents to $3.75. A nice Laundried Percale Shirt with collar and cuffs only 18 cts. A fine Marsailse colored bosom shirt, wamasntta muslin body only 48 cents ; a 50 cents Negligee shirt for 25 cents ; a 65 cents Buckskin shirt, the same shirt we sold so many of last fall at 48 cents, now for 39 cents. Outing, shirts 15 cents. 100 dozen sample underwear, worth even-where 50 and 75 cents for 20 cents and 39 cents. The $1.25 quality only 65 cents. Unlaundried white shirts 25 cents, 39 cents, 48 cents, and 75 cents. Stylish Neckwear at half what others want for it. Startling Values in Shoes. Come and Join the Procession While they are CIai unp MU1U?* Our Dress Goods the Centre of Attraction ! The Greatest Variety; The Choicest Selection. Silks, Cotton and Woolen Fabrics, Bought at the Great E. S. Jaffray & Co's. Sale, 30 per cent. Below their Market Value. We cannot begin to enumerate our bargains. These quotations are only SUGGESTIONS, AND ARE GOOD ONLY SO LONG AS THIS STOCK LASTS. 50 pieces English Percale, great variety of designs and coloring, Xt5 inches wide, usual price 15 cents, only 7j| cents. 35 pieces of tine printed Dimities, exquisite designs, made to sell at 15 cents. Our price while they last 7if cents. 15 pieces Minute Crepons, black and all leading colors, 7j| cents. 10 pieces Duck Suitings worth 12$ cents at 7jf cents. 25 pieces Tela Vela Ducks, white and colors, worth 15 cents at 9 cents. 25 pieces of beautifully printed, pure India silks, worth 50 cents at 15 cents. 15 pieces of striped and checked Swiss Taffeta Silks, sells at <55 cents, at 35 cents. 10 pieces of Vigour eug croise Dress Goods, worth $1.50, for 75 cents. 10 pieces of all-wool 38-inch Illuminated de Beige, worth 59 cents, at 28 cents. 150 pieces of India Linen, 15 cent quality at 8 cents. flire UIIIKH1 Mllta, JII nimc, IIUIIH imii black at half price. Dress Trimmings and Linings to suit any Dress. Laces, Embroideries, Ribbons and White Goods for the Million and at Less than Half Price. Calicoes 3 cents, 4 cents and 5 cents per yard, French ChanibraysTA cents, Domestic Cham brays 5 cents, Scotch Lawns 4A cents, Princess Lawns 8 cents, Spring Outings 5 cents and 7 cents, Checked and Striped Nainsooks and Dimities 3j} cents to 1J? cents. Yard wide sheeting 3 cents, 4 cents and 5 cents. Yard wide Bleaching 3} cents, 4 cents, 5 cents, 6 cents and i>i cents. Plaids 3 cents, 4 cents and 5 cents. A great line of CANE MATTINGS, CARPETING AND WINDOW DRAPERY. A good spool cotton at only one cent a spool. MERCHANTS will save money in buying J. & P. Coats' spool cotton from us. Yours to serve, GANSON DRY GOODS CO. April 5 IK ly 01 m serstory Soon to Commence in The Enquirer IS A TALE IN WHICH THE i INTEREST NEVER DROPS, j It is a Great and Mysterious Detective Story of New York, Written by that < Popular Author, LUCIE ST. DEANE. Subscribe for the TWICE-A-WEEK ENQUIRER, And get the Opening Chapters. From this date till January 1, 1896, for $1.40. (HQi nnn tpU J-jtl UUJVvvi IN 1893 THE MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASSOCIATION received applications for 864,10,000 of new business, and at the annual meeting last January, the management asked the field force to send in applications for at least 875,000,000, during 1894. The result was that they sent in applications for $81,365,000, an increase of 817,195,000 over that of 1893, notwithstanding the cry of hard times. During the year 1894, $3,070,000 were paid to the estates, widows and orphansot deceased policyholders, making the total amount paid in death claims since orgaization to January 1st, 1895, over 820,500,000, Such Results Have never before been approached by a life insurance organization, and the MUTUAL RESERVE STANDS TODAY WITHOUT A SUCCESSFUL RIVAL. Over $35,000,000 Have been saved to its policyholders during the past fourteen years, as comEared to what they would have had to avc paid, had they carried their insurance in olcl line, high rate companies, which is equal to A Cash Dividend of GO Per Cent. The Mutual Reserve pays dividends by leaving the difference in cost between old line rates and its rates in the policyholders' pocket. There is no "estimate" about it. It furnishes insurance at a guaranteed rate, and during the past fourteen years that rate has been (JO per cent, less than that charged by the level premium companies. The Mutual Reserve Plan Is the correct one, and every man or .woman who is insured or contemplates taking out insurance, should be familiar with it. It is our business to explain it. We take pleasure in doing so, and invite all who want giltedge, iron-clad life insurance to call on or write to us. If we can't offer a better article for less money than anybody else, why don't buy it. But we know we can. A prudent man insures his property, and it may never burn. Then why should he not insure his life to protect his family against a certainty that is absolutely sure to happen ? SAM M. & L. GEO. GRIST, * General Agents for Mutual Reserve Fund Life Association. GEO. T. SCHORB. THE NATIONAL TYPEWRITER GROWS in popularity in this section of the country. Parties who have other "machines," admire the National, and are especially pleased with its manifolding qualities. It is guaranteed to he tirstclass in every respect, and will do any and all work that can he done on any other typewriter, and do it as well, beating all of them in manifolding. THE WILCOX & WHITE ORGAN Stands ahead of any other Organ ever sold here, regardless of name or reputation. Prices reduced to suit the hard times. My guarantee is unlimited. Can show testimonials from a great many of my customers who are well known all around here. PIANOS. I am agent for the Decker Brothers and the Lester Pianos, both high grade instruments. I employ no high priced men to do my work; hut do it myself, so you have no sala-ies. traveling exnenses. etc.. to pay when you buy a Piano or an Organ from me. Therefore, I can sell an instrument for less money than any other agent can otter. You can save money by giving me a showing before you buy. Write for catalogues, prices, etc., GEO. T. SCHORB. J. W. DOBSON. GOODS TO ARRIVE THIS WEEK. ONE CAR LOAD of TIMOTHY HAY. llot of GERMAN MILLET SEED. 1 lot of IRISH and SWEET POTATOES. 1 crate of CROCKERY. If you you want a BASEBALL or BAT, J. W. DOBSON has them. If you want to be clean, try a package of GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER. If you want fresh CANNED GOODS, try J. W. DOBSON. If you want a good SIDE HARROW, try J. W. DOBSON. If you want to raise the wind, try a pair of J. W. DOBSON'S BELLOWS. If you want to buy any kind of goods CHEAP, J. W. DOBSON'S is the place. DOBSON'S RACKET^ OPENINGOVER, Orders are Being Sent in Daily for HATS and BONNETS. One Received From VIRGINIA FOR a beautiful HAT which was sent at once. The Hats are beauties and prices are as low as usual. Our DRESS GOODS are very pretty, so say the Indies. Crepons, 7, 8, and 10 cents. Prints, 4, 5 and 6 cents. Our Pants Goods 8,10,15 and 24 cents are pretty. Our Laces and Embroideries are very handsome and cheap. Our White Counterpanes come at 35 ar.d J8 cents, $1.25, $2.00 and $2.50, and are very pretty and cheap. n.... f'KJnrt at-a thn vnrv hacif in VIII VIIU'O Ulinn W*v ?**v ?v?jr -'vjv ?u Yorkville for the price. Only 15 cents. Our Kid Gloves are good. Price only cents. JUST THINK OF THE BEAUTIES In White Goods. Come and see them So cheap. We have the largest assortment of Flowers ever seen in Yorkville. Prices from 5 cents to $5 a piece. Hats from 10 cents to ?3 a piece. We have the best and prettiest stock of Goods that we have had since we were burned out. Come and see us. We will do your pocket good. Our pretty Shoes will arrive in a few lays. Yours, for trade, T. M. DOBSON & CO. Telephone No. 22. DO YOU SEE THIS DEEP WELL PUMP ? cheap to you in a TM use of three or I MB four years as well | ma buckets and well JUL ? C* chains. If your IMftAifl well is 25 feet or k^^BeSt n less we can fit you up on a firstffl m, class iron pump Jfja % for l3-50:^ Th? % vanized pipe, inf ~ . Wside and out, is tM VI guaranteed not to tfl 9taste your water. fw DEEP WELL PUMPS like the cut here shown, for ANY depth well, we will sell for from $10 to 815. Call to see us; they are sold on trial, and returnable if not satisfactory after 30 days' use. That Picture Frame Moulding is now ready for you and we can make frames any size. Bring on vour pictures. IRON SAFES. Do you want a fire proof safe at half the price sold by traveling men. If so we have them in vV stock and should IS be glad to serve Fj| you. r? Canned TomarJh toes and Corn by the case at low prices. Tobacco at cost?50 boxes or more in stock. A 50 cents package of fresh buckwheat at 30 cents; a 25 cents package at 15 cents. Call at once. W. B. MOORE & CO. KENNEDY BROS. & RARR0N. WE ARE SELLING COMMON NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES ut 20 cents; Good New Orleans Molasses at 35 cents; Fancy New Orleans Molasses at 50 cents; Extra Fine New Orleans Molasses at 00 cents. We have Baking Powder at 5 cents a can. We have Soda at 5 cents lor a full 16 ounce pound. We nave Brooms from 15 cents to 40 cents. We Have Garden Seed. We have Irish Potatoes. We have Plowstocks, Heelbolts. Trace Chains, Singletrees, Hames, Backhands, Shovels, Picks, Rakes, and Barker's Horse and Cattle Powders. We have received a crate of CROCKERY. We have OKRA and TOMATOES. Tomatoes at 10 cents a can. We have OATFLAKES. Just received a nice line of TABLETS from 1 CENT to 35 cents. An EXTRA FINE TABLET, for ladies, at 25 cents. Letter paper from THREE CENTS a quire up. KENNEDY BROS. Jt BARRON. SAM M. GRIST. MONEY IN YOUR POCKET. IF you contemplate putting water into your house or anywhere else, I would be pleased to quote prices on piping, couplings, bibbs, etc. I haven't the time this morning to go into details ; but will say that I can furnish 3 galvanized pipe at 3J"cents per foot, or 83.50 per 100 feet. Can furnish bibbs for same size pipe at 40 cents each. If you want a large quantity of pipe can shade above prices some. Can furnish other sizes of pipe at proportionate prices. Buckeye Machinery. I shall continue to represent the Buckeye harvesting machinery at this place, and am prepared to quote better prices than ever before. Don't you wan't a Buckeye Frameless Binder to harvest your wheat with? It will cut from 15 to 20 acres a day, will work anywhere that a mower will and is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction. Come and see me about it. Pratt Gins. It is a good while before the ginning season for 1805 will open ; but if you need a new gin you had better see about it as soon as possible. I shall continue to handle the old reliable Daniel Pratt?the best gin on the market. It will come nearer getting all the lint off the seed than any other gin, and makes a better sample, at least that is what those who own them and those who patronize them say. Last season, those who operated them in this county could not do all the work that came to them without solicitation. SAM. M. GRIST. At Grist Cousins'. (The \torhritlc (Enquirer. TERMS OE SUBSCRIPTIOX: Single copj* tor one year, ^ 2 OO One copy lor two years, 3 5<) For six mouths, 1 OO For three months, 50 Two copies for one year, 3 50 Ten copies one year, It SO And an extra copy for a club of ten.