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A Sad Mistake. Mrs. Poster was from Now England, and regarded life very seriously, never shirking or turning back from the path of duty which lay before her. but she never realized that French was at all necessary until she visited Paris. Then she bad to rely on a phrasebook, which relieved her mind of all care, but greatly exercised the mental powers of the natives with whom she came in contact. Her nephew, who was studying art in the French capital, secured for her an invitation to a reception given by a famous French artist. Mrs. Foster went, accompanied by her nephew (and the phrasebook). She thought she knew just where to open it and read her lines. She was introduced in Kv^nch to the artist. He spoke in French, her nephew replied in French, until the dear old lady got bewildered. But she felt that she must say something. so she opened the inevitable book and read off the first sentence which met her eye. giving it the true New Hampshire twang. The artist smiled sweetly, her nephew also smiled sweetly. As Mrs. Foster saw the translation in italics after the sentence, she nearly fainted. As her nephew led her away, however, he congratulated her upon her introduction and her knowledge of the language. "But, Henry," cried his horrified aunt, "did you hear what I said? I asked him how soon could we get something to eat?that's what I asked . him?in French." Her nephew smiled; he would have liked to laugh. "Oh!" he replied. "Did you? Well, auntie, it doesn't matter, for he asked me what in thunder you said, and I told him 1 didn't know." Two Miserable Sinners.?At a revival in Rock Hollow. Deacon Budd arose to "relate his experience," and gave himself a very hard name, and so ->!'1 i* oiat? thut he Hid not de UIU C* V? WVX.J v .?V, serve the half of it. But it was thel style (or the saints to give themselves! a setting down for the benefit of sin-1 ners, and Brother Budd played it fori all it was worth. "Yes. brethren and sisters," he said, I in conclusion, "I'm sech a pore, mis'-1 able sinner that it's a wonder the Lord has marcy on me, and lets me live. 11 feel as if I hain't no business in sech a I meeting- as this, and my place is a corner behind the door." Sister Briney, who was a widow, and suspected of a fondness for the widower, Deacon Budd, arose and told her story, and a sad one it was. There had I never been such an utterly unworthy object, such a continuual monument of mercy, as Sister Briney. if her showing up of herself was to be taken for truth. I "Yes, brethren and sisters," she said, I at the windup, "I'm such a poor, mis'able sinner, that it's a wonder I'm al- I lowed to stand here. I feel as if my I proper place is behind the door along with Brother Budd."?Traveler's Magazine. A Scotch laddie delivering milk was stopped the other day on his rounds by two police officers, who asked him if his employer ever put anything in the milk. "Oh, ay," was the I innocent answer. The officers, thinking they had a clear case of adulteration, offered the boy sixpence if he would tell them what was put in it. "Ah,"| said the boy, with a grin, "ye wadna I gie's the saxpence though I tell't ye." I "Oh, yes, we will," said the officers. I "Gie's it then," said the little fellow. I The sixpence was duly handed over I with the question, "Now what does your employer put in his milk?"| "Why," said the boy, with a cunning look, "he puts the measure in every I time he tak's ony oot!" A Hopeless Thing. ? Ex-Senator Dubois of Idaho, in Aurora, 111., said I recently: "Mormonism. with its attendant! polygamy is. look at it how you will, a had thing, a hopeless thing?as bad and hopeless as the case of Jacob Smithers." Dubois smiled. "Jacob Smithers, criminal." he went on. "sat in his cell making paper boxes when a dear old lady looked through the peephole in the door inquisitively. " 'You poor man.' said the old lady, 'I guess you'll be glad when your time is up. won't you?' " 'Wall, no'm. not partickerly.' Jacob Smithers answered; 'I'm in fur life.'" ANOTHKlt Kind.?Mrs. Drew's husband has bought an automobile, and its commanding; merits formed the sole topic of Mrs. Drew's conversation. "You just ought to take a ride in it, Mrs. Ferrell." she said to a neighbor who. as she knew, had no automobile. "It's almost noiseless, it never gets out of order, has all the modern improvements, goes like the wind, and it's as easy as a rocking chair. It's a Highflyflippinger. with patent sparker attachment. By the wa.y what kind of a machine do you use?" "Light-running Lockstitch, with hemmer. tucker and buttonhole attachment." J' "If you don't go out of here in a minute I'll scald you!" exclaimed the wrathful woman of the house to the persistent peddler. "That water on the stove won't scald for half an hour yet." answered the merchant. ".So you had better let me sell you one of these patent automatic tea kettles that heat water in less than two minutes over a slow lire. If you had one or tnem i should have been scalded and on my way to sell something to the red-haired woman who js trying to keep house next door." t in 1S68, Judge Little, a testy man, but a good laywer, was appointed to till a vacancy on the superior court bench in North Carolina. He had a habit of swearing, which could not be easily laid aside. At one of his first courts, a lawyer, nettled at one of his decisions, said, in a rather emphatic way. "We will appeal from that." The old judge forgot the proprieties of his new nost and nromntlv replied to the startled counsel, in the same t<?ne. "Appeal and he d?d!" <X'~ Mrs. A. to her friend Mrs. R?"O dear! just listen to my last experience. At the last bid] my Alice made the acquaintance of a young man who appeared to take a great fancy to her. As I considered him a very desirable suitor, I invited him often to dinner, and as he moreover appeared to lie considerable of a gourmand. I hired a very accomplished cook. Now do you suppose he married my daughter? Not a bit of it?he married my cook!" iWisttllanmts ^trading. WITH NEIGHBORING EXCHANGES. News and Comment Gleaned From Within and About the County. CHESTER. Lantern, March I!: Mrs. J. M. Gibson and daughter. Beatrice, went to Yorkvllle this morning to spend a few days with relatives Mrs. G. \V. Foster of Greenwood, passed through this morning on her way to Yorkville to [visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steele, 'and to see a sister who is sick....Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jackson of Yorkville. returned to their home yesterday morning, after a few days' visit with his brother. Mr. P. A. Jackson Mrs. Thomas Mcllroy of Avon, spent yesterday and last night at the home of Miss Mary Mcllroy on her return from filbert. York county, where she has been the past two weeks on account of the illness and death of her sister. Miss Amelia Stevenson, with pneumonia Mr. John White, an esteemed citizen - * "" 1-1-1 1 -J C*n4 or rne iwigmoor neignum o???ju, mm oiuurday, February 29. at his home. The funeral services were at the home at 2 o'clock Sabbath afternoon, conducted by Rev. R. A. Lutnmus, and the burial was at Harmony Baptist church. Mr. White was S4 years old and the last member of a family of four brothers an two sisters. LANCASTER. News, March 4: Dr. T. J. Strait paid a visit Monday to the Strait quarry, at Magill, which is being: operated by the Southern Granite company. Hoisting: apparatus and other new machinery, the doctor says, are being: installed. An extension is also being1 made to the railroad, which runs from the quarry to Heath Spring? Jurors, witnesses and others interested are reminded of the fact that court convenes here next Monday, Judge Watts presiding. Several homicide cases are pending, as well as others of less gravity, and if all of them are tried, which is not likely, the sessions business will take up the greater part of the term. Some idea of the magnitude of the sessions business may be gathered from the fact that one magistrate alone. Magistrate Caskey, has sent up nineteen cases for trial. This number does not include the homicide cases in which inquests were held by him Coroner Caskey closed the inquest at Pleasant Hill Monday in the case of the state against Grover Welsh, charged with the killing of B. B. Mobley. The pa pers were received yesterday by Clerk I of the Court Gregory, who at once for-1 warded them to Solicitor Henry at | Chester, at the latter's request. Only i two witnesses were examined, Dr. An- I drew Rutledge and Mr. Ernest Hammond of Heath Springs. Mr. J. Harry Foster of the Lancaster bar, has been employed to assist in the prosecution. As previously published, Messrs. Williams & Williams and Mr. E. D. Blakenev are the defendant's counsel FUTURE NEW YORK. Ocean Steamships Will Probably Dock on Long Island. The docks around Manhattan island will presently be unable to accommodate the enormous shipping that enters the port of New York, and plans for the construction of docks on Long Island are already under way. First in importance of the seriously considered Improvements, says the New Broadway Magazine in a splendidly illustrated article on "The Greatest Port in the World," is Jamaica Bay, east of Coney, on L.-ng Island, six hours nearer New York than any other available point outsi le the immediate harbor. The long channel trip is avoided, the route to sea is shorter and more direct and more than enough time is thereby saved to make the train trip to Manhattan inconsiderable. Improved railroad facilities, by tunnels under the city and rivers. and the tremendous railroad development of western Long Island, already under way; make Jamaica bay as near the centre of the city as South Brooklyn or Jersey. By these improved facilities passengers and freight can be carried i directly through or about the city to or from any portion of the North American continent. Twenty years from now the tourist to Europe may cross the , continent and never leave his car until the train draws up on a Jamaica bay dock. The saving of time in mails is of even greater importance to the com- < mercial world. With four-day boats, ' dally mails and quick transmission , through the postoffice, the time now taken for a letter mailed in London to a New York address will he reduced ' one-half. A year ago Mayor McClellan, cooperating with business organizations 1 of the city, appointed a commission to examine the feasibility of the Jamaica bay project and to suggest plans for its < realization. The Jamaica Bay Improvement commission has recommended the J purchase of 9,000 acres of shore land ( around the bay at a cost of $36,000,000, i ^ 1 ...nli:nn ., A?ot <f>7 _ ? uiciiimi& auu ? aniuj, ?c CI v?ot ui V- ??~ , 000.000, and then spending $50,000,000 , more fur buildings and docks. ] pSgEEE jj| Where the fi jvl cake, hot-br IS or puddings < ffl 'Royal is in I ll ^JtaJcino iuj Absolut 'X' Not only for rk P or for special tii | Ju Royal is equally 1^ preparation of pi every-day foods sions. It makes ^ tasty, nutritious a .\u*w\ V.-W.w Vv\W YVMKUUW **? SEMINOLE JUSTICE. Strange Punishment of One Who Was Unfaithful to Trust. As j? rule, the Seminole Indiana who make their home in the Everglades of Florida are not very eomnntnleative regarding their Mves and eustoms but sometimes one of the braves will depart from his usual rule of silence long enough to give one an idea of how the red men eon duet their tribal affnns. A party of white men who were on a hunting trip through the Everglades a few years ago fell in with .a number of Seminoles who were also out looking for game. The white men were very well supplied with all kird.s of tmnri thintr? tn Pit and drink and the Indians accepted an invitation to take lunch with their white brothers. When the meal was prepared, the Indians settled down in a circle around the campfire, with the exception of one old buck, who took his portion of food and seated himself on a hill about twenty feet away from the rest of the party. The white hunters noticed the actions of the old fellow, and questioned the others about it, but none of them would offer an explanation, professing to be unable to understand what the white men wanted to know. Following the dinner, pipes were brought out and everybody enjoyed a smoke, after which the Indians began to make preparations to leave. One of the young white men was not satisfied to let the mysterious actions of the old Indian drop without finding out the cause of his eating by himself, and with the aid of a bottle of good liquor finally enticed one of the Indians off from the camp and after very frequent applications of the rye spirit elicited this story from the erstwhile mute. Many years ago while the Seminoles were masters of the southern part of the state, a band of them visited the coast of Mosquito Inlet and one night while they were there a terrible storm arose and continued to blow fiercely for several days. The Indians were visiting the beach to hunt turtle eggs and, as the seas ran so high, had become almost discouraged and were , breaking camp to return to the inwVion n Inre-p shin enme in sight running before the wind and showing plain signs of distress. The Indians watched her closely from their hiding place in behind the beach hills and soon saw that the big ship was trying to get in to safety through the inlet. But fate was against her, and in a short space of time she had begun to break to pieces in the grasp of the tenacious beach sand. There was no chance for any of the crew, and none of them escaped. Two or three small boats were put over but were almost instantlv dashed to pieces against the sid6s of the ship. By sundown that day the sun was strewn with wreckage and not a sign of the ship remained where she had first struck. The Indians began to gather up all articles of value which came ashore, and in their search among the wreckage found the galley of the unfortunate vessel. This part of the ship was almost intact, and on the inside was found all the shining copper ar.d brass pots which, to the Indians, were of great value and were at once the object of great interest to them. The Indians returned home, or in other words, back to the woods, carrying their cooking uttensils with them. Soon the news was spread over the state among all the rest of the tribe, and wherever the chief pitched his camp there the brass and copper kettles were kept. In the years that followed the utensile were handed down from chief to chief and were always cioseiy guarded. After the Florida Indian wgr, the treasured pots were kept by those Indians who refused to accept the terms offered by the government, but stole away into the Everglades, where they have since remained. After the war was well over, a party of white men who were on a surveying tour for the government came upon an Indian camp, guarded by one young brave. Sitting around the camp fire were those wonderful brass pots, and at once the white men offered to buy them from the Indian in charge of the camp. At first the young fellow refused to consider the proposition, stating that . the others would soon return and that j the chief would make the sale if any ' could be made. I Finally the use of fire water over- * came the Indian's scruples and in ex- 1 change for a couple of jugs of whis- J ky he placed the coveted kettles In j the hands of the white men. who de- j parted at once in their boats. * The rest of the Indians returned to t camp the next day day and found the guard dead drunk and their treasure gone. They at once assembled a council and after a long deliberation, sentenced the false and untrustworthy Indian to forever be prohibited from partaking of food in company with at hers of his tribe. And to this day the law is still carried out, and the treacherous brave, now grown old and feeble, is reminded each day of his great crime, and not even with his own children is he fillowed to break bread. This is a true account by one of the Sernlnoles, find the Indian who was thus punished is still alive.?Miami News Record. neSt biscuit, f|J eads, cruets 15 are required Wj dispensable. YXUr I rPowder f4, elyPure 133 ;h or fine food t nes or service. Ilj? valuable in the Um ' ain, substantial, for all occa- I ? j! ; the food more Jk* j; nd wholesome. J - -v 9- " The |fy Possible V.^ .V fVf'%:% ^1C ',cst possible c VL^JI every enterprising cr j4 ijjf' *s as easy as rollir ,4\jg only use enough i \ y--#A W Vi?Binia 1 <-? Is there any reason why yo fl&Vv James M. Swint, of Chi acre of Virginia-Carolin rf'M.y HP craftiprprl nnn ?. >/-! o Vp- SMA: b???..v.vv4 Vliv, aitu CL \W/ acre? a?d there were more b W/ This is the experience of hui .W' planters. Careful preparation t jg tee of high grade Virginia-Cat M surely "increase yields per a 1 1 prejudiced authorities tell how it Si Virginia-Carolina Farmers' Year! 3H a copy of which may be secured f S \ i/er dealer, or from our nearest sn ft \. An interesting picture of Mr. cotton will be found in this Ye Virginia-Carolina Chemi Richmond. Va. Durham, N, Norfolk. V?. Charleston, I t^CV Columbia, S. C. Baltimore,! wfro'Ov Atlanta. Oa. Columnui, C Savannah, < yV Mcatpmr shitwpon, ' v SW The Enquirer office is especially ivell equipped for handling Briefs and Arguments. Send us your next one. TRADE i if* ji REG,S^ Ya4TJ?T*Wr*Y*VHT*T& jg O. P. HEATH, Pt. W. S. NEIL, j YORKVILLE B. I i INCORPO i l*A*A?A*A*A*A**k*k*A*AA*k*>V 3 I We Are J | Headqiiartc J nT?Aminr 1 unuuriiii | HARDWi \ FERTILIZ % ? WE ARE HEADQUARTERS 3 CERIES AXD FARM IMPLEME> 2 WE FULLY APPRECIATE Y 2 AND HOPE YOU WILL FAVOR X OF YOUR TRADE DURING THI ? WE ARE READY TO MAK! * ERS AND WILL GIVE YOU Till 3 CALL AND SEE US BEF0R1 2 ANOTHER YEAR. X WE HANDLE CORN, OATS < GIVE REST PRICES TO OUR CI X J YORKVILLE BANKING i < % BOOK WORTH A DOLLAR iouthern Gardener's Practical Manual by Newman. ( 1"^ 11 ICR 10 are lots of people who know i . something about gardening, but , hose who have not made a life-long, eientifie study of the subject are con- I tantly running upon problems that ) hey know nothing about. Newman's iouthern Gardener's Practical Manual < s a book of ready reference that gives ecu rate and comprehensive informaion practically about almost everything elating to gardening. People who have ought this work and used it find that t has paid for itself many times over, t is to he had at THE ENQUIRER IFFIOK at $1.00 per copy or by mall, , ost paid for $1.10. L. M. GRIST'S SONS. TIME TO SETTLE. A I.I. subscribers to THE ENQUI- F [IRKR on my club who have not al- r ready paid, are requested to do so at ' nee. R. BANKS BLACK. Grea^t^ ^ Cotton Crop luality, is the aim of tton planter. And ig down hill" if you t r* 4. -Carolina J ilizers *% iu cannot do just as well as Mr. pley, Ga., who used 600 lbs. per I ? a Fertilizers on his cotton crop? half bales of cotton per oils yet to open. $ idreds of ether cotton \ af your soil, and liberal - S# olina Fertilizers will ' ere.'-' Numerous unis done in the new Book or Almanac, rem your fertilSwint's ? vf? ar Book. ii&^wlruV^ M leal Co. l| sc. I?11 >?* &yJk 4&M| ?-^3 1M I a/ 'Hiwil/ I jf? i *T Pink, Gray. Yellow. HulT and lilac Blotting Paper at 5c Sheet, 5 for tOe. Size 19x24 Inches. The Enquirer Office. MARK & ;D,4 nr rERED For" '* jpnh;.t-lirpp VP9 r wixt j uai w j vm andard of the f )ld time fish gu F. S. Royster Guano Co. Norfolk, Va. . *SSSSmm*fe 4T4T4T.IT?<Y4Y4Y<IT.IV.tT.IT.IT*T V. Pt. R. E. HEATH. Sec..Tr. | I M. COMPANY, t RATED. 2 X *AA*A*A*A**A*AXA*AXA*A?Ait 2 2 2 ^rs for f es, [ .re, j ;ers FOR ALL KINDS OF (iRO- J its. g OUR TRADE FOR PAST YEAR S US WITH A LARGE PORTION ? S YEAR. M E CONTRACTS ON FERTILIZ 2 rest prices obtainable, g 3 MAKING ANY TRADES FOR ? AND HAY BY THE CAR AND M j8tomers. \ND MERCANTILE CO. ? 4T<T4T4?<IT<1T4T?T4T4T1iI,MT4T repair work! If there are any repairs to be made about your premises or any odd Jobs that you want done before the winter sets In, let us know about them early, as our carpenters are all busy just now and it may be several days after your order is in before we can ?et to your work. But, then, you might save time by letting us know at ance. J. J. KELLER & CO. i-iT We are Wholesale and Iietall Agents for the Limestone Spring Lime Works. See us for your needs. PLEASE PAY UP. ALL subscribers to THE ENQUIRER on my club, who have not yet >aid. will please do so at once. Paynent mav be made either to me or at NIK ENQUIRER OFFICE. S. B. THOMPSON. J". C. WILBORN FOR SALE I 13 Acres, 7 miles Sharon, 7 miles McConnellsville; old mill site; adjoins lands of J. L. Rainey, Galloway Bros., near home ot' Lester Good; Price $6.50 per acre. Terms to Suit. Quick Sale. House. Barn, etc.. near incorporate line of Yorkville; late residence of David Russell. Price $1,125.00. Sam Youngblood Pla<??a new 7room residence; good tenant houses; 125 acres in woodland; lies level; 202 acres; 4J miles Yorkville; Name price, i Lee Roy Adams Home Place?In Bethel; 3 miles Bowling Green, 3 miles Clover; 7 room dwelling; good tenant house; 6 acres fine bottom; 75 acres in cultivation, lies level; 137 acres. Name price. 153 Acres?li miles Bethel church; lies level; Arthur Quinn place; Offers in order. 195 Acres, W. H. Sparrow Place?2 miles Bethel church; 2 good dwell ings; 65 acres fine bottom; 4 horse farm. Look at this. Patrick Place of Samuel Miller, Bullock's Creek; adjoins Kelly Inman; 1 8-room elegant dwelling, barns, etc. Price for whole (425 acres) $8.00 per Acre. Also Sam'l Miller's Williams Place, 565 acres; 1 new 5-room house, all necessary outbuildings, 5 good tenant houses, a'l occupied. Price $10 per Acre. 78 Acres, adjoining lands of J. R. Faires, Jno. Smith; 2 horse farm open, 4 mile New Zion church. Ranuh; 4 miles Bethany; For whole Tract, $1,200. 123 Acres?Bone Campbell home place; 1 mile of good school, 2 miles to Bethel church; adjoins W. T. Nichols; 1 7-room dwelling; necessary outbuildings; 2 tenant houses. Price $23 per Acre. 834 Acres, Bullock's Creek, I mile Hoodtown; 1 3-room dwelling; 2 tenant houses; 6 acres woods; 2 horse farm open?J. H. Bankhead. Price $15 per Acre. 333 Acres, 3 miles west McConnellsvllle; 1 4-room dwelling; good orchard; barn; all necessary outbuildings; 3 horse farm open; 46 acres good bottom land; 100 acres In pasture; 50 acres In another pasture; 3 tenant houses; A Great Bargain? Prltn* $4,000. G. W. Foster placesee him. One House and Lot in Filbert, 3 room dwelling: good young orchard; good garden; Price $175. 151 Acres, 2 horse farm open; 75 acres In heavy timber; adjoins James Feemster; 1 good dwelling; 1 good tenant house; 4 miles south of Yorkville?Miller Place. I have sold Two Places tills month. WANTED?Three small farms near Yorkvllle. J. C. WILBOltX, Heal Estate. ' MADE WITH STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, County of York. In the Court of Common Plea*. Sarah M. Johnson, Mary Jane Boyd and Martha Kate Thomasgon, Plaintiffs, against Springs & Burwell, and E. B. , Springs, Surviving Partner of the Firm of Springs & Burwell; Mrs. B. E. Starnes, Edward Starnes, Joseph Starnes, Margaret Starnes, Beulah Starnes, Thomas Dewey Starnes, j Widow and Children of B. E. Starnes, Deceased; all Children and Heirs-at- j Daw of Elizabeth Starnes Stokes, Deceased: a Daughter of B. E. Starnes, Deceased, (name unknown), and all other Children, Grandchildren and ; Heirs-at-Law of B. E, Ctarnes, Deceased, (names unknown), and all Children and Belr*-at-I^aw of Thomas Humphreys, the Husband of Cynthia Alice Starnes Humphreys, (names unknown), and all Children , and Heirs-at-Law of Cynthia Alice Sturnes Humphreys, (names unknown), Defendants.?Summons for ( Relief?(Complaint not Served). To the Defendants above named: i YOU are hereby summoned and re- ! quired to answer the Complaint in this action, which has this day been 1 filed in the office of the Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for York county, South Carolina, and to serve a oopy of 1 your Answer to the said Complaint on the subscribers ut their offloe, Wilson 1 Building, Yorkville, S. C., within twen- < ty days after the service hereof upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, und if you fail to answer the complaint in the time aforesaid, the plaintiffs in this action will apply to the J Court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. < FINLEY & JENNINGS. f Plaintiffs' Attorneys. < Vnrkviilp s. C\ February 19. 1908. > notice. \ | To the absent defendants (all of the ( parties defendant in the above entitled action): < Take notice that the Complaint in ( this action has this day been tiled in r the office of the Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for York oounty, South Car- j olina, and you are required to answer > the same within twenty days after the t service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, and i if you fail to answer the Complaint r within the time aforesaid, plaintiffs s will apply to the Court for the relief r demanded in the Complaint. f FINLHJY & JENNINGS, I Plaintiffs' Attorneys. i 15-25 f 6t c please pay up. 1 VLI. subscribers to THE ENQUI- 1 RER on my club are earnestly re- t quested to pay up at once. Payment may be made to me, my brother, Mr. R. t K. McFarland or at The Enquirer Of- v tice. Where checks or money orders are sent direct to The Enquirer office, a the senders will please make same payable to L. M. Grist's Sons. Prompt at- c tention to this request will be greatly t appreciated by me. Respectfully, t A. W. McFARLAND. clothes cleaning. 1AM prepared to clean gentlemen's 1 clothes and ladies' skirts In a thoroughly satisfactory manner, at reasonable prices. Work may be sent direct to my home or left at W. E. Fer- J guson's store Mrs. R. B. McCLAIN. MAKE A CLU FOR TH1 $655 Worth of Rock Oiven Away j The Clubinaker of Eg tng and Paying* for her of Names t Dollar Quar Top I BUGGY FOR BULLOCK'S CRI BUGGY FOR KING'S MOl BUGGY FOR BROAD BUGGY FOR EBEI BUGGY FOR i BUGGY ] Bl There Are Liberal Clubs of W1 EVERY WORKER 1 THE YORKVILLE ENQUIRER FAMILY NEWSPAPER IN SOUTH < paper, and there is not a paper in t pletely or more impartially in this res] and moral welfare of its readers, and best in their educational, political and absolutely by its publishers, who hol< subscribers as a whole on a basis of the pels. As the best recommendation of righteousness of its controlling motives years of earnest endeavor, and the pi SAND PAID SUBSCRIBERS. A BUGGY FOR E THE CLUB OFFERS OF THE ES liberal of any that have ever been ma for the 1908 campaign they are far it leading premiums have been Two Bui the second largest club. In this campi TER LEATHER TOP ROCK HILL BU BER TIRES. One of the Buggies is to Club than any other Cluhmaker in his maker who makes the LARGEST CL equipped with RUBBER TIRES. HERE IS THE The Contest is open to All who d begin. Let each Clubmaker send in hi that they may be properly entered and collected as rapidly as possible and sej The Club of each Clubmaker will be kt maker will be permitted to know what will include All Names Returned and F March 28, 1908. And on that day the The Buggies we are offering are 01 the ROCK HILL BUGGY COMPANY, description, and the Retail Price is $70. that will go for the largest club and th Buggies carried off all the premiums a conceded by disinterested dealers and better Buggy to be had in the United St of these Buggies running in this sectio tion. They may be seen on exhibition pany in Rock Hill, or in the wareroon Messrs. Carroll Bros., of Yorkvllle; W Kimball & Sons, of Rock Hill. Becau and because of the generous use we ai assure us that there will be substantial CLUBM ALL PERSONS who desire to do or elsewhere, are cordially invited to a to participate in the competition for t to get the largest clubs in their respet work in other premiums, commensural performed or in cash as they may pre that the Largest Club of the entire coi dent of the county, he will receive a N WHAT A The price of a Single Subscription Clubs the price is $1 for six months, o two or more names returned by the sam or NEW?that is, people who are now not been taking it since the 15th day o two or more at a time, with or withoi the Clubmaker. OTHER P Besides the Buggy premiums, whl ward to the Clubmakers making and p spective townships, we are offering S. Clubs, including from four names up. FOR FOUR NAMES?A Stylograi Bladed Pocket Knife with name and ac new Novels that retail for $1.00. FOR FIVE NAMES.?A year's sul Ing Magazines: McClure's, Munsey, Ar Post, or any other Dollar Magazine, or Stem Winding Watch, a gold pointed F Knife. ^ .fUll MA AAmfiBi rtli Atupfc 15, 22-calibre Rifle, a year's subscrlptic Zithern or any one of the new popular FOR EIGHT NAMES.?An Ingersc Air Rifle?works like a Winchester?a Writer Fountain Pen?plain case; or a FOR TEN NAMES.?One year's su 2 Hamilton 22-callbre Rifle?model 11, one year, or a Gold Mounted Fountain FOR TWENTY NAMES.?Crack-S Hunting Coat, a No. 1 Ejector Slngle-Bf one of the $4 Magazines for one year. FOR THIRTY NAMES.?Either ol merless Shot Gun, a fine Toilet or Was 22-callbre Rifle. FOR FORTY' NAMES.?A fine Ma Standard Open Face Watch, a W. Rli Shot Gun. FOR FIFTY NAMES.?A Winches tore, or a Five Drawer High Arm Sewl ANYTHING DESIRED.?We will lesired by a Clubmaker for a given nt office. TERMS AND < THE CONTEST BEGINS NOW am MARCH 28. at tt o'clock sharp. Each Clubmaker will be held pers ;he amount due on all names returned flop a subscription before the close of lo so by paying the amount due at the script ion has been paid In full. It cant lowever, may, if he sees proper, transi icription to another subscriber, provide ;o be made was not a subscriber at the )ur books. No name will be counted In ooni|i <cription price bus been paid, nor will Tlubmaker has either paid or made mi lames on the Club. In cases of contention by two or : lame, preference will be given to the 01 vhere both pay, we shall not attempt tc ho name for one year for each such p After u name has been entered or nitted. This is positive and emphatic nake such transfers, they must concedi seem necessary to protect the fairness c eturns names must pay for them. CI or names already regularly returned bj f there is evidence of an understandh lot for the protection of the publisher >f the competition. Any and all Clubmakers will have ttiey Cap. It is not necessary that all tl L'he fact that a name was returned on hat Clubmaker a right to return it this All subscriptions must be forwardei hem, and we will be responsible for vhen it is sent by Praft, Registered Lett We keep a separate list of the nami ill times able to tell in a few moments In sending names, Always give corr flice address, and if possible say whet he paper. Cpreful observance of this rouble and confusion. In the case of a tie for any of the ?e allowed for the working off of the ti After the close of the contest on b he price of a year's subscription will be L M. Grists So yorkvii B E ENQUIRER! hhmhmi ; Hill Buggies to Be us Premiums. ich Township Return the Largest Num 0 Get a Seventy ter Leather luggyl 1 SEK! * JNTAIN! RIVER! 4EZER! CATAWBA! ?0R FORT MILL! JGGY FOR BETHESDA! BUGGY FOR BETHEL! BUGGY FOR YORK! Premiums For All v latever Size. rO GET FULL PAY. 1 IS THE MOST THOROUGHGOING CAROLINA. It Is primarily a County his state that fills Its field more compect. It seeks to promote the material ' in defending and developing all that la social life. It Is owned and controlled 1 themselves responsible only to their Ten Commandments and the four Gosthe integrity of its conduct, and of the i it points back to a record of fifty-two esent support of OVER TWO THOU ACH TOWNSHIP fQUIRER have all along been the most de by South Carolina newspapers, and lore liberal than ever. Heretofore the jgies?one for the largest and one for lign we are OFFERING NINE QUAKGGIES?ONE OF THEM WITH RUBgo to the Clubmaker making a Larger Township, and the Buggy of the CluhUB of tlie entire competition Is to he * PROPOSITION cslre to eruer it. VCW is the time to s names r J rapidly a* he gets them, so papers s; arted at once. Let money be at in for credit as rapidly as collected. ;pt on a separate list, and no one Clubthe others are doing. The final count w 'nkl For by Six O'clock p. m., Saturday. " Buggies will be awarded as described. C the Standard Carolina grade made by They are of the qukrter leather tcfp 00 Each, except the rubber tired Buggy e Retail Price of that is $95.00. These t the last Georgia State Fair, and it is users everywhere that there is not a ates for the price. There are hundreds n and they are giving general satlsfacat the mammoth factory of the comas of different dealers in this section, . F. Harris & Sons of Fort Mill; S. J. ise of the large number we are taking re making of them, the Manufacturers 1 extra work on each of these Buggies. AKERS so, whether they live In York county ct as Clubmakers. All will be entitled he Buggies, and those who are unable :tlve Townships, will be paid for their :e in value with the value of the work tfer. Should it develop at the windup ntest has been returned by a non-resl- q inety Dollar Rubber Tired Top Buggy. CLUB IS is $2 a year, or $1 for six months. In r $1.75 for a year. A Club consists of le Clubmaker. The names may be OLD taking THE ENQUIRER, or who have f last March?and may be sent in one, it the cash, to suit the convenience of REMIUMS h ch are to go as full and complete reaying for the largest clubs in their rePECIAL PREMIUMS for all smaller >hic Fountain Pen; a handsome ThreeIdress on the handle, or one of the late t ascription to either one of the followgosy, Cosmopolitan, Saturday Evening iither of the following: A "Champion ' 'ountaln Pen or a Four-Bladed Pocket Stem Winding Watch, Hamilton Model in to the Christian Herald, a 22-Strlng $1.60 Novels. ill "Triumph" Watch, Daisy Repeating fine Razor or a Pocket Knife, a Rapid Hopf Model Violin or an 8-inch Banjo. _ ibscrlptlon to THE ENQUIRER, a No. % any one of the $1.75 or $2 publications Pen, a good Banjo, Guitar or Violin. hot Stevens Rifle, a 10-oz. Canvas irrel Breech-Loading Shot Gun, or any ' the following: A Single-Barrel Hamhstand Set, or a Hopkins & Alien, Jr., .ndolin, Guitar or Banjo, a New York chards Double-Barrel Breech-Loading iter or Colt's Repeating Rifle, 22-caling Machine. arrange to furnish any special article imber of names on application at this CONDITIONS 1 will come to a close on SATURDAY, onally responsible for the payment of ? by mm or ner. vvnere it is aesirea 10 the Club contest, the Clubmaker may time of such stoppage. Where a subnot be discontinued. The Clubmaker, fer the unfulfilled portion of the subd the person to whom the transfer Is d time the original name was entered on % K'tltlon for a premium until the subany premium be delivered until the ade satisfactory settlement for all the more Clubmakers over the right to a le who pays for the name FIRST; but ? decide the matter except by crediting ayment. 1 our books, uo transfer will be per, and where Clubmakers attempt to e our right to take such steps as may j if this provision. The Clubmaker who r ubmakers who try to return and pay r others will be called down, especially rig between the Clubmakers. This Is s; but as a guarantee of the fairness the right to Got Subscribers Wherever te names shall go to the same address. ^ a certain club last year does not give i year. 1 to us at the expense of those sending the safe transmission of money only er, Express or Pogtoffice Money Order, as sent by each Clubmaker, and are at how. each Clubmaker stands, ect name or initials, and present post:her the subscribers are NOW taking will be the means of avoiding much Buggy premiums TWO WEEKS will e. AITHDAY, MARCH 2?. ut 0 o'clock, $2.00 unless New Clubs are formed. ns, Publishers ? .LE, S. C.