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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, November 22, 1855, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026925/1855-11-22/ed-1/seq-4/

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The following must be/an old story, but if so
it is good enough to pass a second reading : ! ]
In a most delightful country town in New
Jersey, called Bordentown, the Delaware makes
a short turn to the westward, and has in con- :
sequence thereof, worked for itself quite a deep
bay on the Jersey shore. This bay, from its
being protected from the winds and "out of
tide," is a favorite harbor of the raftsmen who j 1
annually come down that noble river by hun- I
dreds, bringing acres of lumber, much of it ]
from the very source of the river, in the State
of Aew iork. iNow early in the spring ot Jo |
?when the Camden and Araboy Railroad was ]
first put into operation, (the railroad, by the
by, runs round the edge of the above mention- !
ed bay,) a certain Sam Sims, with a young
man who rejoiced in the name of Ichabod Two
die, came down the river on a raft of white
pine boards, and about 8 o'clock of a cold,
blustry, cloudy night were busily engaged se- ; <
curing their raft in the above mentioned bay,
when Ichabc d was startled by a sort of belching,
rumbling noise; he turned to Sam, and j
with a long g-avc face, .almost whispered :
" What is that?"
Sam shook his hoary head, but spake not,
the sound came nearer, but nothing was to be
seen; they stood still in amazement, the silence
only broken by the superhuman noise, and an
occasional exclamation of " S-h-u-a !" from :
Ichabod. Roth stood with their eyes in the
direction of the sound, when round the point
below, not three hundred yards from them,
came a thing?a very demon?belching out i
smoke and fire, uttering the most horrid groans ;
and shrieks.
" Oh Lord ! oh Lord !' shouted Ichabod.? i
'Sam, Sam, give me that axe ! here comes the
devil! Give me that axe you darned old fool! j
Lord ! Lord! Lord ! Will the folks to hum <
ever believe that I come down here to tide wa-1
ter to be tuck right off by the old devil!' j i
Ichabod whirled the axe around his head in
regular backwoods fashion, and stood his }
ground like a man; but on came the devil, {
apparently straight for the raft. Oh, how the I
sparks flew, (they had not then invented the i
v\a ^ An i a?\amL a..4aL am A T aV> a Vv a/I 1 Aa1?A/1 va11 n I 1 V
pairuL spare. cuiuiier,^ icuuuuu iwrcu iuuuu, ^
old Sam was making for the outshore side of t
the raft; there was no time to think about it, ; 1,
it was freezing and cold and the ice was floating . y
in small cakes down the river; but Ichabod, j
dropping the axe and singing out. "You will ; p
have a darned good swim to cateh ine !' made w
ouc jump to the side of the raft and another tl
overboard, and struck out for the Pennsylvania
shore, at least a mile distant. d
In the meantime Sam, in running across the n
raft in his fright, caught his foot and down i
he went He got up, looked round, the devil y<
had passed, and was puffing and blowing up e<
the hill beyond. < pi
Sam called Ichabod back, and they proceed- j I
ed to the tavern, where they related their ad- es
venture much to the amusement of their fel- ru
low-raftsmen. th
nullifying a bad lease.
There is a shrewd and wealthy old landlord
away down in Maine, who is noted for driving >
his 4'sharp bargains, by which he amassed a ' C
large amount of property. He is the owucr t0
lif ri l?r/M ?.? ?. I - - J.. .m_. i ...
. . YO
>aid of liim that lie is not over scrupulous of
his rental charges, whenever he can tind a ^
customer whom he knows to be irspotmibi.? i
Ilis object is to lease his house for a term of ;
years to his best tenants, and get the utter- '
most farthing in the shape of reut. ;
A diminutive Frenchman called ou hiiu j
last winter, to hire a dwelling he owned in
Portland, aud which had long remained empty.
References were given, and the landlord. ?
ascertaining that the tcnaut was a man ^after
his own heart" immediately commenced to
"jew" him. He found that the tenement appeared
to suit the Frenchman, and he placed =
an exorbitant price upon it, the leases were f
drawn and duly executed, and the tenant re- 1
moved into his new quarters. I fr
I'dod kindling fires in the house, it was of
found that the chimuies wouldn't "draw" and w
the building was filled with suioke. The win- i si
dow sashes rattled at night, and the cold air tl
rushed in through a hundred coevices about j b!
the house, until now unnoticed. The snow jni
melted upon the roof, and the attics drenched j ti
with leakage. The rain pelted, ard our ' p
Frenchman found a 'natural' bath room upon j ai
the second floor?but the lease was signed, p
and the landlord chuckled. ; ti
< 1 hav been vat you called 'sucked in,' vis ?
zis dam mutton," muttered our victim to him- J
self, a week afterwards, "but n importr, ve ir
sid see vat ve sal see." tl
Next morning he arose bright and early, $
and while passing down, he encountered the o
landlord. tl
"Ah ho!?Boa jour, monsieur," said he, h
in his happiest luauuer. j u
"Good day, sir. How do you like your ^
house ?" I si
"All! mousieur?elegant, beautiful, mag- i c
nificent. Eli ion monsieur, I have but ze u
one regret!" ; 0
"Ah ! What's that ?" ^
"Monsieur, I sail live iu zat house but tree : c
little year." ; 3
"HVH trv .
"1 find bv vat you call ze lease, zat you tl
have give mc ze house for but tree year, and 1 o
very much sorry for zat." o
"]>ut of course you can have it longer if w
you wish" ; d
"Ah, monsieur, sal be very mooch glad if I v
have zat house so loiiy as 1 j>leOse?eh nionsieur
Oh certainly sir."
" Trts Bun, luonsieur! I sail valk right
to your offees, and you sail give me vat vou
call ze lease for zat rnaison, iust so lony as I tl
sal vant ze house. Eh, monsieur ?" s
"Certainly, sir. You cau stay there your ! j,
life time, if you like." . ^
"Ah, monsieur?I have very much tank g
you for ze accommodation." E
The old lease was destroyed aud a new one t
was delivered in form to the Frenchman, giv- ; j
iug him possession of the premises for "such c
a period as the leessee shall desire the same, t
he payiug the rent promptly, &c." v
The noxt morniug our crafty laudlord was j c
passing the house just as the Frenchman's last i \
loud of furniture was being started from the c
door; an hour afterwards, a messeuger called t
on him with a legal tender, for the rent of 1
davs. occouipauied with a note as fol- j
v*e? ? / /
lows: 11
"Monsieur?I have biu smoke?1 have biu i J
drouned?I have bin freeze to death in ze ! 1
house vat I have hire of you forze period as 1 ) t
iuay desire. I have stay in ze dam house jest 1
so long as I please, and ze bearer of zis will e
give you ze key! Bon jour, monsieur." i
It is needless to add that our landlord hap v
never since been known to give up "a bird in j f
Un Imd fvx two in the bufiiie#." j 2
Some twelve years ago, Napoleon, (Indiana)
was celebrated for two things, one for the carousing
propensities of its citizens, and the
other for the great number of cross-road in its
vicinity. It appears that an Eastern collector
bad stopped at Dayton to spcud the night and
gain some information respecting his future
course. During the evening he became acquainted
with an old drover who appeared well
posted as to the geography of the country, and
the collector throught he might as well inquire
in regard to the best route to different points
to which he was destined.
"I wish to go to Greenfield," said the collector;
"now.which is the shortest way?"
"Well, sir," said the drover, "you had better
go to Napoleon, and take the road leading
nearly north."
The traveller noted it down.
"Well, sir, if I wish to go to Edinburg?"
"Then go to Napoleon and take the road
"Well, if I wish to go to Vernon ?"
"Go to Napoleon and take the road southwest."
Or to Indiannapolis V added the collector,
eyeing the drover closely, and thinking he
was being imposed on.
Go to Napoleon and take the road northwest.'
The collector looked at his note book; every
direction had Napoleon on it; he began to
feel his mettle rise, and he turned once more
to the drover with?
Suppose, sir, I want to go the devil V
The drover never smiled, but scratched his
head, and after a moment's hesitation, said :
Well, my dear sir, I don't know of any
shorter road you could take than to go to Napoleon."
Below we publish the defence of Rev. Arter
Mangum which we take from the Spirit of
>/te Ayr. Read the Letter:
to the so called Editor ;
jff the wod be spirit of the age
Sir I see in a September off your trashy pay5or
whar you hev made anuther attempt to ex- i
1 . . ,1 _ 1 . __ .ff A. 1_ 1 L ..11 ..1
Moderate tne Keracior on me naru Mieneu
>abtisfc as you cawl em
you have publish what you kail a sarmont :
>reacht from an he plade on a harp with a
housent strihgs itc, which you no is as lykey
to be false as tru and T make bold to tel i
ou so
I will let you no that I am won off the
rimniatif baptis an a temprence mau, two, an I
ril contened for the fathe wonst delivered too ,
be santes
an wil preatch a gin al the folts ways of the :
a?such as mishions, sons, masons, odfellers, ,
0 nothings, black legs, hi edicution an so no
an efyou had bin at uiy lueetin tother da i:
3U wod off got what you desurve fur I preach- ''
1 a sarmon a gin folts waise-au diddent
rache on a harp of a thousant strings nother- 1
tuke my text in pauls secont epistle to moswhars
it ses, wo to him off hi edecation that 1
tnncth gredaly after thewase of men-omiting
c fathes of our fathers?
I helt a large kongregasion spel bound for 1
re ours an gin what ile gif you ef I se cony >
ore off your stuf about hard <hels an ef you
v enny feline ile make you foal like you ort
feal. ; ,1
t iu publick fur you Uont want ioiks 100 no
at we ar able too take our own part.
I wish this cud git iu your paper hit wod , f
ake fokcs open thir ise?an cf I se euny more
ird sliel stuf iu your paypor ile gin you a !
lw braker.
WilksN.C. 1S5.3.
^farmer's Prpartmrnt.
Were we of the South.to cultivate and use 1
uit more as a standard article of food, instead 1
eating it indiscriminately between meals. f
e should be all healthier people. We con- 1
ime too much meat at our meals, Deglecting '1
le fruits which a beneficent Providence has 1
lessed us with. Were we to breakfast on !
lilk or coffee, with figs and nutmeg or chris- : 1
na melons, dine on such meats as taste or
urse will permit, with vegetables to match,
nd a desert of watermelons, grapes, apples, j
ears, peaches, &c., and sup on a cup of arolutic
tea, with strawberries and cream, we !,
light dispense with the pastry cook and the
octor, provided we could eat no fruit between
leals. It is not a little astonishing that with
re immense amount of fruit produced at the .
outh, it does not diminish the consumption
f meat and bread. There is no doubt but
rat the summers of the South would be the
ealthicst portion of the year, were we only to
se fruit as a necessary article of food. When
'e say fruit, we do not mean the trash that
tands for weeks on the huckster stalls of the '
ties, but that which is picked fresh, every |
rorning, from our own vines and trees. Most
f our fruits abound in sugar, which is flour?hitig,
cooling and healthy, whilst the meats
dnsumed abound in oil, which is heating,
tiuiulating and predisposing to fevers. Some
f the healthiest people in the world live in
he tropical regions, whose breakfasts consists .
f oranges, pineapples, figsorbanauas, dinner
f melons and raisins, supper of dried fruits :
rith tea or coffee. They have learned to aapt
their food to the climate and the wise proisions
of Providence, and when we do the
ime, wc shall be a healthier people.
Soil of the South. I
After the harvest is over, and before the i
he snows cover the ground, a day or two
pent by the farmer and his hands in collect- j
g the fallen leaves of the forest will be proluctive
of a good store of litter, and expenes
amply repaid. A good collection of such
naterials is not always made in the fall by
hose who could do it easily. Indeed, this
>rudent foresight for litter with which to bed
Iowa cattle, horses, and other stock, during |
he wiuter, is not sufficiently practised among |
is. It not only ensures a great amount of1
lomfort to your cattle, by giving an easy and
varrn bed, but it saves, indirectly, much fod- j
ler, in consequence of the warmth thus ob-;
ained,?cattle eating much less when they are
:ept warm aud cleanly.
The leaf harvest, then, is one of importance
o 'he farmer, if he will avail himself of it.?
calm day or two spent in this business, with
lis boys and oxen, hand rack, willenably him
o get together a large pile of these fallen
eaves, and if stowed in a dry place he will
xperience the good effects, of them in the
mproved condition of his stock, compared
vith those which are suffered to lie down, and
>erhaps be frozen down, in their own filth.?
Hbe fertilizing material of leaves also adds es
? & MM
j scntially to the enriching qualities of the maj
nure hc;?p. Gardeners prise highly a compost
] made iu part of decomposed loaves.
As the leaf harvest is the last harvest of the
: year let it bo attended to when its time comes.
Mtitiic Farnwr.
I There is a very important matter connected
j with dress, which I cannot pass over in silence :
j I meau tlic wcariny of Jimnn-.t iir.rt to the sl-in.
, In the minds of many persons there is a considerable
prejudice agaiust wearing it, though
of late years there is a sounder public opinion
than formerly. I will now state very briefly
the advantages of flannel and give some striking
examples in confirmation. In the first
place, it is a bad conductor of caloric, aud
tends therefore, to prevent the escape of ani;
mal heat. Secondly, it aids largely in protcc;
ting the body against the influences of sudden
j changes in the weather. By preventing the
rapid escape of animal heat, and by the gentle
fiiction of the skin and the slight irritation
of the general surface, its tendency is to
keep up an equal temperature. The gentle
friction aids in maintaining the circulation in
the cutaneous vessels, aud at the same time
imparts a healthful stimulus to the nerves.?
That it contributes no little to these ends may
be readily perceived by observing the change
of temperature and other elFeets produced on i
parts subjected to friction by the hand or in
any other way. T know that the irritation pro-;
duced by flannclls is so great in some persons
; that they cannot wear it next to the skin.?
j When it is worn loosely as it should always he '
done, this friction must take place to a consid-!
erable extent in every movement of the body. 1
f have to add, as another advantage, that
there ks no other material which absorbs so well
the exhalations from the skin. This fael very
naturally suggests a frequent change or its
thorough ventilation at night; the former however,
is to be preferred.?K.rtnt' f from Ln
Bonlra tiifro'/to tioi, h> PJii/siofoi/i/.
"Oh tiic trouble folks have taken
To smoke and spoil their hacon."
To smoke the best bncon. fat your boss ear-!
ly and fat them well. By fattening early you
make a great saving in food, ami well fattened
pork. Then kill as early as the weather will ;
allow, and salt as soon as the animal heat is J
gone, with a plenty of the purest salt, and J
about half an ounce of saltpetre to one hun-1
dred pounds of pork. i
As soon as the meat is salted to your taste,
which will generally be in about five weeks, take
it out. and if any of it has been covered with ,!
brine, let it drain a little. Then take black
pepper, finely ground, and dust on the hock
end as much as will stick, then hang it up in a
good, clean, dry. airy place. If all this is done ,
is itshould be, (it ought to be done now.") you
will have no further trouble with it, for by fly ,
:iwe in spring, your bacon is so well cured i
>n the outside, that flies or bugs will not dis:urb
Curing bacon is like the Irishman's mode of
nuking punch. He said :?'-put in the sugar .
hen fill it up with whiskey, aud every drop of
vater you put in after that spoils the punch."
lust so with curing bacon, after following tin
lircctions given above, every "drop" of stuoke .
*ou put about it. spoils the bacon.
if. /Oof/'tlt.
Tkstin?> ?There is no difficulty
vhatever in testing eggs. Take them into a
oom moderately dark, aud hold them between ,
he eye and a candle or lamp. If the egg i.:,,nd?that
is, if the albumen is still unafl'ect.,1?the
light will shine through with a reddish
rlow ; while, if the egg is affected, it will be
ipaque or dark. A very few trials will show
mv one the ease and simplicity of this method,
in Fulton and Washington markets a man may
?e seen testing eggs at almost any time in the
rear. He has a tallow candle placed under a
rounter or desk, and taking up the eggs, three
n each hand, passess them rapidly before the ?
ran lie and deposits them in another box. His '
practiced eye quickly perceives the least want
jf clearness in the eggs, and suspicious one
ire re-examined, and thrown away or passed to
i "doubtful" box. The process is so rapid. .
hat we have seen eggs inspected perfectly at '
:he rate of one to two hundred a minute, or.
is fast as they could be shifted from one box
to another?six at a time.
American At/riculturaHst. ' ^
An* 0u> Editor's Experience.?My1
Ions experience as publisher and editor has
convinced me that it is a position of great responsibility;
that it is impossible to please ov- ,
crybody; that it is best to eonduct it in such a
way as to have a conscience void of offence to- [ |
wards Clod and man ; that industry, economy, 1
perseverance and self-reliance arc the surest
helpers; that, like woman's work, it is never
done, every hour has its appropriate work; and
that it requires a strong body in order to live
long in such treadmill work. Editors should
be kind and courteous to each uther, avoiding .
personalities and abuse, treat each other as
brethren, and allow others the same right.'
which they claim for themselves. Every
publication influences thousands of minds, and
that influence should be salutary for time and
The improvements in printing within seven- j
ty years have been great. The screw press I
and the sheepskin balls are superseded by the
power press and the roller; but type setting is 1
still done by human hands, and editorials i
must still be conceived by human heads.?
May those hands and heads, now usefully and ,
houorably employed, be amply remunerated by
a consciousness of doing good, and a well-fill- j
ed purse, before old age incapacitates them for j
eujovment, and the public torget tueir uwear-1
ied services; aud then may the "rest" above ;
be the reward of all your toil!
Nathaniel Willis.
A Source of Smiles.1?Dr. Franklin have-;
ing noticed that a certain mechanic who work- i
ed near his office was always happy and smil-;
ing, ventured at length to ask him for the se- ;
crct of his constant cheerfulness.
<No secret, Doctor," he replied. <1 have ;
got one of the best wives, and when I go to 1
work, she always has a kind word of cncour-!
agement for me; and when I go home, she
meets me with a smile and a kiss, and the tea
is sure to be ready ; and she has done so many
things through the day to please me, that 1
cannot find' it in my heart to speak an unkind
word to anybody."
The Flying-Sqirrel and the Gray- !
sqirrel.?"You think you cau fly like a bird," j
said the gray-squirrel to his neighbor, the flying-squirrel
; "come, let us try which can !
travel the faster." Forthwith they commenced
the contest. It was in the midst of a tall !
forest. The one unfolded his parachute, and
actually appeared to fly?but always doicn- j
wards. The other leapt lightly from branch
to branch, ever advancing upwards. The one,
every time he alighted, was obliged to creep
about in search of ^artiiig-point; tlie
other, made every #igh a new spring- ?
hoard, and danced ouward. . aJ
At the end of te? the gray-squirrel [{.0^
barked in triumph $ top of a tail tulip- j 0'm:
tree ; and, arching, cried out to the fly- ; pnci
ing-s.juirrel, who viug on the ground, ; ^
a long way behiin ha, friend Leather- I j,e3
wing, I think cvenlst confess that four 1 and
unpretending legs*, are of more value
than a hundred as pinions that are plo
false." and
; ^g*?^ for
E Wo
| Two Dollars [ear, in Advance. jj
? . Lii
' Bc&x. To Ci.i ns iJIip paper will be furnish- cj
. eil, one year, I'm- FDollars?invariably in advance.
All .?ulvsci*ift<'t specially limitecl at the jj(
lime of siihscribin<rlcoiisidered as made for an i |j|
' indefinite period, a]be continued until all ar- j (.
roarapes are paid, i; option of the Proprietors. j,(
Subscriptions fivunSlates mtt t invauiaiu.y bo v(,
accompanied with vli or the name of some renoiisible
per-on k4 us. 1 Sj
8?$.. A ?vKnrisK#*:ll be inserted at One Pol- ! |()
lar per square for ft, and Thirty-sevcn-nnd-a- ! |
half (Vnts for e:ic*'|iient insertion?a sipiare j -j.
to consist of twelve brevier, or los?. Ibtsincss u
Cards, of a half-soil less. will lie inserted at So. ;
per year. For adftp Estrnys Tolled. S-: Cita- ! ,x
lions. $2; Notices fiiiention to the Legislature, i \
So: to be paid by felons handing in the adver- ) a
tisements. \[nn? !y Advertisements j
will bedhartred Onhir per sipiare, for each inser- ^
lion. Contracts Hi year will be taken on 1 ilie- . j,
ral terms?tlion.0- however, nui-t in all eases ' ^
be ei nlinod to tlieldiate business of the firm or ^
individual contra-' All advertisements not having
the nitmber j.ftimis marked on the margin. (|
? iii i... . .oir,'nl|l.,kl forbid and charged aeeor' j
tdiituavy Xoti4eeediiijr one square in length, : |
will he charged ('# overplus. :t reyritlar rates.? |
Tributes of !{<?> ]Aitf'l as ailvertisements. I
^r| M| ^ f. . r^.?..TTr:?rjlM-yQ I
Chpr C. H., S. C.
THK SulnWril.IMnLr i tliis ippnrtunity to return
their t|s to a;! who had the kindness to .
lav.ir tin-in witlifv eust-iin duritn: the past season. I
and hejr leave tJ'orm 'hem ami the puldie. that
they have just Jvcd lV in the Northern Markets,
their entire stmm
Fall aa Winter Supplies,
wiiieii. t-urethcfith their former stork, comprise*
as handsome u{xtcn*ivr an i-*<>rtiueiit as any ottered
in this iii.ju. Tiny have spared no pains to
procure every 'i;r that
an 1 heimr let.lined t? -? '.] it a small advance,
fliev Im'jt leave fcivite al who are ineiitied to purhase.
to visit t ir estalili I.mem. The following is
i portion of rhi stork :
Mich Plaid ai Striped *!!'..-.
Plain and Fietd Black >ilks.
Uieli Striped oire An' que Silk-.
Black and '"on*l Slial ys.
Black Bdabazincs and Alpaccas.
Wool an I Ita Fill; Plaids.
Colored and lark French Merinos.
Plain ami K'jred Dcla.nvs.
Colored ami lack tiinirhwus.
Calicoes of ai .(Utilities.
Ladiet* Cloaks and Mantillas.
M* ire Anti-oe. Satin a.id Cloth Cloaks and Manillas.
KM li!l? >. I >KU 1 I '.S.
Sxu, *111.1 i '.?>nio'ui \j ?i Band-.
...if*-in-1 -111*1 Swirts I. <ii' Iissi'rtinjf*.
Sv\is* and Caml.rie W.i,k,..i c?||.lrs
Swiss and Camhric Fa Br ie? ves.
French W.,r!;ed Lace f- il
Thread Lace." and Edgings.
Black. White and fohuvd Kid <iloves.
It ch IJ.eirie^ N"ek i :jL'*lt l' l-'.i.t-s.
Kuihroidered ami Pluto, Lilien ? Handkerchiefs.
Biaek and Vihite Crane i' .liars ami Sleeves.
I'riiitrd Flannel.- f..r (,'h !-iren.
Ladies and .Mi.-.-es Hosiery.
White and Bed Flannels.
Blankets and Kersey*.
Broad Ciotiis and ( ao.'res.
Linens. La.vns md i infers. together with a complete
assortment of
Wi-a, Aitszmn,
Hardware, Urn.' and Medicines, liars ami Cap*,
Also, a <plend:i a?<ortmeiit ??1*
IEWELI1V.?A larg" i.nl handsome assortment
if tlie style-. t.?u !'* r willi many other article."
in tli" Fancy at: I Drv (lin?*. which wiil bo sold
low tor Cash, or on time punctual customers.
Chostor, Sept. J7. lf?>o. :>m
Original Novel by N. P. Willis.
ON tli" fifth of .hiiuarj next, the first number of
tli" NEW .SKKIE.S Flit 18 t'i, of this well known
Family Newspaper will beissued, with new type anil
new attractions : the prikcipal one is of the kind
which has been proved. 1?5 both Ameriean and European
periodicals, to be rla most acceptable and popular.
viz :?a novel in seiiil numbers. The title is
In addition to this new feature, a series of original
-ketches, songs ami ballot- liv 0. I*. .Morris, and an
original /??? ? / He. in verse founded upon fact called
The Story of a Star." liv .1. M. Field, sire among
the inducements for new subscribers to commence
with the first nutirfer of the year.
Besides the contributions and labor of the Editors
the Home Journal will certain ttie foreign and Domestic
Correspondence of a large list of contributors
?the spice ol theyiuropcan Magazines?the selections
of the most iccresting publications of the day
?the brief novelii-?tlie piquant stories?tlie sparkling
wit and amusilg anecdote?the news and gossip
of the Parisian pSu-rs-?the personal sketches of
}jut>lic ohavueters *! e MClii'i ill' tllft wn>M
we live in?thechniticlo of the news for ladies?the
fashions?the factjjand outlines of news?the pick
of English informdlon?tlic wit humor and pathos
of the times?the tsa.vs on life, literature, society
and morals, and t|| usual variety of careful cboosings
from the wildtncss of English periodical literature,
criticism, etc. Wc need not remind
our readers that waavc also one or two unsurpassed
correspondents in Hie fashionable society/ of Nt.x>
IWc, who will giw us early news of every new
feature of style audelcgancc among tho leaders of
the gay world.
Terms.?Foronetopy, ?2; for three copies. So?
or one copy for thretycars, $o?always in advance.
Subscribe witkoutvlelJf. Address.
Editors and Proprietors, |07 Fullon-strcet, New- York.
South Carolina -York District.
WILLIAM FELTS, jjr., who is in the custody ol
the Sheritf of Y.?ri District, by virtue of fi
writ of capias ad satiH:iiendum, at the suit of S
D. Carothers, having filed in my office, together wit!
a schedule, on oath, of hi estate and effects, his pe
n ?*l 111 ...' ..r? tlift '
tition to tlie i;ourt ui ecmmon rieue,
lie niny be admitted, to tie benefit of tbo Act of tin
General Assembly, intid^ for the relief of iusolven
debtors, It is ordered t|ut the said S. D. Curoth
ere, and all other the eitditore, to whom the sai<
William Felts is in atyvise indebted, be and the;
are hereby summoned and have notice to appear be
fore tho said Court utYorkl'outt IIousc, oh the lOtl
day of March uext, to shew cause if any they can
why the prayer of the petition aforesaid should no
be granted.
JOHN G. ENLOE, c. c. c. i-ls.
Clerk's Office, York hist. 1
October 3, 185>. f 41 3m
Wanted Immediately.
PA BUSHELS merchantable WHEA1
01 F.UUll 4,000 lush. " CORN,
3,000 ' " OATS,
2,000 " " RYE,
2,000 barrels " FLOUR,
2,000 pounds of WOOL,
2,000 ? DRY HIDES, fc
which fair market price* will be paid.
Sept 20 37 tf
. CJ *SUS mim e
LACK and colored Cloths and Cassimcrcs ; Cut
Silk Velvet, Satin and Marseilles Vesting*;
e, Negro, Horse and Saddle Blaukets ; Kerseys,
my a, Kcutncky Jeans and Sattinetts; Solid Col- j
1 Merinos, Sheffield Cloths, Bombazines and Aluas;
Plain anil Fancy Cashmeres and Worsted j
ds; Plain and Figured, Black and Fancy Dress jjece
;s; White and Black, wide Bobinett and Floren- j
; Solid and Fancy Printed Ginghams, Muslins yc
Calicoes; Long Cloths, Osnuburgs and Brown j
rtings; 5-4, 0-4 and 10-4 Brown and Bleached
rtings; Pillow-case Cottons, Bonnet Cord; Grass, 1
unced and Corded Skirts; Ready-made Skirts |JT
1 Ladies' Silk Vests; Men's Cotton, Silk and Me- othei
o Shirts and Drawers; Shirt Collars and fronts mak<
Shirts; Thread, Cashmere, Buok, Seal, Silk and oomr
olen Gloves; Men's, Ladies, Misses and Chil- W
sn's Cotton and Woolen Hosiery; fine and Com- spec
n Silk, Worsted and Woolen Shawls; Infant's all g
bes, French Collars, Chemisetts and Undersleeves; M
ill, Jaconet, Book, Swiss, Cambric and Bar Mus- | char
8; Talmas; Silk Mantillas, Silk Velvets and Sur- : for t
3; Cotton, black Silk, ar.d Thread Laces and Edg- j ?
? - nn,j Swiss Edgings and Insertings; this
5*5 j UULU1IW ?
iin, Bordered, Hcm-stitcliud and embroidered , n i >
ncn and Cotton Handkerchiefs; Brown and Bleach- and
Table Damask, and Table Cloths ; Table Napkins ; \V
ash, Cotton and Linen Diapers; Brown and White gooi
illnnil: Irish "Linens, Long Lawns, Brown and H
cached Cotton and Flax Drilling.- ; Bed Tickings, toll*
mi!inn Stripes, \|?;-?-n < 'hecks; White, 0recti and nes.rd
Flannels: 1'lain Black and printol Cotton Vcl- J<
t-: 15! ek and Fancy colored Italian Cravats. Bail
neks and Scarfs; Zephigarn, Perforated Board, L'
lk Oil Cloths and white and colored Paper Cain- P
ies; colored Barege-, Silk Drops, Black Lace .and J
live Veils; Black Italian and Hat Crape; Silk 1!
rimiuings for Ladies Dresses; Cotton and Silk II
aiidkei ehiefs: Furniture Dimity, Silcsias, Padding, ! I1
anvass. Wadding; Black and colored Sewing Silk Phi
nd Flax Thread; Spool Thread, l.incn and Tapes; .1
Ion's Woolen i'outforts; Overcoat.-: Dr"ss, Frock, Bus
nd Sack <'oats. Vest- and Pant- for .Men and Boy's ; J
.adie-'. Misses, and Childreiis, Straw, Leghorn and ??
ilk llats and Bonnets: Bridal Wreaths, Sprigs and
'rciich Flowers, of new and lovely styles: Ladies,
lisscs and Children's Shoes, Slips and Baiters; 73'
len's Youth's and Boy's Boots and Shoes: Trunks 3
ml Carpet Bags; Letter and Writing Paper; Knvel- mil
ipes, Note Paper. Blank and School Books, dust Bo
teceived by J AS. ALLFN. Jit. uw
Also, daily expected, a well selected assortment of or.
lurdwaiv and Cutlery, ('rookery and Hlasswarc, W|
':?i lit-. Medicines and Perfumery. Woodware. 'I'll
B ooms, (iroei l ies, \e.. .xc. Conic and examine these tin
ioo-is before you Iniy. I will -ell cheap and no mis- x
J. A.. Jll. -Ml
Sept 17 :!7 u
f y" "mi f3T v" .;;
gffflfik Till' Subscribers would ' ih
VJ|| form I ho citizens of Rock 11 i li pf^ re
ll^dli :iml Mr.' -iiri-< mi-iin>r country.< ii?
licit tlmy arc now prepared in execute vr
if Mil m all orders in their line "I business.?
M " Their stock at present consists in pair <>i
Bureaus. Sofas, Secretaries, n
Hook-Cases. \Viir<lrohes. Extension. Filliiip-Leal'nid ;
Ladies Work Tables. Wash-Stands, Bedsteads. ''
i'hairs, aid Picture Frames, together with a variety '
if other articles.
They wouid respectfully invite their friends aid
the public jreiierallv, to call aid examine their stock ,l
before purchasing elscwliere; a- tliev arc <leternii:i 1
S1;[, I. AS I .< )\\* AS TI f I\ I.<) WHST. '
ud by -trict attention to bu-inc--. hope to receive a
literal share of public patronage. Lumber suitable j ,
: o* our business, o Country Pro-luee, will be taken ,
n exchange for Furniture. Funerals furnished at 1 ;
the -liortest notice.
' .Lily in
voi;ivvii.i.i;. s. < -. j
fj^ilE exnvi-cs of litis Insiitutioii will he resinned
1 on Monday, the .>ecund .lav of .illy.?:
Pupiis arc reijuired to report promptly, ami to this j
id Parents ami (iuardinns arc earnestly solicited to ;
-end their sons and ward- at. or i near as possible,
tie l.coiinit: >.i the session, line It pupil is reiptireii '
o oniform iiinisilf. and must have every article ol
ui. ;i- marked. Those from other Districts will J
in certain families id tin* ipwn. uimvi ;
' 1"^f.Mi* Y; el oH i^V^IiVc I'miiilhs, S'io Hi i
idvailCC. <<V >:H) :?t llu' I'llii of tlie Session. /
Hoard. iuciudiug \v:?I'nel ami light-. SID *( ' J
itn'iiih. in advance, civ promptly paid at the end ot
:lie month. v
*\. coward.
M. .1 EN KINS. t
Rkkchkntkh.?IIen. JtiiiH'S Jones. Grn?itc\illc. S.
1: <ieu. D. F. Jumiesoii. Orangeburg, <\ II., S. ('. : !
Kx-Gov. .1. H. Menu*. Buckhcad. S. : Gi-n. Daniel |
Wallace. Joncsvillc. ('iiimi. S. ; Col. I. i). Wii.-nii. I
Society Hill. Darlington. S. ('.: (Jen. 15. G. M. Dun- i
v nit. Ninety-Six Depot. Abbeville. S. (,'.
Verkville, June 111. IS-Vi. :J4 tf
* * i * < bir exchanges in tiii> State will give the above
;*?v i insertion- and .-end accounts.
2?tJBK'JStJB3 WAS3-SQt03S. ,
' the V'ABINET Sllof'. on3Ste
Merchant s Row. near the Depot, respectfully calls i
the attention of 'lie citizens of Vorkville and the ;
surrounding enuntrv to his stock of
, on hand. The assortment, both hotue-made and ot ;
Northern manufacture in general?embracing such J
i articles as Wardrobes: Bureaus; Sideboards: Work.
Folding, Extension. Mahogany and Walnut Tables: j
a full supply of Cane-Seat and Back Chairs, large j
j and small
'. Mahogany. Nursery and Arm Chairs, and the Comi
moii article: Redsteads of various patterns: and al- i
so an assortment of the finest Clocks ever offered in I
this market. He is prepared with suitable material !
and the most competent workmen, to manufacture
of all kinds, and respectfully asks all who are in [
want of articles in his line, to give him a call. Fl*- '
XKRALS will he furnished at ths shortest notice. j
j Aug do '?! ly
1 T\7*E tti'C now receiving and opening in addition
; T T to our extensive stock of Dry Goods, Ilardi
ware, Boots, Shoes and Saddlery, Hats, Caps, and a
' great variety of Straw Goods, one of the most exteuI
sive stocks of
Spring and Suiuiner Goods,
; ever ooened in Western Carolina. Our Stock, cmhraI
ces so great a variety ot riiiienia enj>?m, ??
j dies and Gentlemen's DRESS GOODS, that it would
! be too tedious to mention them. We would there
respectfully invite your uttcmion to our sum.-*, mm
you may examine tor yourself, feeling confident we
will nuke it to your interest.
Charlotte, N. C., March 20, 1855. 12tf
j\. The proprietors would respectfully inform the
! travelling public that this well known establishment
" j now in complete order for the reception of visitors.
Its location is one of the most pleasant and advantageous
in Columbia, being immediately on the edge
j of the most business part of the town. Everything
I necessary for the comfort and convenience of travel
[ lcrs have been carefully provided, and no labor will
' be considered too great by the Proprietors, in order
I to ensure to those who will favor them with a call, a
pleasaut and desirable home of rest and accommodaf
i tion.
i : Jan. 5 tf
- i
! FECTIONAItY.?The Subscriber has on hand
1 i all kinds of (JAKES, CONFECTIONAUIES, TOYS, i
i - ? nf Wfsi
i Fancy Articles, anu a spu-uuiu ?
India Fruit, flgy Weddings and Parties supplied
V at short notice.All work warranted.
a Charlotte, N. C., March 1855. 12tf
* ~|7*OR SALE.--The subscriber offers for sale
[ M? that part of the JAIL LOT 011 which the old Jail
' stands, extending to Liberty street. Being a corner
lot on the public square, it is a good location for business.
It will be divided if desired.
- i W. A. LATTA.
| June 13, 1851. 10 tf.
XT OTICE.?Application will be made at the
Jl a next Session of the Legislature of this State,
1 for An Act to incorparate Unity Church, situated
I near Fort Mill, York District, S. I'.
i July 26 29 tl
NEWSPAPERS for sale by the hundred. EuI
quire at this Office.
v ; -U?
(successors to tixley a herbo.v.)
iviug and Forwarding Agents, and General
Commission Merchants. "I^"
i. 2 Exchange Street, South Allan/tic Wharves, | JH
!VE their personal attention to the sale of Cot- fujj
ton as customary, or by special contract, all !
f kinds of Produce and Manufactures, and
i promot returns of the same, for 2} per cent, of
nissioL. Sil'
e will CONTINUE, as heretofore, to give our Bo:
ial attention to tho Receiving and Forwarding of ' kin
oods consigned to us, for 10 cents per package. ! J
achinery, large packages of Furniture, ko.t I de.<
ged in proportion to trouble and responsibility, : 1
idvancing freight and charges, 2h per cent.
2^, Persons shipping Goods or Produce through
house, may rely upon their interest being POS- j (
/ELY PROTECTED, both against overcharge Coi
loss of goods. J
e have in no instance nor will we detain any
Is for freight ami charges.
re would respectfully beg leave to refer to the |
iwing gentlemen, with whom we have had busi;
transaction- :
? . . I,..,* ltf tt?, .South'Carolina
Dim I illUWl'll, I Iroad.
Columbia. 1,11
. Passailaigue, Sup. of Public Works. Columbia.
. W. Fuller. Columbia. s!l
111111 King, Jr., S. ('. It. It. Agent, Charleston.
[enry Misroon, Agent of New York Steamers.
[olines ,'v: St >uoy, Agent ??fN. Y. Sailing Packets.
I. F. Baker o: Co.. Agents of Baltimore a;:<l
ladelphia Sailing Packets.
. W. Caldwell, Agent of Baltimore Steamers atnl
toll Sailing Packets.
illy If US (Jm
(UK Subscriber hereliy informs the public that
his .MILLS (situated on Crowder's Creek, 14.1
es Xorth-Kast <d Yorkville. near the Landsforcl
ad. and three miles West of Wright's Ferry,) have
lergone thorough repairs and are now in complete
ler, and he is prepared to GItIND CORN and
I1KAT. in a manner that eamiot fail to please.?
e speed of his .Mills have heen increased greatly by
addition of WAT Kit W11KKLS that eamiot lie n
celled in speed and Workmanship. lie also has a
ml head of water, and can grind ill dry weather as u
igas any Mi'l situated oil a stream away from the p
rer. And having in his eni]?loyment a man of ex- e
' '-'"lofui! I.,. Il.iti
ricuce in tin* .Mll.M.Mi i>t
mself that In* cannot f'jil to please. lie now intfs
the public to bring their grain ami see for |
emselvcs*. And also returns his most sincere
auks to the public for the liberal patronage he has
eeivcil during the pa.-.t year, ami hopes by attcniit
to busines:-' to merit a coiititiuanee of their fa?.s.
J1HK Subscriber woiihl further inform the public
that his WOOL CARDS at the same place, have
so undergone extensive repairs ami are now in
iiiiplete order for CARDING. lie lias alrea.ly eared
-oinc lots of WOOL. ami has given perfect satisiftioii.
Mis Carls will be atteinl'cil bv experienced
amis. Price f Car<ling. 7 cents per poitml. cash:
r he will take Wool for Carding at tlie proportionate
ate. All those wishing goo<l llolls woubl <lo well to
ive hint a call. The Wool must be well washeil
nth -onp. ami burs and trash ol all kintls taken out
f it. The public are now invited to bring their
tool ami ?oe for themselves. The subscriber ineinls
to give his Mills ami Carls that attention that
s calculated to please, ami his aim will be to uccomumiate
the public. Z. I). SMITH.
July o. '?*
BEG to announce to the citizens of York ami
Chester, ami the surrounding eouutrv. that they
nave formed a co-partnership lor the purpose of "tipplying
the public with
Tho Best Piano-Fortes,
purchased at the mos: celebrated manufactories at
the North, and -elected with great care by Mr. PEDEN*.
who is an e-xperienced performer. Their stock
now consists of superior instruments from tlie cstab;.
i.iuonto ..i* .sitoiltlnvl i ll.illctt mi.I CuuiHlti, tin? 1
Newman & Sons: ami they have just ordered and will
receive in a few days from the celebrated manufactory
of Bnnrdmaii & Gray, a lot of their
Popular Instruments
They will also keep on hand Pi.\.\*os from other
well known establishments, which arc warranted to
?e ol the best tone and finish, ami made of the best
Material, and will be sold with a liberal credit at the
minu test possible advance on New York prices.
They have established Depots, in Yorkvillc. at the
it Cliesterville at the shop formerly occupied bv Mr.
IH'.XNEI T as a Watch-making establishment: ami
it Ihiscoinville. (."hester District, at the store id
Messrs. ill NKLE OC McCCLLY. where they will shortly
be prepared to accommodate all who arc in want
if first-rate instruments. 1
Yorkville. Jan. IS, lfiy.'i. j
R. A. Y O 1ST G U E ,
BEGS leave to inform his friends and tlie public,
that lie is now receiving large additions to his
Stock of Jewelry, &c.
In addition to his lornier stock, he lias rcc.ived a
new and evtensive assortment of GOLD and SILVER
W A T(. I IKS. Mantel CLOCKS of every variety;
Guns, Rilies. Sportsman's Apparatus, Fine Pocket
and Table Cutlery. His assortment of Fancy Goods
will betound to comprise a large number of new and
"Pllpo-anf Arfinl/ic
ami it i.? lti> desiirti not to he surpassed in the taste ami
elegance of his selections, ami his prices will he found
to he as moderate :i > at any other establishment in the
Thankful for past favors, he solicits a continuance
of the patronage of his former friends and customers.
Jan 0 1 tf
Chester Carriage Factory.
I'M IE undersigned is now prepared to manufacture,
. at his New Establishment, iu Chcstcrville, all
kinds of CARRIAGES, adapted to our rough and hilly
country, and of the best Materials. He would
suggest, as almost every man in the up-country is
more or less a judge of timber, before you buy or order
a Carriage, no matter where, look around and
see what sort of Lumber the builder has and in what
condition it is kept. The Carriage-Maker may Lie,
Boa ft, or Blunter as jmich JiConln"tuie hutrfffrI>il#?_
To buy a cheap Negro, Horse or Carriage, is to
verify the uhl adage ; l\nny wise and Pound foolish.
Give me a fair price for iuy work, and then if it is
not made right, hold me responsible.
If it were not for Paint, Putty and Glue,
What would we poor Carriage-Makers do ?
Chester, Jan. 18, 1855. 2 tf
RESPECTFULLY inform their friends that they
arc well prepared to execute all orders in their
line, WHOLESALE OR RETAIL, on the shortest notice
and in a workmanlike manner. Merchants wishing
to be supplied with
Ware for the Trade,
can have their orders punctually attended to, with
five per cent, off for CASH, on all bills over Ten Dollars.
Roofing and Guttering done with Dispatch.
We keep constantly a supply of JAPANNED and
PLANNISHED-WAKE, with many articles new and
useful, which have never been introduced into this
market before.
A large assortment of STOVES, suituablo to all
puipusci. oucn as i'AHl.Ull, OFFICE, and SHOP,
of neat patterns. COOKING STOVES for large 01
small families. Also, extra largo for Hotels, all ol
which will bo
Sold at Charleston Prices.
Persons wishing anything in our Hue will dc
well to call and examine for themselves at tho ok
i stand, opposite the "llowerton House," Chester.
Jau 0 1 tf
WHITE LEAD.?A large quantity, just re
ceived and for sale hv
NOTICE.?Application will be mado at tin
next Sossion of the Legislature to Incorporate
a Protestant Episcopal Church in Yorkville.
i may 1
French, Eritish and German
) and 211 A7//y, Corner of Mnr/cet-stn< t.
' EEP constant I}- on hand, and offer to their friends
l and the public generally, the largest assortment
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods in the Southern
tes. Their Stock is constantly supplied with a
1 assortment of
all the newest varieties of style and Fabric, in
ks, Tissues, Bareges, Grenadines, Muslins, &c.?
mbazines, Alpacas, and Mourning Goods of all
EVENING DRESS GOODS, of every variety.
Gentlemen's and Boys' Wear.
7LOTUS, CftSSitnerr, Vesting*, Linen Drills and
Fvonph Goods.
[IllU^a* 1/4 IAC? .v..
Satinets, Tweeds, Jeans, &c.
Rose. Whitney and Ihith Blankets.
lied and White FLAXXKLS.
English and American Cotn n Flannels.
French, English and American PRINTS and fa fit*
Linens, of lliehnrdsnn's celebrated make, for
eatings, Shirtings, Pill #w Cases. Table Damask,
iylies. Napkins. Towellings, B K. and Huckaback
a pels, Fruit Cloths, Apron Lin -lis. ?ve.
Ingrain, d lMv. Brussels, Tapestry and VELVET.
British and American Floor Oil C!< (lis.
Wilton, Velvet and Axniinster Kl'fiN.
White and colored .Matting- of nil widths.
Stair Rods and STAIR CAltPKTIXtiS of all kinds.
Of every variety in Silks, Satin and Worsted.
Curtain Cambrics and .Muslins.
Embroidered Laee and Muslin Curtains.
(lilt Cornices, Curtain (limps, Holders, Loops,
asscls, 1/rapery Cords. Bell ltopcs, \<\
Blankets. Plains. Kerseys. ( nj>s, &e.
Cotton OSXABERtlS, all of the best Southern
?n .1.....i./.t-n with every other line of Dry fiords
.\ 11 I in I ^
liieli ea{i bo demanded, are of mil* own Direct Imm
tatiiiii. ami arc offered at tho lowest Market Trios
for cash or City acceptances. Tin: ouc^irico svsem
is strictly adherrod to.
All <iooils are warranted, and orders filled witli
ironiptnfss ami flic most careful attention.
March V2 1 y
for a r.r.
liuWrl Disra.its, Chulerd, Jji/Sfittr.i/, Dins/ltd-, Clml
rn Mi-r/dis. IJi/iinix Cholic, C'tmh id hifdnlion.
. I /.*,?. ml III ruhhf ml'iplnl III Old), If ilir'HHi* <>J
/I' llldh .1, I'Sjnrullitf pdldf>l/ dn IIHl. Hilt.Oil.
Till' l'ti'fHi'8 hf .JHi-lib S f'lii'llltll III'll h)0 V'iJI
I IlII'iI''it to I'lijiUi'i' <')l''OiiiH)H8.
1-t. It cures the worst cases of Diarrlucn.
?d. It cures the worst form of Dysentery.
i5d. (It cures California or Mexican Diarrlnca.
1th. It relieves the severest Gnir.
full. It cure- Cholera Morbus. J
titli. It cures Cholera Infantum. J
7th. It cures Painful Menstruation.^ /
8th. If relieves Pain in l'ack and Loin*.
Hih. It counteracts Nervousness and Do fmudem y.
10th. It restores Irregularities.
II th. It dispels gloomy and Hysterical Feelings.
1:1th. It's an admirable T-?iic.
A Few Short Extracts from Letters, Testimonials, &c.
"I have u-ed Jacob's Cordial in my family, and
have found it a most efficient, and in mv judgment,
a valuable remedy."?lion. Hiram Warner, Judge
of Supreme Court. Georgia.
It gives me pleasure in being able to recommend
i Jacob s Cordial?tuy own personal experience, and
the experience of my neighbors and friends around
: me. is a sufficient guarantee for me to believe it to
lie all that it purports to be. viz: a sovereign remedy.
"-W. II. I'M.Kitwnon. '? ' \hm-i w+\
line I nilW. ( luo'okee f'l.oiit .
I take great pleasure in recommending tliis invaluable
medicine to all afflicted with bowel diseases.
for which 1 believe it to bo a sovereign remedy
?decidedly superior to anything else ever tried by
me.*'?A. A. G.um.i?inu, Deputy G. M. of thetiraud
Lodge of Georgia.
' 1 have used .Jacob's Cordial in my family, and
this, with all 1 hear about it as a remedy by those
who have tried it. induces me to believe that i<
! stands at the head of every preparation of the kind,
' and I would recommend its use in the diseases fot
which it is compounded."?Mii.es G. Doiiiiins, t'aslt.
ier of the Bank of the State of Georgia, Grilfiu.
"If there is any credibility in human testimony.
Jacob's Cordial, must stand pre-eminent above all
: other preparations for the cure of Bowel Diseases.?
From the mass of testimony in its favor coming
in from all <|Uartcrs. it must be very far in advance
as a curative agent, of iuo.?t if not all other patent
preparations.?A. Fleming, Cashier Marine and
Fire Insurance Bank. Griffin. ?
"This efficient remedy is travellingr^ocelehrity
as fast as Bonaparte pn-nod his columns mnSliussia.
and gaining commendation wherever used."?Ci<oi /lit
BFgL For sale bv L. P. BARNETT & Co., Yorkville;
Patterson, Moore & Co., Fort Mill; J. Ross.
, Sandersville ; Wvlic & Smith, Hickory Grove ; Davidson
& White, Bullocks Creek; Haviland, Harral
! x Co., Charleston: Drs. Fisher 6: Hcinitsh, Columbia.
and the principal Merchants and Druggists
throughout the State.
W. W. BLISS & CO.,
Proprietors, 20 Beekman-st., New York.
Sept 20 87 ly
'20.000 PAIRS OF
for thr
At Prices which defy all Competition,
They cannot be surpassed in any sinrlar establishment
at the South. Our Stock, embracing so great
a variety of Patterns, Styles and Names of Gent's
; Ladies, Boys, Misses, Youths, Children and Infant's
1 BOOTS and SHOES, that it would be too tedious to
mention them here. We would therefore, respect'Ail'
ly invite you toj;n!) and oxnminu.?? ? c
French Calf Skins, Harness Leather, for Plantation
I purposes, Band Leather Copper Rivets, Shoe-Lasts,
| Pegs, Tacks and Shoe Tool* of every description.?
' Also, fine travelling Trunks, Carpet Bags. Valiccs,
| &c., &c. The invitation is to all. Come and seo
; mini, in. ^uunni I Pil^' lur '-ueiii^ :l,lu ulRV: wicm
j away from BOONE'S,
Boot md Shoe Emporium.
Bfof* Hides taken in exchange at Cush Prices.
Charlotte, N. C., March 29, 1803. 12tf
MISS ELLEN! NlcAFEE begs respectfully
to announce to her friends and the travelling
I public that she has now sole charge of this well;
known HOTEL IN CHESTER; and under her imme;
ilinte superintendence it continues open for the ucI
commodation of
Boarders and Travellers.
i The reputation which the House now enjoys ren:
ders it unnecessary that she should make and special
promises as to its future management. With a full
' complement of
Well-Trained Servants,
and all the appointments requisite to a first-rate IIoi
| tel, she is sure that nothing will be wanting on her
; part to ensure the comfort of her guests. Thankful
J to her friends for their patronage heretofore afforded,
! she solicits a call from them whenever they may visit
* V>Ut*SU*i.
1 Mr. John McAfee,
f ( will continue, as heretofore, to give his attention on
public occasions.
if Passengers by the Railroads will find Mr.
> | Smith's OMN IBUS at the Depot, ready for their eoni
' veyance.
Chester, Jan. 18, 1855. 2 tf
*** The Tri-weekly Carolinian will copy 4 times
and forward the account to this otiico.
. rilO PRINTERS.?'The undersigned offer for
JL sale, a first rate second hand, Imperial No. 3,
SMITH PRESS; about 200 lbs. of Small Pica, 200
lbs. of Burgcois, with a number of small fount* ot
b Advertising Type. The whole, if taken together,
6 I will bo sold at a bargain. Apply to
1 Yorkville, 8. C. April 6, 1866.

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