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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, February 11, 1858, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026925/1858-02-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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0 for one hour of youthful joy,
(Sire back my twentieth spring,
I'll rather laugh a bright-haired boy
Than reign a gray-beard king!
Off with the wrinkled spoils of age !
Away with learning's crown!
Tear out life's wisdom-written page.
And dash its trophies down!
One moment let my life-blood stream
From boyhood's fount of flame!
(live me one giddy, reeling dream
Of life all love and fame!
?My listening angel heard the prayer,
Aud calmly smiling, said,
" If I hut touch thy silvered hair,
Thy hasty wish hath sped.
" But is there nothing in thy track
To bid thee fondly stay,
While the swift seasons hurry back
To find the wisbed-t'or day?"
?Ah, truest soul of womankind!
Without thee, what were life?
One bliss I canuot leave behind :
I'll take?my?precious wife!
?The angel took a sapphire pen,
And wrote in rainbow dew,
"The man would be a boy again,
And be a husband,too!"
"And is there nothing yet unsaid,
Refore the change appears ?
Remember, all their gifts have fled
With these dissolving years?"
Why, yes: for memory would recall
My fond parental joys ;
I could not bear to leave tlu-m all:
I'll take?my?girl?and?boys!
The smiling angel dropped his pen?
"Why this will never do ;
The man would be a boy again,
And be a father too!"
And so I laughed?my laughter woke
The household with its noise?
And wrote my dream when morning broke,
To please the gray-haired boys.
? Amusing Heading.
1 Mine frow vos uo better as she ort to be
till shust before she diet; then she was so
good as before,' remarked Mr. Vanderhoard
to his neighbor.
'Your wife was an amiable woman, and
you do great injustice to her memory,' said
Mr. Pluggins.
1 Tel, vat you know so much about mine
frow ?'
<1 was not intimately acquainted with her,
but I am sure that all her acquaintances loved
1 Tot right had they to love her? May
t 1 May be what!'
1 May be you love mine frow, too ?'
' Why do you speak so strangely!'
1 Vy, von day a pig man shust like you
f oame into our house, and kissed mine frow
right before her face.'
' Were you present at the time !'
1 To pe sure I vos.'
? Well, what did you do ?'
' I kicked him right pehind his pack.'
? Did he resent it ?'
< Yaw ; he broke me and te looking-glass,
and all the rest of the crockery in te house,
'cept tlie fedder ped, into smash !'
' What did you do theu ?'
'Then I cried murter ! murter! raurter !
and I called for the shudge, and the shury,
and to the police office and constoble to couie ;
and he rund avay !'
' Po you intend to charge me with taking
such unwarrantable liberties with the companion
of your bosotn ?'
' Me no scharge nothing for it now, pccaus
she pe tead and perried.'
?I will not allow you to make such insinuations.
You are an old tyrant, and everybody
said you was glad your wife died.'
' Every body pe one taiu liar.'
'I saw no symptoms of sorrow.'
' Me felt more worsht tau if my best cow
had tied.
' Your cow ! What a comparison !'
< She vos a great loss?for she was pig as J
dat (spreading cut his arm,) and she weighed
more tan two hundred pounds.'
' Look out, old man, or you will see trouble?I
doubt if your wife was ever kissed by !
any man after her marriage. At all events,
you must apologise for what you have said i
of me.'
' Vot ispologizc?'
'You must beg my pardon, and say you'
are sorry; if you do not, 1 will enter a complaint
against you, and have you arrested.'
' I pe sorry, ten.'
'Sorry for what ?'
'Sorry you kissed mine frow.'
'You incorrigible idiot! That is not what
you must say) for 1 never did such a thing
in my life.'
'Must I say I pe sorry that you never do
such a ting ?'
'No?you must take back what you have
While the-Dutchman was in this dilemma,
his friend Hans Hamburger came along, and
finally succeeded in reconciling the parties,
when the trio adjourned to a neighboring
"Thus far," said Canute, the presumptuous
King of England, to the rolling waves
of the sea, while perched upon a chair,
"shalt thou go, and no farther;" but the
rising tide swept majestically along, under
the monarch's feet, dashed its salty spray in- j
to his face, and he beat a retreat, convinced ;
that his sway was not acknowledged. "Stop |
the paper," wrote a highly indignant and J
presumptuous sovereign to us the other day, |
because the mail-tide placed in his hands "a J
yellow envelope," with a two dollar dun !
for a years' subscription. Thanks to the j
yr>'(it majority of our subscribers who belong
to the cash tribe, the Sun?the paper? j
will not stop in its course, but will continue j
to rise and rise, until it shall rise so high j
that it will dazzle with Its brilliancy this j
indignant sovereign, and convince him that
his commaud is not acknowledged.
0, the conceit, the folly of some, "possessed
of a little brief authority, most ignorant
of what they are most assured who think,
because they may own a short tailed horse
and a pointer dog, aud can say unto him,
"Down, Eido!" and he "downeth," that
they can likewise say unto a paper, called
the "Sun," "Stop !" and it "stoppeth."?
No such thing. It is an error?an egregious
error?as great an one as the presumptuous
Canute committed.
There is no such man as Joshua now.?
He liveth not." It would not do for such
men to live and move in this day and time,
for if they did, "Strange eruptions would
shake the old beldame earth, topple down
steeples and moss grown towers, darken the
; sun and stop the glorious beams of light."?
| "Stop the paper!" No, we'll stop your,
I paper, but not ours. Think you that we
1 would "stop our paper"?the Sun?with- j
draw the beams, which have lor so long a '
! time eulivencd and animated the drooping j
' spirits of age, delighted the young, excited I
a genial glow of humor, been a welcome j
visitor at many a hearth side, because you, |
who was born with red hair on your teeth, j
should articulate by way of a big white en- j
I velope, with a three cent stamp on it, "Stop j
the paper." Sooner would we think of j
thrusting our hands deep down, far into the ;
recesses of our breeches pockets, pulling up
from thence a <Vnnc, and contributing it lor
the purpose of heaping up more mud at
Turtle Corner No sir.
Open the casement, and up with the sun,
His gallant journey has now begun;
O'er the hills his chariot is roll'd,
Banner'd with glory and burnish'd with gold. j
Ncrcbcrry Sun. j
Id a recent tour through one of the wild- ;
onnticnltf r/urinns fif Al*? i
\IS\j llIIU II1VOI OjJiUOtlJ v. i v^.v?w ~
kansas, says a correspondent of a New York
I paper, I arrived at the ferry on Cache river.
I A little log house grocery stood on the near !
! bank, about fifteen steps from where the flat j
; lay, tied to a snag in the edge of the water. |
Several bear skins, deer skins, and coon skins, |
were nailed up to dry against the walls of
the grocery, but the door was closed, and
110 bar-keeper, ferryman, or other persons
! was in sight. I halloed at the top of my
j voice some half a dozen times; but no one
answered. Seeing a advertisuient on the door,
| I read as follows:?
< Noatis:?Kfennybody eums heararter
I licker or to git Akross the ltiver, They kin
ges bio This here Home and ef I don't cum,
! when uiy wife Betsy up at the Hous heres
1 the Home a bloin shele cum down and sell
! the licker or set em Akross the river irne
j giune a Fishin no credit a when ime awa
i frum Iloenie, John Wilson. N. B. them
that cant rede will hev too go to the house
arter Betsy taint but half a mile thar.'
In obedience to the ' Noatis,' I took the
blowing horn' which stuck in a crack of the i
j wall close by the door, and gave it a ' toot'
| or two, which reverberated far around thro'
i the cauc and swamp, and in a few moments
! was answerd by a voice scarcely less loud and
I rcverberatiug than that of the horn?it seemj
ed to be about half a mile up the river : in
about fifteen minutes a stalwart female made
her appearance and asked if I wanted < licker.
' $o, madam, want to o*oss the river, if
you please.
'Don't ye want some licker fust?'
' No, madam?don't drink?never touch
i ' Never tetch licker! Why then ye must
I be a preacher, an't you?'
'No madam, I'm only a Son of Temperi
ance; I wish to get across the river, if you [
I please: do, you row the boat ?'
' Oh, yes ! I can take ye over in less than 1
! no time. Fetch up yer hoss !
i I obeyed, asking, as I led the horse into
I boat, 'i'ld your nusDana write tnat aaver- |
j tisement on the door there ?'
! (2s"o, sir-rce! Schoolmaster Jones writ that,
i John haiu't got no larnin!'
I And the good woman rowed the boat safely
accross the ugly stream, and handing her
the ferrage fee, I bade her good morning, be|
lieving then, as I still do, that she was one
| of the happiest women, and best wives, I ev|
or saw?perfectly contented with her lot,
; because she knew no better.
A Schoolmaster Run 3Iad.?A Sindi'lar
Affair.?A mysterious individual
I in Buffaloe, supposed to be a discharged
i schoolmaster, run mad, has been kidnapping
young school-boys in the streets, taking them
into a garret or basement, and asking them ;
to recite portions of the multiplication table.
If they failed he would take off their pants
aud lather them with a leather strap, which
he carries for that purpose, beating them
most brutally. The little fellows get so
scared they fail to identify him, aud the police
can't catch him. The last Buffalo Republic
says :
This individual, who is around the streets
teaching the multiplication table to the little
boys (who have no fathers) with a strap, is
still prosecuting his busiuess zealously.?
Several complaints have been made against
him at the police office, but as yet he has
not been arrested. His last feat was getting
a little boy into a basement, and asking him
how much nine times nine was. The boy,
boing a smart little fellow, immediately gave
the correct answer. The algrebraical professor
leoked rather surprised at this, but pur- i
sued his design by suddenlyasking him how |
much nine times ninety-nine made ? This j
puzzled the little fellow, who had not gone j
beyond twelve times twelve in the multiplication
table, and the professor, noticing his
hesitation, immediately took off the boy's
trowsers and gave him a merciless beating.
He then gave the boy a penney, and told
him to be sure and know all about the figures j
next time he came.
A Rival in Business.?Rev. John I
Johnson, ofNewburg, was walking out back |
of his house, where a new street was open- i
ing, when he saw an Irishman hard at work I
with a crowbar, striving to dislodge a huge i
stone from the ground, where it was held
fast by the roots of a tree. His patience was
fairly exhausted by the vain struggles he
made, and at last he exclaimed :
"The divil take it!"
The old pastor approached him, aud quietly
remarked that he ought not to make \
such free use of the name of the Evil One, j
and certainly not wish to throw such a big i
stoue at him as that. The Irishman was
quiet a minute, and striking the crowbar into
the ground, aud leaning leisurely on it,
he turned up his face at once to the Doctor,
and the sunlight, while over it roguishly
played those indescribable forerunners of!
genuine Irish wit, he replied :
"Och, theD, and is it yourself that's Gndin'
a fault wid me for sayin' that same, when 1
it's yees and the like of yces that's paid by
the year for abusing the ould geutlemen all i
the time!"
The old mstnr turned nwnv to smiln nnd
enjoy the retort. !
ft?"* A son of Galen, who was very angry
when any joke was passed on physicians,
once defended himself from railcry by saying:
"I defy any person that I ever attended,
io accuse me of ignorance or neglect."
' That, you may do safely," replied a wag;"
"for you know, Doctor, dead men tell no
55^ Why is a jackass like an Illinois corn
field ? Because he's some on ears. i
Jfamter's jqjarlnmit. j
It requires? no uncommon sagacity to dis- j
cover that the wealth and strength of the j
South lie in its agricultural resources. So I
far as these remain in a state of nature, or 1
are developed in a way seriously to impair j
the productiveness of the land cu\ivated, the
public cither gains nothing therefrom, or
reaps benefits of the most ephemeral character.
A plain statement of facts will set
this matter in a clear light before the reader.
1st. The Southern States contain over six
hundred million acres of land, which, for
agricultural purposes, is not surpassed, and
probably not equalled, all things considered,
by any other equal area ou the habitable
2d. All the enclosed land in the South,
according to the census of 1S50, is fifty-five
million three hundred and eighty four thou
saud seven hundred and sis acres, or less
than one acre in ten.
Experience has abundantly proved that
negro labor, as employed in the planting
States, is best adapted to the production of
those tropical and semi-tropical plants which
arc the staple crcps of the South.
1th. Experience has also shown that we
cannot rely on immigrants from Europe to
supply labor for the cultivation of cotton,
rice and sugar in this country.
5th. In consequeuce of the supply of laborers
from Africa having been wholly cut
off siuce 1808, aud tvo great demand for
negro labor in all cotton, sugar and ricegrowing
districts, with the unavoidable high
price of slaves, planters have been placed in
that unnatural and unwise position which
renders it more profitable to wear out the
very cheap lands of the sunny South than to
maintain their virgin fertility. Had labor,
during the last fift}' years, been approximately
as cheap as fanning lands, or were
slaves now as cheap as plantations, they could
be bought at prices that would enable every
enterprising man to improve his so 1, and
thus soon double the wealth and every kind
of business connected therewith, in the slave
holding States. At tlie present pcricctiy aDDoriual,
not to say extravagant price of
good field hands, no one can afford to use
slave labor for the production of manure,
unless it be in purely exceptional cases.?
Asa system of planting applicable to all cotton
and corn fields, ours is emphatically in a
false position.
No thoughtful, intelligent man can survey
the old fields from the Chesapeake to
the Mississippi, and not bear witness to the
fact that there is something fundamentally
wrong in Southern agriculture. To right
this wrong is what the South most needs,
and it can never enjoy lasting prosperity uutil
its citizens have the good sense to find
out wherein the wrong lies, and remove it.
The wise and good men who framed the
Federal Constitution did not, could not,
foresee the importance that was soon to attach
to cotton culture in a part of the United
States; nor how indispensable more laborers
from Africa would become in the
course of time, to meet the growing wants of
the civilized world, in reference to our present
great agricultural and commercial staple.
Could they have lookod into the unknown
future, aud in place of prohibiting
the importation of slaves after the lapse of
twenty years from the adoption of the Constitution,
provided for the suppression of all
the cruelties of "the middle passage," and
given to this class of immigrants into the
Xew World, every needful protection that
good laws rigidly enforced can afford, the
South would to-day be worth three times
more than it is. Land and labor would then
have borne relative prices, based on equal i
availibility and sound agricultural economy
; so that the soil, rapidly appreciating
in value, because of the abuudance of labor
to improve it, would have been too useful
to society to permit its destruction. Now,
the great misfortune lies in the fact that
Southern public sentiment fails to see, as
the people equally fail to feel the popular
error of consuming the natural fruitfuluess
of the fields which both feed and clothe them.
Without laborers to cultivate and improve
the indefinite millions of acres of impoverished
lands, our present practice of skinning
and bleeding the soil will not be abandoned
for many years. The public interest demands
more laborers in the planting Ssates;
and this interest sheuld be respected by all
parties. The highest statistical authorities
at the North estimate each able-bodied adult
immigrant from Europe in into the free
States, as worth one thousand dollars to the
public there. At this rate, two hundred
thousand immigrants a year, give the North,
every twelve months, two hundred million
dollars worth of imported laborers. Will the
planters and business men of the South fold
their arms in idleuess, and say that the large
area of farming lands in this quarter of a
coffimon confederacy, shall have no benefit
whatever from the introduction of human
muscles from abroad ?
Education of the Agriculturist.?
No man is so high as to be independent of
the success of this great interest; no man is
so low as not to be effected by its prosperity
or decline. Agriculture feeds us; to a great
degree it clothes us; without it we could not
have manufactures, and we should not have
commerce. These all stand together like
pillars in a cluster,the largest in the middle
?and that largest is agriculture. We live
in a country of small farms and freehold ten- j
ements; a country which men cultivate with j
their own hands their own fee simple acres,
drawing not only their subsistence, but also
their spirit of independence and manly freedom,
from the ground they plough. They
are at once its owners, its cultivators, and its
defenders. The cultivation of the earth is I
the most important labor of man. Man may
be civilized, in some degree, without great
i?i munnr<iiif nrnc nn/1 Tiritli litf 1r I
piU^lVCC in imuiuiuviun/.-'j uuu mm JIKIII ;
commerce with distant neighbors- but with- ;
out. cultivation of the earth, he is, in all i
countries, a savage. Until he gives up the [
chase aud fixes himself to some place and
seeks a living from the earth, he is a roaming j
barbarian. When tHlage begins other arts ;
follow. The farmers, therefore, are the foun- j
ders of human civilization.?Daniel Webster.
Peacii Tree Borer ? Tansy.?We !
saw it stated two years ago in an agricultural
journal, that these pests could be driven j
from peach trees by tausy. We planted it
at the roots of some ten or twelve trees, and
not one of them have been disturbed, whilst
others are injured. This spring we intend i
planting it around all.?Newberry Sun.
A subscriber and friend enclosed the above,
and adds that wormwood will-produce
the same effect.?Charleston Courier t
fact, inn ? Jfaiind
v I ' J <-2 i
? Every man has just as much vanity as '
he wants understanding.
? An honest man is the noblest work of j
God ; but a woman is the prettiest.
? Lie who reckons on his neighbor will go j
to heel fasting.
? The best certificate of a man's character i
i is, " lie keeps his promises."
I ? There has never been so large a number
j of convicts at. Sing Sing prison ax now. There
! are about 000 males and 00 females.
{ ? A good minister prayed fervently for !
; those of his congregation who were too proud ;
! to kneel and too lazy to stand,
j ?The number of postage stamps used du- i
; ring the year 1S57 was 108,104.540 the |
j value of which was 84,040,975 25.
1 Industry must prosper," as the man said
when holding the baby for his wife to chop i
; wood.
i ? fn Florida they put thieves in the pillory
I and pelt them with rutten eggs. Bvcr after
| they are " In bad odor."
1 ?The name of the architect who builds i
castles in the air, is To-morrow; and Hope 1
J lays the foundation.
i ?A dandy lately appeared in Iowa with i
| legs so attenuated that the authorities had !
him arrested because lie had no risib/r mmns j
of support.
? Why caunot a deaf man be legally condemned
for murder ? Because the law says, i
no man shall be condemned without a hearing.
? An Alabuny man advertises for his runaway
wife, who "is but 15 years of age,
and of a loving disposition, and had on three
rattan hoops."
? At Hamilton, Canada, there is a woman
in prison for civil debt. She has been there
\ for seven years, and still no prospect for her
j release.
I ?Secret kindness done to mankind is as
I beautiful as secret injuries are detestable.
! To be invisibly good is as god-like as to be
j invisibly evil is diabolical.
| ?A little stealing is a dangerous part, out
J stealing largely is a noble art; 'tis mean to
| rob a hen-roost of a hen, but stealing inilj
lions makes us gentlemen.
! ? Adversity tries our friends?prosperity
our enemies "Give me neither poverty nor
riches," said a divine one. He that is rich
may be proud, lie that is poor may steal.
? It is only necessary to grow old to become
more indulgent. I see few faults committed
that I have not committed myseLf.
? To pronounce a man happy because he
is rich, is just about as absurd as to call a
man healthy because he has enough to eat.
A very common mistake.
? To become wealthy?never spend a six|
pence for unnecessary objects until you have
accumulated that amount over and above
your regular necessities.
? The following laconic epitaph, carved
on a Spanish tombstone, should be remembered
: "I was well?tried to feel better?
took physic, and here I am."
? A lady in Holmes County, Mississippi,
hung herself a short time since, from mortification
ou account of her husband having
been caught playing cards with a negro.
? The phrase fighting on his own hook"
is now more elegantly rendered, "wagingwar
upon the prudent individuality of his personal
? "J hougn it is not in your power, said
3Iarcus Aurclius, "to be a naturalist, a poet.
an orator, or a mathematician, it is in
your power to be a virtuous man, which is
the best 'if all."
? There is a dandy in Chicago of such
nice tastes that he greases his boots with the
oil of bergaiuot. lie is a first eousiu to the
youth who sleeps on a bed made of sponge
? He who forgets the fountain out of which
he drank, and the trees uuder whose shade
gamboled in the days of his youth, is a stranger
to the sweetest impressions of a human
? The unfortunate youth who was drowned
a few days ago iu a "flood of tender recollections,"
was slowly recovering, but yesterday
he fell from the sublime to the ridculous,
and was fatally injured.
? "Did the defendauts approach the plaintiiF's
seriatim?" inquired an attorney in a
case of assault aud battery the other day.?
"No sir-ee," was the reply, he went at1 cm
with a poker!
? An Irishman, near Boston, becoming
greatly alarmed, recently, ut the severity of
the thunder and lightning, fell suddenly upon
his knees, and exclaimed: "0, Lord, forgive
us, and stop this."
? <You want a hundred dollars? Here's
the money; I charge five per cent, a month,
and as you want it for a year, that leaves
just forty dollars coming to you.' Innocent
borrower?-Then if Iwuutcd it for two years,
thcre'd be something coming to you eh V
? A mau by the name of Smith, was rep^ntlv
onnvintffl hv flin T.pvinofun (jWiiss.A i
Circuit court, of whipping a negro woman
to death, and was sentenced therefor to 1
thirty years labor and imprisonment in the
? A fool, says an Arab proverb, may be 1
known by six things?anger without cause,
speech without profit, change without uio- :
tive, inquiry without object, putting trust in
a stranger, and not knowing his friends from
his foes.
? llcmcmbcr that an impious or profane
thought, uttered by u parent's lips, may operate
on the young heart like a careless '
spray of water thrown upon polished steel, !
staining it with rust, which no after scour- ]
ing can ellace. 1
? It is not high crimes, such as robbery f
auu muraer, wmcn destroy tne peace or so- i
ciety. The village gossip, family quarrels, '
jealousies au J bickerings between neighbors,
metldlesomeness and tattling arc the worms that
eat into all social happiness.
? A certain preacher having changed his |
religion, was much blamed by his friends t
for having deserted them. To excuse him- f
self, he said he had seven reasons, and being
asked what they were replied, "a wife i
and six children."
?The city of Jeddo, the capital of Japan, j.
is said to be without exception, the largest 4
city in the world. It contains 1,000,000 | i
dwellings, and the unparralleled number of -1
5,000,000 of people. Some of its streets are \
sixteen ris in length, which is equal to thir- j
ty-two English miles. | \
Two Hollars per year, in Advance.
UtSu To Cluijs ok Ten, the paper will be furnished,
one year, for Fifteen Dollars?invariably
in advance. All subscription- not specially limited
at the time of subscribing will be considered ns
made for an indefinite period, and will be continued
until all arrearages are paid, or at the option of
the Proprietors. Subscriptions from other States
must invari ably be accompanied with the cash or
the name of some responsible person known to us.
Advertisements will be inserted atOne
Dollar per square for the first, and Thirty-sevenand-a-half
Cents for oaeh subsequent insertion?
a square to consist of twelve lines, Brevier, or less.
Business Cards, of a half-square or loss, will be inserted
at So, per year. For advertising Estrnys
Tolled, $2; Citations, $2 : Notices of Application
to the Legislature, So; to be paid by the persons
handing in the advertisements. Monthly orQuar
terly Advertisements will he charged One Dollar
per square, for each insertion. Contracts by the
year will he taken on liberal terms?the contracts
however, must in all cascsbe confined to the immediate
business of the firm or individual contracting.
All advertisements not having the number
of insertions marked on the margin, will be
continued until forbid and charged accordingly.
Obituary Notices exceeding one square in length,
will be charged for the overplus, at regular rates.
Tributes of Respect rated as advertisements.
justness ftotites.
|lcstirfitt Juirgtim gentist,
On the East side of the Main Street, South
of the "Palmetto Hotel."
Jan 6 1 tf
March 20 12 ly*
Will attend to the sale of Cotton, Flour, Grain,
Bacon, Lard, &c., &c. Receive and Forward
Merchandize, &c.
March 26 12 ly_
Office in the Court-House.
Office opposite J. g, Moore <3fc, Soil's Store.
[email protected]?Will attend promptly to the collection of
claims in the Districts of York, Union,
Chester and Lancaster.
April 2 13 ly
Office in the Court-House.
Will practice in the Courts of Union, York, Chester.
Lancester and Fairfield.
Prompt attention given to the Collection of
Claims In any of tlie above Districts.
Jan 14 2 ly
Clicster, S. C. / \ Yorkville, S. C.
Will practice in the Courts of Union, York, Lancaster
Chester, and Fairfield Districts.
Particular attention given to collections.
Office In the "Aillckrs Building"?Up-Stalm.
Jan 7 1 tf
North-Atlantic Wharf,
Particular attention paid to selling Cotton, Grain,
Bacon, with Produce and Merchandize generally,
July 30 30 ly
Will practice in York, Chester, Lancaster and
Chesterfield Districts.
Prompt attention given to tho Collecting Business.
Camden, S. C. j \ Lancasterville, S. C.
June 25 25 ly |
Silks, Linens, Hosiery, Embroideries, &c.,
Opposite Hayne-st.,
Aug 0 31 ly
58?? Marble Yard adjoining Wcikert & Walker's
Coach Factory.
March 12 10 ly
KEEPS on hands for sale, a good assortment
Jcc. Also, sells on Commission at Auction or
Private Sale, and hopes a liberal share of patronage
from his native country:?
Yorkville, 5. C.?Col. I. D. Witherspoou, G. W.
Williams, Col. Win. C. Realty, Samuel Young
blood, Jno. L. Miller.
Charlotte, X. C.?R. II. Maxwell, S. A. Harris, I
James A. Sadler, Capt. J. K. Harrison, James II. I
Columbia, S. C.?P. M. Iluson, Capt. Jesse
DcBruhl, A. M. Hunt, Richard O'Neall.
Feb 12 G ly
Boot a.\d siioi>.iiakixg.-*a
LOUIS SMITH takes this method I
inform the citizens of Yorkville and the public j
jiMiernlly. that he has purchased the ROOT AND
SHOE Establishment recently owned by Mr. R.
DERRER, and will conduct the business in its various
branches at the OLD STAND, adjoining
STOWE'S HOTEL." Being supplied with competent
workmen, and a good stock of material in
lis line, he will use his best endeavors to give satsfaction
to all who may favor him with their pa:r?nnge.
Nov 12 44 ly
XECTTO K'tTxOTI C E.?All persons
having claims against the late Col. WILLIAM 1
WRIGHT, deceased, will please present them by j
he FIRST OF JANUARY next, duly attested, '
o Messrs. ADAMS & McCORKLE of Yorkville,
or payment.
J. L. HARRIS. J Qiialitied l
J. J. BLACKWOOD, / Executors, j
Nov 3 44 tf
KOI D ERI EST?Col I a rs,~S 1 eev es and |
Li Chemisettes. Collars from lij cents. For.
Sale by L. BLOOM RERG & 15110.
8 1 oots axd shoes?A- cheap us tl.ey
13 can be purchased in this market. For sale
lY/fUSLIivsT?A fine lot of MUSLINS, ranlt'JL
ging iu price from 10 to 37.1 cents. For Sale
I j
8SL. All kinds of Saddles and Harness made at 1
t^e shortest notice. I
REPAIRING promptly executed.
Feb 4 5 6m
HAS ON HAND a splendid assortment of (and j
is constantly receiving something new) GOLD 1
kinds. Coral. Cameo and Gold Rracelets ; Gold
Beads, Necklaces, and Neck-Chains ; Fob nnd ?
Vest-Chains: a large as-ortment ot'Seals and Keys,
Gold and Silver Pencils nnd Pens; Gold Thimbles
and Spectacles; Cornelian, Plain, Gold ami Sett
Kings; Necklaces, Amulets, Ear-Drops and Pins;
Silver, Shell and Pearl Card-Cases; Silver SaltCellars
inlaid with Gold; Napkin Kings in boxes ;
Silver nnd Plated Cups and Pitchers; Cake,
Pickle, and Fruit Knives; Sugar, Salt, and Preserve
Spoons; SILVER
am ;
Silver and Plated Ladles: Shell Jewelry Boxes,
with lock and key; Jewelry Vnscs: Watch-Stand j
with bell and ink-stand attached; Pearl Glove IIol- i
ders; Fancy Shell-Boxes and Dressing Cases; Ladies
fine Work Boxes and Travelling Caps; Ladies
Work-Baskets and Stands:
Folios, Paper-Cutters, and Ink-Stands; Tuck,
Dressing nnd Pocket Combs; Flair, Cloth and
Shaving Brushes: Ilarrisrn's Perfumery and
Soaps ; Violins and Strings: Patent Candle-Sticks
and Lamps; Castors, Fruit Trays, Razors, Pock
ct and Bowie Knives;
(">1 pieces in a sett! TeaTrays, in setts and sin
glc: Table Mats. All the new style of PISTOLS, ,
from 60 cents to ?10. GUNS, double and single,
from $10 to $60. Slung Shot and Percussion (
Caps :Game-Bags, Flasks. Wads and Shot-Pouch- j
cs. Walking Canes of all kinds; Clocks from $3
All the above named articles, with many others ]
not mentioned, will be sold
and CASH ONLY. Bring in your Bank Bills?I
will take almost any kind of money; so trouble
not yourself with the idea that I will refuse. '
Musical Boxes REPAIRED at short notice by an 1
Nov 20 47 tf
Hums AMI-Ilis. ;
TnE Subscriber returns his thanks for the very i
liberal patronage received for the past, and
takesthis method to inform thecitizens of York and ,
the surrounding Districts, and the whole South, ,
that he has effected another improvement in the
Cotton Gin and Wheat Thrasher,
that excels any that have ever been introduced
heretofore; and from long experience he has no
fear in challenging any other Factory, either North
or South, to produce an equal. lie feels very confident
in saying to the public, that his Gins excel
in performance any other make or pattern now in ,
use. With dry cotton the roll cannot be broken ,
or made to spew over, wnich no other pretends to
claim, and with good driving power and attend- i
ance, a 45 saw gin, will I
Gin from 4 to 6 Bales or more in a Day
weighing from 350 to 400 lbs.; which is as much
as nny one hand can well handle iu a dny. Any 1
person wanting a superior Gin or Thrasher, can '
be supplied by sending on his order to me at '
lewisville, Chester Dist., S. C. \
Work will be shipped to nny place desired. REPAIRING
done at the shortest possible notice. 1
To House-builders, I will say that I am lLanufacturing
of every description, made of the best material,
and dry lumber, nud workmanship the very best.
All work carefully packed and forwarded to order.
June 12, I860 24 tf j
X OF YOUTH.?Just Published, the 3d Edi- ]
tion. On Spermatorrhea or Seminal Diseases.? j
A scientific Treatise on the treatment and perfect
cure of Nervous Debility, Seminal Weakness, Involuntary
Emissions, Impotence, &c., resulting
from vicious habits acquired during the critical
passage from Youth to Manhood. J
By DR. CULVERWELL, Member of the Royal '
College of Surgeons of England, (1827.) Licentiate
of the Hall (1824.) and 30 years Resident
Practitioner in London; Author of the "Guide to
Health," "Green Book," "How to be Happy,"
"Memoirs o' Single and Married Life," &c.
T'?is sniali, but highly valuable Treatise, written
by a wo.'ld-renowned Physician aud Surgeon,
points out the only sure and permanent cure for ,
all diseases resulting from self abuse, aud is the 1
only publication of its kind written in a benevo- 5
lent spirit and by a scientific man. It should be 1
in the hands of all who value their life and health
and happiness here and hereafter.
Price, 12 cents, or 4 stamps, at the receipt of '
which will he sent, post free, and well secured, by '
Dr. Cu. Kline, No. 420 1st Avenue, Box 3580, 1
New York. s
Jan 21 3 tf
"sewing machinesT ]
To Manufacturers, Planters and Private i
Families. ^
IX purchasing such an article as a SEWING 0
MACHINE, the true policy is to buy the best. n
1. M. SINGER & .Cu's GAZETTE, a beautiful p
pictorial paper, contains full aud reliable information
about SEWING MACHINES, and answers j
all questions thai can be naked on the subject.? s
All who read this paper will learu how to pur- a
chase a Sewing Machine with which $1,000 a year,
clear profit, can be made, aud will be protected
from being imposed on by some of the humbug
Machines now before the public. Singer & Co.'s Machine
is arranged to do coarse and fine work of 1
every description. The Gazette may be obtained J
gratis on application at any of Singer & Co's Offi- P
ces. A machine can be seen in operation at the e
Tailor Shop of Mr. W. C. OWEN, of Yorkville, I]
S. C. L. M. GIUST, at the E.nquxbkr Office, is K
an authorized ngent. G
Singer & Co.'s Charleston Office, 324 King-st. ?
Principal Office, 323 Broadway, New York.
July 2, 1857. 20 tf ci
IN Consequence of the severe money pressure, j
nnd tho difficulty' of raising money by the ordi- |
ry means, I have this day MARKED DOWN my j _
goods for CASH to a mere fraction over the pres- -
cut New York nnd Charleston Wholesale prices, <j
I will continue selling on four months time to suit j i
the times?interest invariably charged after four j
months. All Goods sold, warranted as represen- |
ted. Country Merchants and Families layiug in i
supplies for the year will de well 'o call. j ^
My Stock will be maintained as large as ever. [ ftI
New Goods from the first-class houses are daily j jn
arriving the year round. i i>
J. W. AVERY. j jj
N. IV?Persons huvintr on TIME, are exuected i
to cash their accounts at least once a year. ! _
J. W. A. 1 I
Nov 2G 17 tf j i
WAGOA-ilIAKIAG.-Tlie undersigned | p?
takes method to iulbrtn the public that lie rr(
lias purchased a large stock of SEASONED TIM- Ut
BE It, together with the materials of the WagonShop
of J. G. Gl'LLICK, and has established a
Shop on tlie corner of Congress and Jefferson ?
Streets, NEAI5 THE MASONIC HALL, where V
he is prepared, with experienced workmen, to *
MAKE OR REPAIR WAGONS to order, at the
shortest notice. Those wanting work done in this
line, would perhaps find it to their interest to give
him a call, as lie will warrant all work as rcpre- i "j
seated. J. ED. JEFFERYS. Jl
ggj"" Carpentering and Joinery done as usual. he
Dec 17 50 :>ui
I 9 AGS ! RAGS I: RAGS! : I?The SubJL4/
scrihers will purchase all the CLEAN COT- ~1
TON and LINEN llAGS that may be brought in 1
at the highest market value. , of
Aug 27 34 tf I
PHOTOGRAPHY in all its various branJt
chess is still practiced by the subscriber, one
loor West of the PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.?
[ will attend to taking PICTURES EVERY SATURDAY
as heretofore; and on other days between
he hours of half-past eleven and two o'clock.
Yours thankfully for past favors.
Sept 10 S6 ly__
fn Common Pleas-York District,
Eldred D. Williamson, A
vs. > Attachmsnt.
3am'l W. Ruddock. J
Nancy Meacham,")
vs. I id.
Same. J
J. M. Strong, "|
vs. J- id.
The Same. J
1 have attached as the property of the DefendJL
ant, in the above stated cases, one tract of
land, containing One Hundred and Thirty Acres,
more or less, bounded by lands of William Boyce,
R. S. Daniels, James Elms and others. No one
was in possession of said land when attached?
and any person or persons claiming the same, are
hereby notified to appear and show cause pursuant
to the acts of the General Assembly of this
State, in such ease made and provided, why said
lands should not be condemned as the property of
said absent debtor.
8. Y. D.
oiay zv, laoi. zz (n-9tee$?j qly.
The State of So. Carolina.
York District.
OP. CRANFORD, who is in the custody of
the Sheriff of York District, by virtue of a
writ of copies ad satisfaciendum at the suit of
Ilenry Schenck, having filed in my office, together
with a schedule on oath of bis estate aud effects,
his petition to the Court of Common Pleas,
praying that he may be admitted to the benefit of
the Acts of the General Assembly, made for the
relief of Insolvent Debtors. It is Ordered, that
the said Henry Schenck, and all other the creditors,
to whom the said 0. P. Cranford is in anywise
indebted, be, and they are hereby summoued
and have notice to appear before the said Court
at York Court House, on Monday the eighth day of
March next, to shew cause if any they can why
they prayei of the petition aforesaid should not
be granted. JOHN G. ENLOE, c. c. c. px.8,
Dec 8 4'J 8m
The State of. So. Carolina,
J. M. Strong, ") In the Common Pleas.
3. W. Ruddock. J Attachment.
WHEREAS the plaintiff did on the loth day
of January, 1858, file his Declaration against
the defendant, who, (as it is said) is absent
from and without the limits of this State, and has
either wife nor attorney known within the same,
upon whom a copy of the said declaration might
be served. It is therefore Ordered that the said
Defendant do appear and plead to the said Declaration,
on or before the 28th day of January,
which will be in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and fifty-nine, otherwise final
and absolute judgment will then be given and a-,
warded against him.
JOHN G. ENLOE, c. c. c. pls.
Jan 21) 5 ly
WE have on Land, and are prepared to supply
at short notice, at the ENQUIRER Office,
ill kinds of LAWYERS' BLANKS in general demand,
printed on good paper and neatly pressed.
We offer them at 75 cents ^ quire. Single half
Quire 50 cents. As we have incurred considerable
outlay to euable us to furnish a good article,
we will sell for CASH and CASH ONLY.
Our present stock consists of the following varieties,
viz: Sum Fro; fi. Fa.; fi. fa. on Sum.
I'ro.; Copy Writ in Can; Copy ITr/f in Debt; Dilatation
on Account; Declaration on Promissory
Note; Declaration on Bond or Sealed Note; Subooena
Writs; Subpoena Tickets, <5-c.
ggF Orders from a distance promptly attended
to, if accompanied by the CASH!
THE PROPRIETORS of the ENQUIRER respectfully
inform their friends and the public
it large, that they are well prepared to execptp
>rders in the JOB PRINTING LINE, such as
&C., dfcc.,
All work entrusted to this establishmen
vill be neatly and expeditiously executed, and a
easonablc rates. Cail at the ENQUIRER Office
Jan. 1 I tf,
Chester, S. C.,
WOULD respectfully inform the public that
his rooms are now at the Cornwell House,
vherc he may be professionally consulted on Monlavs
and Saturdays, and at Rock Hill, York Disrict.
from the second Tuesday of each month unit
the Friday following.
He is now in possession of the science, material,
md instructions, for mounting Teeth on the CHE)PLASTIC
PROCESS, which is considered by
Jcntists who have tried it, to be the perfection of
nechanical Dentistry for mounting partial or full
etts of Teeth.
July 2 26 tf
vi This Great Journal of Crime and Criminals
s in the Twelfth Year, and is widely circulated
hroughout the country. It contains nil the Great
'rials, Criminal Cases, and appropriate Editorial
n the same, together with information on Crijnial
Matters, not to be found in any other newsaper.
t&j" Subscription $2 per Annum; $1, for Six
lonths, to be remitted by Subscribers, (who
hould write their names and the town, county
nd State where they reside plainly,)
To ft. A. SEYMOUR.
New York City.
July 16 28 tf
flXlL ROAD HOTE1^?The umlers7gnLll
ed begs leave to inform his friends and the
ublic at lnrge, that he has just finished and opend
his new building, known as the MULL1NAUX
lOl'SE, opposite, und within fifty feet of the
dug's Mountain ltail Road Depot, Yorkville, for
je accommodation of the TRAVELLING continuity.
CONVEYANCES will be kept for the
ansportation of travellers to any portion of the
juntry. STOCK DRIVERS can likewise be acmimodated.
Every effort will be made to oblige
nd entertain customers in a satisfactory manner,
ills made to suit customers.
Sept 4 35 tf
Li The Subscriber offers for sale his HOUSE and
OT on the Landsford road, about ? mile from
ock Hill Pepot. It is well-improved, with a ver
comfortable DWELLING, nnd all necessary
ltbuildings. There are 34 ACRES belonging to
ic Lot. Also, a House and Lot in Rock Hill,
id about 330 Acres of BLACK-JACK LAND, all
woods except 20 Acres, and lying 14 miles from
ock Hill. Terms easy. Call and see me at
ock Hill. >V. f. BROACJI.
May 21 20 it
_A Summons' and Recognizances; Commissions
Examine Witnesses, Ca. Sa., Ca. Sa. on Sum.
ro., Sub. ad Res., Writ in Attachment, &c., to*
sther with all kinds of Law Blanks In common
;e. For sale at the ENQUIRER OFFICE, and will
! sent by mail to any address, postage pre-paid,
One Dollar per Quire.
' IXE\ GOODS.?A large stock of LINEN
_i GOODS, consisting of Farmer's Linen, Rusi
Duck and Fancy Linen for pants. For sale by
July 16 28 ft
)UIE SEW A FIGS.?A pleasant and
. effectual remedy for costiveness and nervous
adache. For Sale by
Jan 14 2 tf
?/ i.VlfclJ l?UNL IlU-MJnr.L'
i T YOUNG FIELD NEGROES, from the ages
12 to 25, for which I will pay full cash prices.
Lntulsford, Chester. S. C., Aug. 20,1857. 33

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