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SIMPLE, TOUCHING LINES. The New England Diadem gives its readers the following beautiful stanzas, which were suggested by hearing read an extract of a letter from Capt. Chase, giving an account of the sickness and death of his brother-in-law, Mr. Brown Owen, who died on his passage to California. We have but seldom mat anything so painfully interest ing in every line, and it will be read with "teary eyes" by many who have lost brothers, fathers, husbands or sons on their way to or after having reached, the land of Gold and of Graves. Lay up nearer, brother, nearer, For my limbs are growing cold, And thy presence seemeth dearer, When thy arms around me fold ; I am dying, brother, dying, soon ye'li miss me in your Denn, For my form will soon be lying, 'Neath the ocean's briny surf. Hearken to me, brother, hearken, I have something I would say, Ere the veil of my vision darken, And I go from hence away; I am going, surely going, But my hope in God is strong, I am willing, brother, knowing That he doeth nothing wrong. Tell my father when you greet him, That in death I prayed for him. Prayed that I may one day meet him, In a world that's free from sin ; Tell my mother, (God assist her Now that she is growing old.) * Ten, her ohiia wouia giaa nave msseu uer, , When his lips grew pale and cold. -siv " Listen brother, catch each whisper, 'Tis my wife I*J speak of now. Tell, oh tell her, how I missed her. When the fever burned my brow ; Tell her. brother, closely listen, Don't forget a single word, That in death my eyes did glisten. With the tears her memory stirred. Tell her she must kiss my children, Like the kiss I last impressed, Hold them as when last I held them, Folded closely 10 my breast; Give them early to their Maker, Putting all her trust in God, And He never will forsake her, For He's said so in His Word. m' O my children, Heaven bless tbem ! *** They were ail my life to me, Would I could once more caress them, Ere T sink beneath the sen : Ttf&s for them I crossed the ocean, What roy hopes were I'll not tell. But I have gained an orphan's portion, 3 Yet He doeth all things well. Tell my sisters I remember jSyery kindly parting word, And my heart has been kept tender, By the thoughts their mem'ry stirred ; Tell them I ne'er reached the haven Where I sought the "precious dust," " But I have gained a port called Heaven, Wbero the gold will never rust. A Urge them to secure an entrance, For they'll find their brother there ; * Fni?h in Jesus, and repentance Will secure for each a share? H8;k! I hear my Saviour speaking, lis, I know his voice so well, When I am gone, oh don't be weeping, Brother, here's my last farewell. Jumanras Beaming. An Invitation to Dinner.?It was observed that a certain covetous rich maD never invited any one to dine with him "I'll lay a wager," said a wag, "I get an invitation from him " The wager being accepted, he goes next day to the rich man's house about the time , he was to dine, and tells the servant he must speak with his master immediately, , for he oan save him a thousand pounds. ^"Sir," said]the servant to his master, "here is a man in a great harry to speak with you ; he says he can save you a thousand pounds." , Out came the master. j "What is that, sir??you can save me a t thousand pounds?" \ "Yes, Bir, but I see you are at dinner; ( I will go away and call again." 1 "0, pray, sir, come in and eat dinner with me." "I shall be troublesome." "Not at all." Tht invitation was accepted. As soon i as dinner was over, aod the family retired. 1 "Well sir," said the man of the house, 1 "now to your business. Pray, sir, how am i I to save one thousand pounds?" < "Well, sir, I hear that you have a daughter to dispose of in marriage." < "I have, sir." . i "And you intend to portion her with ten thousand pounds." "I do, sir." "Why, then sir. let me have her, and I will take her with nine thousand." The master of the house arose in a passion, and kicked him out of doors. ? I ^ _ The Wrong Name.?A company was drawn up in line, and an officer began to call the roll. As he proceeded he came to the name of "Ebenezer Mead." lie called it?do answer?though the man supposed to own it was a few steps before him io the line. "Ebenezer Mead!" exclaimed the officer in a louder voice. Still no answer. uTslhpnpwpr was ncrnin thiinrlpTVf} fnrfh -0 | from the mouth of the indignant officer, still louder than before. There still being no answer, the officerstepned apace or two v forward? "Is there any Mead here ?" My name is Mead, replied one of the men?"Eben Mead." "Rascal !" continued the enraged officer, why don't you answer when your name is called ? I will call it once more?Ebenezer Mead ! There was still no answer. "Rascal, if you don't answer when I call you again, I'll have you court martialed !" "Sir," replied the man, my name is Eben, and not Ebenezer Mead. Your name, I believe, is Peter Read. Now, would you answer if I should call you Petereezer Read ?" It is unnecessary to state that at the next! call the officer gave Mr. Mead his true bap- j tismal name. j?g"* Among the sect known as the Hardshell Baptists, was a preacher who believed that he ought not to select a subject beforehand and on one occasion he arose to speak, and as he opened the Bible his eyes fell on these words : "The voice of the turtle is heard in the land." At first, he . thought he was stumped. At length he said, "Brethren, at first one would think there was not much in this text, but after , a little consideration, you will see there is a good deal in it. If you have ever been along by a pond, you have seen them on the t logs sunning themselves. Now, it is said, < "The voice of the turtle is heard in the t land." But the turtle hasn't any voice that ever anybody heard, so it may be the noise that the turtle made in plunging off s the log into the water: hence we conclude r that immersion will be universal." s ftaf "Gosh," said Johnny Spooner, the other morning, to a clerk at Lovejoys, "that skeeter net 'o yonrn's a first rate article, I can tell yeou." "Glad to hear it," said the clerk, "we always like to know that onr customers are pleased." "I jest palled up one corner of the net, and waited till more'n half a gross of the pesky critters had piled down on me, when I let go, and catched the whole of the infernal cantankerous crew." "Caught the musquitoes !" said the astonished clerk. "Wul, I didn't do nothin' else, ole feller. I'm jest about as quick on the trigger as any of your town folks, I kalkerlate.? They bit me from one end to the other du rin' the whole night, but 1 hxed tbeir tiints for 'em in the mornin'. I'm jnst going out to buy one of them muskeeter traps. Great things for catching that kind of varmint!" A Pathetic Sketch.?A fair young girl is leaning pensively on the casement, gazing with thoughtful brow upon the scene below. The bloom of fifteen summers tints her cheeks ; the sweets of a thousand flowers are gathered upon her round lips; the curls cling to a spotless brow, and fall upon her neck of perfect grace; the soft swimming eyes seem lighted by the tenderest fires of poetry, and beauty hovers over her own most favored child. What are her |thoughts? Love cannot stir a bosom so young?sorrow cannot yet have touched a spirit so pure. Innocence itself seems to jhave chosen her for its own. Alas! has disappointment touched that youthful heart ? | Yes, it must be so; but hist! she starts? her lips pait?she speaks?listen! "Jim, you nasty fool! Quit scratching that pig's back, or, I'll tell mar." S&* Professor Jones had a peculiarly red nose?so red, indeed, that it was usually deemed a sign that the interior of the temple was dedicated to Bacchus. Upon this point the Professor was peculiarly sensitive. One day a chesnut, propelled by some invisible hand, was hurled across the lecture room, and came so violently in contact with the learned gentleman's bald pate, that, glancing off, it spun almost to the ceiling. 'Mr. Brown !' thundered out the Professor, 'that was you, sir; don't deny it, sir; your blushes betray you, sir.'? 'Do you think 1 blush, sir r modestly asKea the student. 'Blush !' retorted the Professor, 'your face is as red as a beetroot.'? 'Pardon me, sir,' replied Brown, 'I think it's only a reflection of light; perhaps you looked at me over your nose.' AS?" A short time ago a man named Crandan made his escape from the Alleghany county jail. For the information of the curious he has lately written back the following account of the manner of his escape : 'I suppose it is a mystery to some how I got away, consequently I will give you a brief history of my departure. The modus operandi was this: I got out of my cell with ingenuity, ran up stairs with agili ty, crawled out of the back window in secrecy, slid down the lightning rod'with rapidity, walked out of the angelic town with dignity, and am now basking in the sunshine of pleasure and liberty.' S&- "Julius, is you better dis morning ?" "No?I was better yesterday, but I'se got ober dat." "Am dare no hopes of your discovery?" Discovery of what?" "Your discovery from the convalescence what am fetching you on your back." "Dat depeuds, sah, altogeddah on de prognostification which implies the disease; should they continuate fatually, the doctor thinks Pse a goner. Should dey not continuate fatuallv dis on 11 nH individual won't die dis ?v 1 ? ? ? time. But, as I said afore, datall depends an de prognostics; and till dese come to a head, dere am no telling wedder dis person will come to a discontinuation or oderwise." ? Couldn't Collect the Claim.?Job Baldwin, author of Flush Times in Alabama, and at present Chief Justice of California, once had a claitn sent to him for collection, which he failed to realize. He made a return to his client stating that he could not collect for three reasons, viz :? First when the debtor was alive he obtained a judgment against him, and the execution was returned with the endorsement, "No property found;" secondly, the debtor was dead, and his estate hopelessly insolvent; thirdly, and as a last reason, he did not practice where he believed the debtor had gone. The Leavensworth (Kansas) Times thus serves up l")r. Winship, the great lifting athlete, commenting upon the state merit that he had lately luted eleven hundred and fifty pounds, dead weight. The Times advises Winshop to stop. 'Stop, Doctor! you'll get into trouble if you keep on that way. We knew a fellow who once got a habit of lifting things?small ones at first, then larger, until at last he took to "shoplifting !" Consequently they sent him to the Penitentiary for five years." IST* A dispute about precedence once arose between a bishop and a judge, and after some altercation the latter thought he should confound his opponent by quoting the following passage: "For on these two bang all the law and the prophets." "Do you not see," said the lawyer, in triumph, "that even in this passage of scripture wc are mentioned first?" "I grant you," says the bishop, "you hang first." A Newcastle hlanksmifh rponnr.lv made out a bill against one of his customers for steeling two mattocks; but the 6on of Vulcan, who had been more used to wielding a sledge-hammer than studying Dr. Kenrick, wrote out the item in the following manner: "To stealing 2 mad ducks, two shillings." *&*?WThy can't I carry my property where I please ?' as the man said with two polecats in a basket and a pound of assafcetida in each pocket, trying to force his way into a ball-room. <6?* "Miss, may I see you home ?" said a youDg man to a flirt. "No, sir," was the short reply. "Oh, I don't mean now, but some other aight when I can't go anywhere else." 16?- The Louisville Democrat, in referring ;o a paper called the Beaver Dam Demo:rat expresses the opinion that "just two hirds of that name is appropriate." A Negress, speaking of her children, aid of one who was brighter color than the est: "I nebber could bear dat brat, kase he how dirt so easy." i JSflMal fffoallattg. From the Southern Guardian. AN APPEAL TO THE SOUTH. NO. IV. I A few reasons now why the South should quit the Union, and a few answers to the j arguments against it, and I have done. A secession of the Southern States will insure to them domestic peace and security. This is a consideration of infinitely more importance than it is^enerally taken to be. Let it be remembered that disquiet has i made its way into our families, and has i been increasing for some time past, while we are in the Union, and where it will end, if we remain in it, God only knows. With every recurring Presidential election it is < to be renewed, if we take any part in the contest. It is the everlasting stump-speaking in behalf of rival candidates for Congress and the Presidency, the indiscreet table-talk which it naturally suggests, the infiamma" onoonlioc on/1 1 l\JLy CAUIQUIO XIUUi Xiui lUCiu o^vvvuvo uuu editorials constantly paraded in the South- ' ern press, which bring uneasiness into our families ?not the things said and done by 1 the fanatics afar off. Now, all this ends where the separation begins. The force of this argument will be tested at the next meeting of Congress. Mark, if you please, 1 the change of tone and manner which the rankest and most defiant Republicans will 1 assume in that body. If one anti-slavery j measure is proposed by any of them?if \ one threat or taunt, or dare is thrown out J by the rudest and most rampant of them 1 all, in contempt of the "peculiar institu- f tion"?call me no prophet. Our Congress 1 Halls will no more resound with this topic. | Here is a dangerous leak stopped. But I 1 have a better argument than all this. It is ' universally understood among all classes 1 here that South Carolina will secede from ( TTninn on/1 tlio off'ont nnAn fho fllnTAQ 1 in this section of the State (I know not how J it is below) is just what I said it would be 1 a year ago ; and just as it has been in all * ages, (see Professor Reynolds' admirable ' article in the last DeBow;) and just as it ^ ever will be, if we treat our servants as s God's word requires us to treat them. Seeing cockades mounted everywhere, and ( continual parades, they think that war is ' coming certainly; and numbers of them are inquiring whether they will not be per- ( mitted to fight with their masters. If not, j they propose to accompany their masters as ' waiting-men, cooks, &c. I suppose they think Black Republicans are negroes, (no ' great mistake, seeing they love each other * desperately,) and the idea of a parcel of negroes coming here to fight "white pco- j pie" is against all their notions of delicacy, decency and common sense; and having ? internal evidence that they are certain to be whipped, they desire to take the honor a off their master's hands. Be this as it may, ' all is quiet here. Theohoral hymn of sev- . eral of them has just died upon mine ear, 1 and I would have no more fear of intrust- ? ing my wife and daughters to their care 1 than I would have in committing them to c a brother's care. Get us away from Re- B publican influences, and we shall dwell to- ^ getherin peace on earth, and mingle hymns 5 in heaven. Is there any thing on this earth, not to say in this Union, which could com- a pensate me for one week's alarm of the s tender ODes of ray household ? And yet it ' has been the undisguised aim of the Abo- ? litionists to stir them in every family in the South, not for a week, or a year, but interminably ! "Agitate!" "Agitate!!" was 1 their cry in the beginning, and it has been " kept up to the end. For what purpose ? ' For the purpose (openly avowed by them) ? which is just beginning to be accomplished. One would suppose that this side the infer- D nal regions there could not be found a be- a ing capable of such a plan?a plan which visits with the sorest afflictions the most innocent. But they could not only concoct such a plan, but chuckle over its most terriffle execution at Harper's Ferry, and draw q witticisms from it on Virginian courage.? . Again they had the pleasure of seeing it curried out more extensively in Texas.? "But Virginia and Texas are both willing ^ to remain in the Union, and why do you \ complain ?" I complain of neither. I ac- ^ cord to them the privilege of shaping their p uwu uuursu iu uieir uwu uui ueuuci u of them approves the acts referred to, and I & bring them to notice as overt acts in those , States, which are calculated to disturb the peace of families in all the States between ^ them, and to warn them all against remain0 ing under the government of the demons ^ who could conceive and perpetrate such , deeds. "There's no uneasiness in myfam- ^ ily," says one. It may he so, but I assure j you, sir, it is in mauy other families; and if you have no sympathy for them, you are little better than an Abolitionist yourself. 1 NO. V. The Southern States should leave the 1 Union now, because the time is jiropitious to the movement, and the separation at no far distant day is inevitable. I do not believe that there exists on the qi face of the earth two nations who more cordially detest each other, than the slavehold- Ul ing and non-slaveholding States of this tt Republic. It was bad enough before Lincoln's election; it is ten times worse, if pos sible, now. It takes a long, long time to in cool international hatred, even when the w causes have ceased, and mutual interests M have shed their cooling influences upon it. With the people of the North, it has mad- it dened legislation, poisoned the foutains of c? justice, eclipsed reason, blinded judgment, 8i benumbed sensibility, subdued delicacy, banished courtesy, deadened humanity, leveled distinctions neutralized oaths, justified extortion, whitewashed bribery, hon- * ordd theft, sanctified butchery, profaned pulpits, desecrated churches, and in divers re respects set at defiance all the laws of God ^ and man. Is not this true ? Look at their mis-named "Personal Liberty Ads."? They alone verify much that I have said. Their title is a falsehood. They imply a breach of oath and constitution in all who ^ enacted them. They harbor runaways.? They shock justice and the moral sense.? They (some of them) make it criminal in ~ witnesses to speak the truth. They make it ahrvnlrinrrlu nrimiriftl fnr ft whifp mnn tn .. w . ? ? claim his rights, and for no other offence they cast him into prison from two months to fifteen years. That is personal liberty, is it? And, moreover, they impose a fine _ on him of from one to five thousand dollars. Name the offence, not capital, so sorely visited, as that of a man's saying "this is my negro, and I claim him."? ti May God deliver me from all connection with a batch of juridical monsters who can = thus legislate. Look at their tariff. Look J how their courts decide all questions wherein the master's and the slave's interest are brought in issue. See their versions of the Constitution, of their oaths, of the Bible.? Look to Mattison and his confreres in Congress. Hear their glorying in manstealing. See their mobs, their raids, their murders, their house burning. Mark Montgomery, fresh from Boston, the second Brown. See their many gatherings in that city; high, low, white, black, male, female ?all on a level, all tonguo-clattering, all furious. See the conventicle of preachers, professors, students, women and children, in the North Church of New Haven, subscribing for Sharpe's rifles. See genteel ladies in common plot with dirty negroes, nay, united with them in connubial bonds. Listen tc their insults, their sarcasm, their dares. What mean these bedlam scenes ? Why, persons a thousand miles from these people owo slaves, and they wish them set T? mill onof fVio nwnorsi 82 4-flft flflfl . live. XI TT.w , , , 000 to net them free. No matter, they must be set free, or men will turn demons and women furies. But orphan children own a half million of them, and these cannot be set free. No matter, they must be set free in some way. But the poor own a few. No matter, they must be set free.? But many poor own none No matter, they live among those who ,do own them, and they must be burnt out and poisoned with the rest. Does history or romance furnish any parallel to this? Such are the people on the one side ; on the other, there is no retaliatory legislation, no bending of justice. A little while ago a clever estate in South Carolina was decreed to free negroes in Ohio. Negroes claimed as slaves ire often set free by our courts. The Northern man and the Southern man has equal ustice. A man comes reeking from the ond nf rrinVio tind rinlnnnc. to the land Of ihe mobbed, Bues in our courts for his just lebts anc! recovers?none inquiring whence le came or what his creed. No mobs here, 10 bribery, no contempt of law, no twistng of oa ths. They are taxed to enrich ;heir enemies; they complain, and they are jailed blusterers. They are robbed of 52,400,000 worth of property, of their conititutional rights, of their territorial privieges. They threaten to dissolve the Uni>n, and this is called bullying. They yield nuoh and endure long for the sake of the j Union, and this is called cowardice. But | jnough of this. How long can Buch peo)le live together under one government? 3ow much more intolerant must the one lecorae, before the patience of the other vill wear out? You have just reached he point when you are as much despised or your spirit as you are for your propery. They see that neither taxation, rob>ery no:: invasion can rouse you to reistnnce. and thev have begun to shake the ash over you, dare you to fulfil your threats, md tell you that you shall -'eat dirt."? Four attachment to the Union I know is 'ery strong; but the world does not know t; and it will write you down as the most rrant cowards that ever disgraced the earth f you do not go out of the Union, or deilare war against your oppressors You ust rise and vindicate your honor and 'our rights before long; and why wait until rou can endure no longer? As a South Carolinian I should vote against her haviug ny fellowship with you, if, after having tood by and seen her fight your battles, nnmn mltk nf VonlfPP flPplfi UU TT 11U lug UltV Ut a. MMMVW W WW ipon your necks, to link your destiny with iers. I should be jealous of that more han connubial love of yours, and fearful i hat if your task-masters should throw youj pet word and a crumb of comfort, your first I ove would revive in all its long-cherished rdor, and you would desert the Palmetto ' Jonfederacy for the glorious Union. Come, ow, and she will receive you with open , rms, and thank you for your countenance. A. B. LONGSTREET. Nullification at the North ?The ubjoined tt.ble shows the penalties impos- ] d in the several Northern disunion States ' n those officers or citizens who may aid | a preserving the Constitution intact by i nforcing the Fugitive Law, viz : States. Imprisonment. Fines. , si nnn , 'ermont, 16 years 2,000 | lassftchuiietts, 5 years 5,000 onDecticut, 5 years 5,(00 ennsylvaaia, 3 months 1.000 adiana, 14 years 5,000 lichigan, 10 years 1,000 Hsconsin 2 years 1,000 r>wa, 5 years 1,000 It will be seen from the above that the Jortbern Stat;s are nearly all in a position f practical disunion ; that is, they have reused to sustain the Constitution. % iJflrkbilfe (Inquirer IS ISSUES EVERY THURSDAY MORHIHO, AT 'wo Dollars a year, in Advance. 'HREE CPy?:B3, $5 85, 10 COPIES, $15, And an Esira Copy to the person making a Club of Te:i?the money to be paid in Advance. ADVF.RTTSF.MP.NTS Will be inserted at One dollar per square for the first, ad Thirty seven-and-a haLF Cents for each subseaent insert on (less than three months.) A Square const* of the space occupied by 12 lines of Brevier type ; 10 words, or one INCH and a HALF space. No Adversement counted less than a square. All A dvertisementsuothavingthennmberofinser-1 ons marked on the margin, will be continued untllforbid ad charged accordingly. Quarterly, Semi-Annual or Yearly contracts willbe ade on liberal terms?the contracts, however, must in all ises be confined to tho immediate business of the finn or dividual contracting. ( Semi-Mon:hly, Monthly, or Quarterly Advertisements, ill be charged ONE DOLLAR per square for each insertion. 1 For Advertising Estrays Tolled, 82; to be paid by the agistrate. Citations, 82 ; to be paid in advance by the < ;rson applying. Noticesof Application to the Legislature, < 5; to paid by the person handing in the advertisement. ' isolvent Debtors Notice, SB ; payable in advance. At- > .chment Notices, 88; to be paid for by the Attorney in the ; ise. r Business Cards, of a half-square orless, will be inserted at ; 5 per year. For each additional line, 81. 1 Obituary Notices exceeding one square in length, ill be charged for the overplus at regular advertising r ites. Tributes of Respect rated as advertisements. 1 pp* Announcements of Marriages or Deaths ; Notices of j eligious or Temperance Meetings published GRATIS , id solicited. ? *,*PerscinaI Communlcatlona, whon admissi- 1 e; communications of limited or individual interest, or commendations of Candidates for offices of honor, profor trust, will be charged for at from 3 to 10 cents per line. . $usiiuss ftotitts. JOHN L. MIILEE, JlTTOHJXTEY AT LAW 8* vSIa Office in the Old Jail. Jr,n 5 1 ly . B. WILSON. I. D. WITIIERSPOON, JR. WILSON d& WITHERSPOON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, TORKVILLE, S. C. Office in the building at the rear of C. House, rmerly occupied by Col. I. i). Witherspoon, Sr. Nov 4 44 tf DFt. ALFRED CRAVEN ItsiiRirt j&urgjim ?ralisf, YORKVILLE, S. C. j?" On the East side of the Main Street, South of the "Palmetto Hotel." Jan 6 < 1 tf f MESH NORFOLK. OYSTERS.. Just E.eceived by J. P. AYCOCK. CARROLL, CLARK & CO, RETURN their sincere thanks to their friends and customers, for the liberal patronage bestowed upon them in times past, and hope by strict attention to business, to retain the same. Our friends and customers will find us at the same OLD STAND, near the Kings Mountain Railroad Depot, where they will find a large and well-selected stock of CHOICE GROCERIES, Which they will sell on terms to please. Persons desirous of purchasing their SUMMER SUPPLIES, will do well to give us a call, as we will spare no pains in pleasing all who may examine our goods. Our stock consists of the following, besides many articles not here mentioned: MOLASSES. NEW ORLEANS, Porto R.co, and West India Molasses. Just arrived and for sale by CARROLL, CLARK & CO. SUGARS. NEW ORLEANS, Muscovado and Refined Sugars. Just arrived and for sale by CARROLL, CLARK & CO. COFFEE. JAVA, Rio, and Laguyra Coffee. Just arrived and for sale by CARROLL, CLARK & CO. RICE AND CANDLES, IN Store and for sale by CARROLL, CLARK & CO. COUNTRY BACON. NORTH CAROLINA Sides and Hams. In store aud for sale by CARROLL. CLARK & CO. CORN, FLOUR AND IHEAL. IN Store and for sale by CARROLL, CLARK & CO. MACKEREL. 1A AND ? Barrels, Numbers 2 and 3. ~4r Kitts, Numbers 1, 2 anu 3. In store and for sale at CARROLL, CLARK & CO'S, near the Kings Mountain Rail Road Depot. VINEGAR. I WHITE-WINE and Cider Vinegar. For 1 Sale at CARROLL, CLARK & CO'S store, I near the King's Mountain Rail Road Depot. | HEMLOCK LEATHER. A LOT of fine Hemlock Leather. For Sale A at CARROLL, CLARK & CO'S Store, near I the King's Mountain Rail Road Depot. I SALT. VLOT of seamless sacks of Liverpool Salt, in etore and for sale at CARROLL, CLARK & CO'S, near the King's Mountain R. R. Di'pot. J.R.SCHORB, (Sfe - ss&m$L YORKVILLE, S. C. CONTINUES to take PICTURES in all the va rious styles of PHOTOQRAHY, on SATUR DAYS ; and during the week, between the hours of 11 J. A. M., and 1J, P. M., at his rooms, one > door West of the Presbyterian Church. Sept 29 39 tf nsniniiniiniiraK YOEKVILLE, S. C. The Principals of this Institution Mimk ta]ro great pleasure in informing their patrons and the publio, that their | corps of experienced instructors has been re inforced by the arrival of Liput. J. W. JAMISON, who has been for some time past in Paris, France, preparing specially us their teacher of Freoch. Terms?$200 per school year of ten months, payable $100 at the beginning and middle of each year. This amount covers every expense , except that of clothing. Pupils will be charged . from the month of entrance. None will be received under 12 or over 18 yeare of age, or who cannot read and write with facility. Special attention paid to the preparation of boys for the College and the Military Academies of the State. Application for admittance will be made to the Principals. . Maj. M. JENKINS, 1 ? . . , Capt. A. COWARD, f Pr,nc,PalsMay 3 18 tf M" ANIIOOD, HOW LOST, HOW RE~ STORED.?Just Published, in a Sealed ^ Envelope, A LECTURE ON THE NATURE TREATMENT AND RADICAL CURE OF SPERMATORRHOEA, or Seminal Weakness, Sexual Debility, Nervousness and Involuntary Emissions, producing Impotency, Consumption and Mental and Physical Debility. By ROB. J. CULVERWELL, M. D. The important fact that the awful consequent ces of self-abuse may be effectually removed j without internal medicines or the dangerous applications of caustics, instruments, medicated bougies, and other empirical devices, is here slearly demonstrated, and the entirely new and c highly successful treatment, ns adopted by the j celebrated author fully explained, by means of which every one is enabled to cure himself per- I fectly, and at the least possible cost, thereby c avoiding all the advertised nostrums of the day. ] This Lecture will prove a boon to thousands and 1 thousands. ] Sent under seal to any address, post-paid,'.on the receipt of two postage stamps, by addres- t jingDr. CHAS. J. C. KLINE, 480 First Avenue, New York, Post Box, 4,586. 1 Aug 30 35 ly ] HOWARD ASSOCI VTIO\ , PHILX DELPHIA.?A Eenevolent Institution established by special Endowment, for the Relief of the Sick and Diseased, afflicted with Virulent find Epidemic Diseases, and especially for the Cure of Diseases of the Sexual Organs. MEDICAL ADVICE given gratis, by the Act- ( ing Surgeon, to all who may apply by letter, with a description of their condition, (age, occu ' pation, habits of life, &c.,) aud in cases of ex- ' treme poverty, Medicines furnished free of 1 charge. . 1 VALUABLE REPORTS on Spermatorrhoea, 1 and other diseases of the Sexual Organs, and on 1 the NEW REMEDIES employed in the Dispen- ' Bary, sent to the afflicted in sealed letter envel opes, free of charge. Two or three stamps for ' postage will be acceptable. Address Dn. J. SKILLIN IIOUGIITON, Act- i ? tt j a x7~ o a~..?u I c log surgeon, riownru ^smiunuu, nu. uuuiu Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. By orderof the ' Directors.' EZRAD. HEART WELL, President. Geo. Fairchild, Secretary. 1 Aug 3ft 85 ly 1 Valuable Property for Sale, J i THE undersigned desirous of rcm0V'nP t0 ^'s plantation, offers . Jgng^E^Lfor sale his HOUSE AND LOT in ^SSSSIIBBS- yorkville, formerly occupied by ] 3ol. Wm. C. Beatty. The property is well im- * jroved. All the OUTBUILDINGS, 3uch as Kitchens, Smoke-House, Well-House, Stables, Corn-Crib and Carriage-House, have all jeen built within the last three and four years; / ind a fine NEW FRONT built to the DWELLING, rhe lot is well enclosed. On the premises, there s a Well of EXCELLENT WATER, rhe above is one of the most desirable situations a n Yorkville?none excepted?and as I am desi- n ous to sell, a bargain can be had. I will take ;reat pleasure in showing the premises to any s me wishing to purchase. THOS. DAVIES. o Aag 18, 1859 33 tf o Land For Sale. jMMg&feU THE undersigned offers at private KjmHg&Sr sale, a tract of land situated three IFRSijfifr miles from Yorkville, on the King's in fiii?tt Mountain Bond, containing 140 ACRES, ibout one-half of the tract is in a good state ot sultivation?the remainder WOODLAND. No n jld-field or worn out land on the place. v On the premises is a good DWELLING HOUSE, A irith a Well of excellent water in the yard?a fi irst rate barn, and other necessary outbuildings, n There is also, on the premises, a young orchard I' >f choice fruit trees. Any person desiring to mrchase or examine the place, can do so by :alling on Cnpt. W. L. Brown, who will take I jleasure in giving all needed iniormation. I 1 rill sell cheap and give possession at any time. J JNO. BROWN. V Sept 27 39 tf _. S EGARS AND TOBACCO.?For good J SEGARS and TOBACCO at reasonable pries, call on 0. L. WALLACE, Masonic Hall. rlJBE PAINTS.?A full assortment con- 1 stantly on hand at the 1 YORK DRUG STORE. p New Firm. CABINET WARE-ROOM THEundersigne d i ?URNITCRE?aUl stand adjoining the ENQUIRER OfTice, undi the style 0/ MOORE & CREPS. Being supplied with a fine stock of LUMBE and other materials, they are prepared to fill a orders in their line on short notice, and on tern to suit the times. Particular attention will be given to REPAU ING and VARNISHING OLD FURNITURE, And at such prices that it will bean induceme: to all persons having work of this character. In addition, they have excellent facilities f the manufacture of DOORS, Blinds, Window-Sash, &c TnfonHiniv t r\ m ari t" annouaa xtra o liKnw share of the public patronage. Our business will be conducted on tl CASH SYSTEM. Lumber and all kinds of Pr duce, at the market price, will be taken in e change for Furniture. Give us a call. C. R. MOORE, W C. OREPS. Oct 27 43 tf >h" a i g " g" a g -s iti W B i 1 ? _ 5 II S H M ? 1 s?: =1 jo ? ff\ S 2 ? Ow ?o g ^ w ? ? "a W 2 - o 2 -g .s O MS 2 i a^t ^ A3 U ? ? 2 O ? | -2 ^ M [ i i <* < S -n <s 1X5 ? ? >i H ? g s s ? gg0-0qn?ys ? S M I iuuc 9 * S 5 s.- S S w cj|ai i? gg?i?? ?? S fl o ? ^ D w w 9 r, ^ ^ -.3 ? s "go ll|?foS? 2 n ? * S3 > ? =! ^ .ts 8 H f s 1 fi '? 1 ^ c S -2 I H e2'Ijs'2 ? * s 11 % * s s Sfii ? THOMPSONS SOAP, Cures Salt Rheum. IMUlttl'SWil'S 3UA1< Removes Tan and Freckle USE THOMPSON'S SOAP For Washing Fine Linen. THOMPSON'S SOAP, Cures Scald Head. Mrs. Toodles was a great admirer < THOMPSON'S SOAP. Io save your Linen, use THOMPSON'S SOAP. There is no SOAP LIKE THOMPSON'S. Buy none but THOMPSON'S SOAP. Everybody uses THOMPSON'S SOAP. TRY THOMPSON'S SOAP. TunuDcnma en i n A IAVi!AA U Removes Blotches, Pimples, &c. rhe man who was ship-wrecked and wnshe himself ashore with a cake of THOMPSON'S SOAP, Uontinues to use it. WHO IS THOMPSON ? The man that makes the Soaj iVhere can we buy THOMPSON'S SOAP! At tl York Drug Store, of course, PitiiiskiM&e) RICHARD HARE, rpEruLLYii York ar.d Chester Di y tricts, and the udjoii ing counties^of Norl ^" 's^the MARBLE LIN] if the highest style of finish and at reasonab trices. He keeps constantly on hand, a large supply i FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC MARBLE, and ?p' :imens of his work may be always seen at tl fard, nearly opposite the 'ENQUIRER' PRIN' "WA APR'TAE Anil a fpw dniirs North of Stowfi 3otel. All work will be delivered at any point c he King's Mountain Railroad, FREE ofcharg He is also prepared to furnish to order, IRO BAILING of any desired pattern, for Fence Balconies, &c. ROSE'S HOTEL. YORKYILLE, S. C. i THIS large brick building is sti a open for the reception and a< commodation of the travellin public, under the superinter lence of the owner himself. With assurance t ill who patronize him, that they will find at hi louse, rooms equal to anj' in riie State, and th able supplied with the best this market will al 'ord, the Proprietor returns thanks for th iberal patronage extended to him in the pas! ind hopes by strict attention in future, to mak his house as heretofore?comfortable to th traveller and profitable to himself. MY OMNIBUS vill be found at the RAIL ROAD DEPOT t sonvey passengers and their baggage to thi PREP. OF flHARGE. Good STABLES attached to this Hotel. Cai iages, Horses, and attentive servants, always i eadiness to convey traveller to any part of th :ountry. No Agents or renowned Whips, at thi istablishment. W. E. ROSE. Jan 2G 4 tf Look to your own Interest p THE UNDERSIGN fhttTtrJif 'ias removed hi B00T nnd SH0E e? opposite Hare's Mai ble Yard, where he i prepared with excel lent material, to mak ,nd REPAIR BOOTS and SHOES in the bes Banner, and at prices to suit the times. He will use every reasonable exertion to giv atislaction to his customers. In order to keep the "sewing machines," wel ileft, he will, as heretofore, conduct his busiDes n tne CASH SYSTEM. Give me a trial. JACOB FLAGII. WATCH REPAIRING. W I AM now fully prepared to ex ecute all work in the WATCI SUfc-J tji and JEWELRY lino. My work jgKg. man has just RETURNED fron v'3?0the city with a new supply o mterial. I deem it unnecessary to blow abou rhat he can do, as I am not a blowing man.? ill I ask is a fair trial. If you are not satis ed, bring the job back immediately, and I wil mke it right or refund the money?IF I IIAVI T. S&* All work?CASH. E. M. KIRKPATRICK. _SeptG 3G tf_ KEROSENE OIL rHE Subscriber offers for sale, at his store ii Chester, KEROSENE OIL of the best qua! y, at ?1 per gallon. Send on your or ers. R. M. POAG, Near the Depot, Chester, S. C. Feb 6_ tf k,f ATCllES^-TOO dozerTboxes GERMAb tJL WATER-PROOF MATCHES, at 25 cent; er dozen boxes. For sale by'O. L. WALLACE YES YOU MAY USE OR RECOMMEND | T Heimstreet's Inimitable Hair Coloring! t and find it to be j -e A PERFECT HAIR RESTORATIVE, J ie promoting the strength and growth of the Hair, and giving r jg it all tlic beauty of youth. Do you doubt it? f it Read ! Read t Read t \ ?e Schroon Lake, Essex Co., N. Y. * February C, 1858. J r W. E. IIaoan. Troy, N. Y.,?Dear Sir: ,c Having used your Hair Coloring or Restorative, and be- J S ing much pleased with It, I take pleasure in making the ' p following statement: From the effect* of a very severe fit of sickness, when about 18 years of age, my hair com- c le menced turning grey, and so continued to grow until it 8 Br necame perfectly white, being very harsh and coarse. 8 Last Summer I had reached my fifty-third year, when I * was induced by a friend to purchase two bottles of Helm- ' street's Hair Restorative prepared by you. T commenced J ? using it according to directions, and' in a few day* was ' surprised to find that my hair from the roots outward was c ill turning back to its original color. It so continued to grow 8 aa until it was as truly brown and glossy as it was in ray ' youthful days, and is now fullv restored to its original 1 color. MYLA seaman. r lv Essex Co., ss.?Myla Seaman came before me and was 4 duly sworn, and say's that the abovestatement is true, this c 6th day of February, 1658. 8 JOEL F. FOTTER, Justice of the Peace. pittsford, Vt., Aug. 1,1857. r Dt I hereby certify, that my hair having become quite grey, ' I used Heimstreet's Hair Restorative, (prepared by YV. E. 4 . Hag an, of Troy, N. Y.,) for four weekH, and my hair was c in that time restored to its original color, I can fully re- ? commend the article to be all it claims. WM.KIXCSLEY, Pastor of the Baptist Church, Plttxford, Vt. al JIECHANICSVILLE. N. Y., March 17,1858. t Mr. YV. E. Hag an: 1 have used Helmst -I'ei's Hair Res- t torative for three years, and have found it to be a most ex- u 10 ceilent article. It not only restored the color of my hair, t 0 giving it new life and strength, but it cured myself and d wife of a most obstinate eruption upon the scalp, which ? nothing else seemed to benefit. I fully believe it to be the e best article In use. Yours, Respectfully, o KNOWLTON ROWLAND. J The above are but a few of the many letters of recom- I mendation which have been tendered to the proprietors of 1 Heimstreet's Hair Coloring or Restorative. It has been s U6ed by thousands of people, and it never fails to restore j the color and growth of the hair. This singular effect is \ not produced as when dyes are used; for it acts upon the r natural secretions of coloring matter at the roots, and thus g "" eflTects the change. The color produced Is not a counter- v fuit, but the natural shade of youth. It docs not color the v skin. " c Price 50c and 81.00 per bottle. Sold everywhere. W. E. HAGAN & CO., Proprietors, Troy, N. Y. Sold in Yorkville, by ALLISON ?fc BRAXTON; in Chester, by A. H. DEVAGA, and all Druggists everywhere. VAN SCHAACK &. GRIERSON, Charleston: a and JOHN WRIGHT A CO., New Orleans, Wholesale ? Agents. ti April 26 17 ly e ? iMpIl i Tj||jji?jj j MRS. WM8LOW, i An experienced Nurse and Female Physician, presents to $ the attention of mothers, her SOOTHING SYRUP, FOR CHILDREN TEETHING, which greatly facilitates the process of teething, by soften- ? J iug the gums, removing all inflammation?will allay ALL [ ~ PAIN and spasmodic action, and is * ^ SURE TO REGULATE THE BOWELS. Tlnrmnrl ntinn mnfh**r*t If will ifivff r^fit tA vnnr??i>lVf?>i 3 and RELIEF AND HEALTH TO YOURINF ANTs!' c Wo have put up and sold this article for over ten veurs, and CAN SAY, IN CONFIDENCE AND TRUTH of it, 0 what we have, M KS ,never been able to 0 to say of any ,VI,T,,T ! other medicine.? e ? NEVER HAS WIil?LOW7^ pr FAILED IN V ' A SINGLE iu-j SOOTHING ; stance, to 1CKKECT d a cure, when, ^"y uja, timely used. Nov- ? er did we know' 'an instance of dig- '' satisfaction by any oue who used it. On the contrary, all a are delighted with its operations, and speak in terms of c commendation of its magical effects and medical virtues. a We speak in this matter "WHAT WE DO KNOW," af- a terten years' experience, AND PLEDGE OUR REPUTATION FOR THE FULFILLMENT OF WHAT we HERE DECLARE. In almost every Instance where the )f infant is suffering from pain and exhaustion, relief will be found in fifteen or twenty minutes after the syrup is administered. This valuable preparation Is the prescription of one of ?S the most most EXPERIENCED and SKILFUL NURSES in New England, and has cWu used with NEVER FAIL- \ INO SUCCESS in I THOUSANDS OF CASES. It not onlv relieves the child from pain, but invigorates the stomach and bowels, corrects acidity, and gives tone and energy to the whole system. It will almost instantly relieve GRIPING IN THE BOWELS, and WIND COLIC, and overcome convulsions, which, if not speedily remedied, end in death. We believe It the best and SUREST REMEDY IN; I^VTr THE WORLD In all cases of ruiinurK Dysentery and DI- ? ARRHfE IN CHILDREN.whe- " ther it arises; i'ELTHING. from TEETHING ^ orfrora any o-' ther cause. We would say to every mother who has a child suffering from any one of the foregoing complaints?DO NOT LET vour PREJUDICES, nor THE PREJUDICES OF OTHERS, f stand between you and your suffering child, and the relief that wiUbe SURE?yes, ABSOLUTELY SURE?tofol- * low the use of this medicine, If timely used. Full directions for using will accompany each bottle. None genuine ,, d unless the fac simile of CURTIS & PERKINS, N. York. ^ is on the outside wrapper- Sold by Druggists throughout the world. Principal Office, 13 Cedar Street, New York. jy price only 23 cents per bottle. Aprils 14 ly * STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, ? YORK DISTRICT. tl ). Melton & Melton, vs. Jefferson C. Payne.?ATTACHMENT. WHEREAS, the Plaintiffs have, this day, filed their u declaration against the Defendant, who, as It is said, is " absent from and without the limits of this State, and ha* 0 neither wife nor attorney known within the same, upon J c whom a copy of the said" declaration might be served. It b Is, therefore, ordered that the said Defen'lant do appear 6 and plead to the said declaration, on or before the 9tb I L day of March, which will be In the year of our Lord one 1 thousand eight hundred and sixty-one, otherwise final and ' ?. absolute judgment will then bo given and awarded against 1 ^ him S E. MOORE. C. C. C. VLB. C "March 8th, 1860. 12" lyq * . STATE OF SOUTH CABOLWA7 1 f YORK DISTRICT. a 1)1 O. R. Ratchford &. Co., vs. J. C. Payne.?ATTACHJJK.VT. o 8- WHEREAS, the Plaintiffs have, this day, filed their o declaration against the Defendant, who, as "it is said, is u t, absent from and without the limits of this State, and has n . neither wife nor attorney known within the same, upon g IS whom a copy of the said declaration might be served. It p. is, therefore, ordered that the said Defendant do appear * j and plead to the said declaration, on or before the 9th day u 'D of March, which will be in the year of our Lord one thous- a 5. and eight hundred and sixty-one, otherwise final and absoie lute judgment will then be given and awarded against o him. S. E. MOORE, C. C. C. Pts. h March 8th, 1860. 12 lyq ?_f STATE-OF SOUTH-CAROJLItfA, \\ YORK DISTRICT, p. Miles Johnson for others, vs. J. C. Payne.?Attachment. , WHEREAS, tho Plaintiffs have this day, filed theirdec- 8 laration against the Defendant, who, ns'it is said, is absent from and without the limits of this State, and has ,n neither wife nor attorney known within the same, upon , whom a copy of the said" declaration might be served. It e- is, therefore, ordered that the said Defendant do appear fy N and plead to the said declaration, on or before the 9th g day of March, which will be in the year of onr Lord one ' thousand eight hundred and sixty-one, otherwise final and ? absolute judgment will then be given and awarded against ~ him. S. E. MOORE, c. c. c- pls. . March 8th, 1860. 12 lyq " STATE OF SOUTH C AROLIN A, m YORK DISTRICT. M 11 Allison <5c Bratton, vs. Jefferson Paine.?Attachment, ui j- WHEREAS,tkePlaintifF*dld,ontbosi.xthdayofMareh, rt ~ Hie their declaration against the Defendant, who, as it is - said, is aiisent from and without the limits of this State, rj and has neither wife nor attorney known within the same, r? 0 upon whom a copy of the said declaration might be served, rt jg It is, therefore, ordered that the said Defendant do appeal if and plead to the said declaration, on or before the 7tli da) lo e of March, which will he in the year of our Lord, one thousF and eight hundred and sixty-one, otherwise final and abso- X p lute judgment will then be given and awarded against him. hi , S. E. MOORE, C. c. C. pls. |e > Mrch 6 10 lyq. 1 STATE OF SOUTH"CAROEIAA, YORK DISTRICT. William II. Withers, vs. s. W. Ruddock,?Attachment. ' WHEREAS, the Plaintiff did, on this day, flle his dec0 laration against the Defendant, who (as it is said) is ab.8 sent from and beyond the limits of this State, and has neither wife norattorney 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 n to the said declaration, on or before the eighth day of e March, which will be in the year of our Lord one thousand ..ta < <! olv?t? ana aflioptvlao fitiol tint! uhfinlilto ' eigHl uiiuuicu mm ?>"v judgment will then be given and awarded against him. S. E. MOORE, c. C. c. pes. March 7,I860. 11 lyq. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, YORK DISTRICT. | Adams, McCorkle Si Co., vs. j. C. Payne.?attachment. ' WHEREAS, the Plaintiffs have,tliif day, filed their declai ration against the Defendant, who, as it is said, is absent from and without the limits of this State, and has neither 8 wife nor attorney known within the same, upon whom a )- copy of tho said declaration might be served. It is, theree fore", ordered that the said Defendant do appear and plead to the said declaration, on or before the 9th day of March, 11 >> which will be in the year of our Lord one thousand eight 01 - hundred and sixty-one, otherwise tinal and absolute jndg- #* K tnent will then be" given and awarded against him. S. E. MOORE, c. c. c. pes. to March 8th, 1860. 12 lyq M et STATE OF SOU ril CAROLI\A, g YORK DISTRICT. jjj p Alfred Stilwcll, vs. James Willoughby.?attachment, [jf WHEREAS, the Plaintiff did, on this day, file his decla- jn ration against the Defendant, who (as it is said) is absent w il from and beyond the limits of this State, aud has neither s wife nor attorney known, within the same, upon whom a copy of the said declaration might be served. It is, there- jj fore, ordered that the said Defendant do appear and plead er to the suid declaration on or before the eighth day of March, - which will be in the year of our Lord oue thousand eight ,jj hundred anil sixty-one, otherwise final and absolute judg- sy meat will then be'givcn and awarded against him. S. E. MOORE, C. C. C. PI,s. iT, j March 7th 1860 11 lyq nl STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, itj 1 YORK DISTRICT. re f Sam'l W. Melton, VS. J. C. Payne.?attachment. ti, t WHEREAS, the Plaintiff has. this day, filed his decla- in . ration against the Defendant, who, as it is said, is absent be from and without the limits of this State, and has neither I wife nor attorney known within the same, upon whom a fo copy of the said"declaration might be served. It is. thereJ fore, ordered that the sa.d Defendant do appear and plead m to the said declaration, on or before the 9th day of March, which will be in the year of our Lord one thousand eigh't hundred and sixty-one, otherwise final and absolute judgment will then be given t.nd awarded against him. Ci S. E. MOORE, C. C. C PI.S. Kj, March 8th, 18(>0. 12 ^ lyq. y, ' G. D. FERGUSON, * J( : TOGttM!?*, m?t' OHESTEH, S. C. Next door to Messrs. Brawley & Alexander. Sept 20 08 tf ^ 1 "lA^AIVTED?A FICE DOG trained to hunt tc j IT Squirrels, for which a liberal price will be w; . paid. Apply at this office. Scrofula, or King's Evil, a a constitutional disease, a corruption of the blood, by vhich this fluid becomes vitiated, weak, and poor. Beogln the circulation, It pervades the whole body, and nay burst out In disease on any part of It. No organ Is ton from its attacks, nor it there one which it may Sot lestroy. The scrofulous taint is variously caused hp nercurlal disease, low living, disordered or unhealthy bod,'Impure air, filth and filthy habits, the depressing dees, and, above all, by the venereal Infection. Whatver be its origin, It is hereditary In the constitution, lescendlng "from parents to children unto the third and burth generationindeed,ft seems to be the rod of Him vho says, "I will visit the iniquities of the fathers upon heircliildren." Its effects commence by deposition from the . blood of orrupt aad ulcerous matter, which^ln the lungs, liver, md Internal organs, Is termed tubercles; in the glands, welling*; and on the surface, eruptions or sores. This oul corruption, which genders in the blood,-depresses be energies of life, so that scrofulous cooatitntioa* not inly suffer from scrofulous complaints, but they have far ess power to withstand the attacks of other diseases; onsoquently, vast numbers perish by disorders which, ilthough not scrofulous in thelrnature, arestfll rendered atal by this taint In the system. Most of the consumpion which decimates the human family has its origin dlectly In this scrofulous contamination ; and many dc?ructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain, and, Indeed, if all the organs, arise fromorare aggravated bytbe ame cause. One quarter of all our people are scrofulous; their icrsons are invaded by this lurking Infection, and their iealth is undermined by It. To cleanse it from the aysem we must renovate the blood by an alterative Medline, and invigorate It by healthy food and excrciss.? Inch a medicine we supply In AYER'S Compound Extract of SarsaparQla, he most effectual remedy which the medical skill of oar Imes can devise for this everywhere prevailing and fatal Ttlseomhlned from the mint hat have been discovered for the expurgation of this foul llsorder from the blood, and the rescao of the system romlts destructive consequences. Hence it should be mployed forthe cure of not only scrofula, but also those ither affections which arise from itrsuch as Eruptive and ikin Diseases, St. Anthony's Fire, Hose, or Erysipelas, nmples, Pustules, Blotches, Blains and Bolls, Tumors, fetter and Salt Hheum, Scald Head, Ringworm, Rheumitisra. Syphilitic and Mercurcal Diseases, Dropsy, Dys?pslH, Debility, end. Indeed, all Complaints arising from filiated or Impure Blood. The popular belief in '-lhfpuitv of the blood" is founded In truth, for aerofbla Is a d<eiteration of the blood. The particular purpose and Irtue of this Sarsaparilla Is to purify and regenerate this ital fluid, witbont which sound health is impossible in ontaralnatedconstitutlons. Ayer's Cathartio Pills, For all the porpoaes of a Family Physic, re so composed that disease within the range of their ction can rarely withstand or evade them. Their ptnijrating properties search, and cleanse, and Invigorate very portion of thebuman organism, correcting Its disused action, and restoring its healthy vitalities. As onscqncnce ofthese properties, the invalid whoi*bowed own with pain or physical debility, Is astonished to And Is health or energy restored by a remedy at once so simile and Inviting. - Vv" Not only do they cure the event day complaints of evry body, but also many formidable and dangerous disases. The agent below named is pleased to fumsih gratia ry American Almanac, containing certificates of their uros, and directions for their use lathe following cotnlnlnts: Costiveness, Heartburn, Headache arising from isordcrcd Stomach, Nausea, Indigestion. Pain.In and forbid Inaction of the Bowels, Flatulency, Loss of Apatite, Jaundice, and othor kindred complaints, arising rom a low state of the body or obstruction of itsfnncons. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral FOR THE RAPID CVVZ Ot V* ' loughs, Colds, rniluenza, Hoarseness, Croup, Bronchitis' nciplent consumption, and for the relief'of consumptive >atlent8 in udvanced stages of the disease. - - I li - ? So wide is the field of its usefulness and so numerous re the cases of its cures, that almost every section of ountry uiionnds in persons publicly known, .who have cen restored from alarming and even desperate diseases f the iunga by its use. When once tried, its superiority ver every other medicine of its kind is too apparent to scape observation, and where its virtues are known, the lubllc uo longer hesitate what antidote to employ for the istresslng and dangerous affections of the pulmonary rgaus that are incident to our climate. While many ins-rior remedies thrust upon the community have failed ud been discarded, this has gained friends by every trial, onferred benefits on the afflicted they fan never forget, nd produced cures too numerous and too remarkable to eforgottcu. ... .'j PREPARED BY DR. J. C. AVER & CD. LOWELL, MASS. u All our Remedies are for sole by ALLISO&& BRAT'ON, Yorkville; A. H. DA VEGA, Chester; MASSE Y i MILLS, Ebenezervllle; RODDY & BRO., Hook Hill. At Wholesale, by M. A. & C. A. GANTOS, Norfolk, ra.; HAVILAND, STEVEN80N it CO., Charleston; 1A VILAND, CHICHESTER it 60? Augnsta.Ga. Oct 25 43 4m DR. MOTT'S ; * unalybeate Restorative Fills OF IRON. As aperient and Stomachic preparation of IRON parted of Oxygen and Carbon by combustion in Hydrogen, ianctiune'd by the highest Medical Authorities, both in 'jnrope and the United States, and prescribed in their raetlce. The experience of thousands dally proves that no pre>[trot Ion of Iron can be compared with it. Impurities of he blood, depression of vital energy, pale and otherwise iekly complexions indicate its necessity in almost every onceivuble crn.e. innoxious in all malodies in which it has been tried. It tax proved absolutely curative in each of the following oiupluiiits, viz: in Debility, Nervour Affections, Emaciation, Dysrrpia, Constipation, Dir rrhaa, Dysentery, Incipient ( onumption,.Scrofulous i'uberculosis, Salt Rhuum,Mistientruation, Whites, ( hlorosis, Liver Complaints,Tlttronlc Icadacbes, Rheumatism,Intermittent Fevers,Plmjf^s on he Face, &c. In cases of General Debility, whether the result of cnte disease, or of the continued diminution of nervous ,ud muscular energy from chronic complaints, one trial f this restorative has proved successful to an sXtent which 10 description nor written attestation would render eredllie. Invalids so long bed-ridden as to haVe become for;otten in their own neighborhoods, bavs suddenly re-apieared in the busy world as if just retained from protraced travel in a dis tant land. Some very signal Instances of his kind are attested of female Sufferers, emaciated vicuna of apparent marasmus, sanguineous exhaustion, crlti ul changes,"and that complication of nervbns and dyiipepic aversion to air and exetcise for whichths pbysiefan ha* 10 name. , In Nervous Affection* of all kinds, and for reasons faallliar to medical men, the operation of this preparation f iron must necessarily^ be salutary, for, unlike the old ixides, it 1* vigorously fonic, without being exciting and verheating; and gently, regularly aperient, even in the nost obstinate cases of coetiveness without ever being a astric purgative, or inflicting a disagreeable sensation. It is this latter property, among others, which makes it o remorkablyeft'ectual and permanent a remedy for Piles, pon which it also appears to exert a Satinet and specific ctiou, by dispersing the local tendency which forms them. In Dyspepsia, innumerable as are its causes, a single box f these Chalybeate Pills has often sufficed for the moat abitual cases, including the attendant Costiveness. In unchecked Diarrhoea, even when advanced to Dysen;ry, confirmed, emaciating, and apparently malignant, le effects have been equally decisive and astonishing. In the local pains, loss of flesh and strength, debilitating High, and remittent hectic, which generally indicate InipientCousnmption.this remedy has allayed the alaim of lends and physicians, lu several very gratify lug-and investing instances. ^ , In Scrofulous Tuberculosis, this medicated iron has had ir niorj^t han the good effect of the most cautiously balan>d preparationsof iodine, without any of their well known abilities. . . The attention of females cannot bo too confidently tariff to this remedy and restorative, In the cases peculiarly fectlng them. Iu Rheumatism, both chronic and Inflammatory?in the ,tter, however, more decidedly?it has been invariably nil vanAPfo^ Kriflt no allouio4in? ??!?* ^ aV - w.ur?....f ?, J'-Ui wiu ICUUCUI^ liic veilings andstiflfowwof the joints and muscle*. In Intermittent Fevers It moat necessarily be a great imedy and energetic restorative, and its progress in the 2\v settlements of the West, will probably be one of high mown and usefulness. No remedy has ever been discovered in the-wholchistor of medicine, which exerts such prompt, happy, and fully isto-.-atlve effects. Good appetite, complete digestion, ipid acquisition of strength, with an nnnsual disposlon for active and cheerful exercise, Immediately folw its use. Put up In neat flat metal boxes containing 50 pills, price ) cents per box; for sale by druggist and dealers. Will sent free to any address on receipt of the price. All ttere, orders, etc., should be addressed to It. B. LOCKE Si CO., General Agents, 20 CZDAB ST., N. Y. July 5 27 ly CHIBROKEE ^R1R1VrRT>Y. ROOTS, BARKS AND LEAVES, VB. * rauseous Drugs and Poisonous Minerals. We ask the afflicted of either sex, which do yon prefer t pleasant and delicious syrup, compounded from Nature's en Remedies,?one which will speedily and permanently ire you: or the Vile compounds heretofore need, with 1 their Nauseous and debilitating effect, together with e loathsome disease, many times following the use of ineral Poisons. The "Cherokee Remedy" is Nature's own Specific for ouorrhoea,Gleet,ftravel, Stricture, Fluor Albus (Whites Females) and all diseases of the Urinary Organs; curing ese diseases by natural laws, after all other preparations ive failed; and is one of Heavens best mercies to offendg man! Instances could be produced of its effects, hleh would stagger credulity. The nauseous pseparations heretofore used have failed; it this has never tn one instance been known to fail.? appily for mankind, the Governor of the world is a Fathwho afflicts, not to kill, but to cure I in mercy nc nas appointed Medicines tor these dreadful senses, which when taken, quickly flies to all parts of the stem, attacks the disease at every post, and with a fldeliand courage truly admirable, never gives it rest until It is completely expelled it from the body, and rest ores the lfortunnte patient to former health and vigor. This "Remedy" strikes at the very hoot of the disease ; i tendency .is not simply to suspend the poison, but to move the cause on which it depends. Aud what ENHANCES ITS VALUE, is the en e absence of all NAtJSEOUS TASTE OR SMELL. It can lay the counting roomy'or on the toilet table, without ever ing suspected as a "Remedy" for secret diseases. A treatise on Veneral diseases, with full directions r their permanent cure accompany each bottle. Sold by all respectable.Druggists and dealers in edicines. y POTTER Sc MERWIN, Sole Proprietors, ' 8t. Louis, Mo. Sold In YorkvJlle, by ALLISON & BRATTON; in jester, by A. H. DAVEGA, and by all respectable Drugits in the Southern States. BARNES Sl PARK, New ork ; VAN KCITAACK A GRIERSON, Charleston ; and )HN WRIGHT &. Co., New Orleans, Wholesale Agents. April 26 , 17 ly . , * s. G. BROWN, AUOTIONBHR, MEEK'S HILL, YOBK DIST., S. C. 11 comruunuintions addressed to. the subscriber ; the above place, or left with Mr. E. B. Ownin at Wm. A. Moore, & Co's store, tp Yorkville, ill meet with prompt attention. Feb 16 7* tf