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crats for the office of Governor, and was elected by ]
a majority of over ten thousand. During his administration he had quite an angry controversy with the general government on the subject of the draft, he claiming that the quota of troops from the southern portion of the State, which gives immense Democratic majorities, was larger in proportion to the voting population than that of the Northern or Republican sections. The matter was finally settled by a revision of the draft list. In 1863 the draft riots broke out in New York city, and Mr. Seymour immediately left Albany for that place. Arriving there he addressed the rioters, urging them to disperse and go home quietly and promising to do all that he could to stay the execution of the law. At the same tiiue he organized a force of citizens, which he armed and kept on duty until the arrival of troops from Pennsylvania restored order. In 1864 he was for the fifth time nominated for the office of Governor and was defeated by Mr. Fenton by a majority of over eight thousand. Since the close of the war Mr. Seymour has taken an active part in politics, although he has ney-, cr been a candidate. In personal appearance he is quite dignified, and is said to be a veiy sociable and hospitable gentleman. As a public speaker he is fluent, eloquent and argumentative, and whenever he takes the stump he is always received by large crowds. At tlio Mfttinnal Th?miv>rfltif?. Pnnvention held in 1 Chicago in 1861, Mr. Seymour was with great u- 1 nanimitv chosen its President, and how ably and i efficiently he discharged the duties and responsi- < bilities of that important position, the records and history of. the convention will indisputably show, t Since that time Mr. Seymour has delivered many c powerful Democratic speeches in various parts of s the country, entering each successive campaign in c this State with his accustomed vigor, fearlessness i and efficiency. 1 At his home in Utica, as well as throughout the s State, he is esteemed and respected with that fer- s vor that springs only from true friendship. He c has been from early boyhood a faithful ami ener a getic member of the Protestant Episcopal Church, c the interest of which he has labored earnestly to c promote, both as an individual memberand a lead- s er in her legislative councils. He takes special in- e ^ terest in educational establishments ana in the Sunday school, whose usefulness and influence he 1 labors zealously to promote and advance. f One of his Democratic supporters spoke of him a years'ago as, "in the estimation of a majority of t the people of New York, the first of her living ii statesmen," and added: "Unbounded confidence g in Mr. Sevmour. and a firm belief that for him are t reserved tne highest honors of the Republic, seem now to be regarded as part of the creed of every ^ true Democrat of the Empire State.'' General Francis P. Blair, the Democratic ? candidate for the Vice-Presidency, was born in d Lexington, Ky.,, February 19, 1821. He graduated at Princeton College, New Jersey, and is a n lawyer by profession. He was three times elected u to Congress from the St Louis district?in 1856, I860, and 1862. At the outbreak of the late civil 1 convulsion he was the first man to make effective S resistance to the supposed disunion designs of ( Governor Jackson in the State of Missouri. He d commanded the First Missouri regiment in the a first campaign in that State, and was at its head e in the battle of Wilson's Creek, where Gen. Lyon ( felL Subsequently he was made brigadier and major-general, commanding in the Army of Ten- y nessee under Sherman, and Grant in the Vicks- j, burg campaign. During Sherman's march in 1864 , he commanded the Seventeenth army corps. He is a son of Francis P. Blair, sr., years ago 11 the distinguished editor of the Globe, the organ of li General Jackson's administration. The elder Blair q was in his day one of the keenest and most saga- 0 cious politiciansin the Uniin, and his Globe was the l most efficient party organ ever published in Washington. General Blair has much of that fore-caste f and practical judgment for which his father was ? so remarkable, and is a bold and able political strategist?one who will never lose anything from t delay or timidity, and who will never fail to wTn t where promptness and boldness can achieve sucoess. THE SOUTH CAROLINA LEGISLATURE, z During the past week the Legislature has done iJ but little business, the time having been nearly s entirely devoted to the election of U. S. Senators. This matter is disposed of, and the next excite- " ment will be the election of Judges. F. J. Moses, a Sr., of Sumter, United States District Attorney ? Corbin, and Col. Willard, of Gen. Canby's staff, t are spoken of as Chief and Associate Justices of J the Supreme Court, and it is quite likely that they J will be elected, as there seems to be little or no 1! opposition. Corbin and Willard are both North- o ern men. A correspondent of the Charleston News furnishes a mental daguerreotype of the two Houses e which we insert just here: "The difference in the meutal calibre of the two houses is observable at a glance. In the Senate t there is a semblance of dignity. Wort is done de- : liberately, yet a great deal has been cut out The senators, too, are dressed with more care. In the * House a few talking men seem to do the work of ^ the body, and the Northern schooling of the half dozen colored men present from that section, compares favorably in forensic exhibitions with that of t the best educated white men on the floor. Anybody has access to the hall, and enjoys a place ^ within the bar, and it is no uncommon thing for colored spectators to make their way up the back t stairs and seat themselves saucilv in front of the i Speaker's stand, or occupy the side aisles." In the Senate, on the 13th, J. J. Wright, colored, gave notice of his intention to introduce a c bill for the punishment of persons who improperly c convert funds of the State. He said it was noto- | rious that tax-collectors and others were collecting moneys owing to the State in greenbacks, who subsequently exchauged them for bills receivable and ; other notes at a large discount, which they paid ( into the treasury at par, keeping the difference for their own emolument. He proposed that they 1 should be punishable by a fine of double the a- ^ mount of what they defrauded the government of, j with one year's imprisonment a On motion of Wright, the joint resolution peti- n tioning CongTess for the removal of political dis- t abilities from the people of the State was taken up, . 1 debated, and referred to the Committee on Dis- t abilities. Mr. Corbin, from the Committee on the Judi- \ ciary, to which the bill to determine and perpetu- t ate the homestead had been referred, reported it I back to the Senate with a recommendation that it do pass. The bill was read and passed by sections, ( and ordered to a second reading, as follows: t "Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Rep- i resentatives of the State of South Carolina, now s!?finir in <Tf>nArnl Assemhlv. and bv au- i UJCb aim oivwiii^ v v....? ^ , thority of the same, Whenever the real estate of < the head of any family residing in this State shall 1 be levied upon by virtue of any mesne or final pro- I cess issued from any Court, if the same be the i family homestead of such person, the Sheriff or i other officer executing said process shall cause a 1 homestead, such as said person may select, not to exceed the value of one thousand dollars, to be i set off to said person in the manner following, to wit: He shall cause three appraisers to be ap- ' pointed, one to be named by the creditor, one by ] the debtor, and one by himself, who shall be dis- 1 crcet and disinterested men, resident in the County, and shall be sworn by a Justice of the Peace to impartiality, appraise and set off, by metes and i bounds, a homestead of the estate of the debtor, i such as he may select, not to exceed the value of one thousand dollars, and the said appraisers shall 1 proeeed, accordingly to set out the homestead; and the set off and assignment so made by the appraisers shall be returned by the officer, along with said process, for record in Court; and if, no complaint shall be made by either party, no further proceedings shall be had against the homestead, but the residue of the lands and tenements of the } head of the farnilv, if any more or other he shall , have, will be liable to attachment, levy and sale; 1 Provided, That upon good cause shown, the Court ( out of which the process, issued may order a re-ap- < praisement and re-assignment of the homestead, either by the same appraisers or others appointed by the Court; And, provided further, that should , the creditors or debtor neglect or refuse, after due notice from the officer executing the process, to nominate an appraiser, then said officer shall appoint the same. Sec. 2. Whenever the personal property of the head of any family residing in this State is taken or attached by virtue of any mesne or final process jssued from any Court, and said person shall claim the said property or any party thereof as exempt from attachment on account of the same being the annual product of his homestead, or as subject to exemption under the Constitution, and the creditor and debtor do not agree about the same, the officer executing said process shall cause the same to be ascertained, and all exempted property set out by appraisers appointed and sworn for the purpose, as provided in the proceeding section for setting out the homestead, subject to like limitations, and the residue, if anv, be sold, which projeeding shall be stated in the officer's return of ujch process. Sec. 3. The provisions of Sections 1 and 2 of this Act shall not extend to an attachment, levy or sale on any mesne or final process issued to secure Dr enforce the payment of taxes, or obligations jontmcted for the purchase of said homestead, or jbligations contracted for the erection of improvements thereon: Provided, the Court or authority issuing said process shall certify thereon that the same is issued for some one or more and no other purposes: Provided further, the yearly product sf said homesteads shall be subject to attachment, levy and sale to secure or enforce the payment of obligations contracted in the production of the same, but the Court issuing the process therefor shall certify thereon that the same is issued for said process and no other. Sec. 4. The estate or right of homestead of the bead of any family existing at his death shall continue for the benefit of his widow and minor chiliren, and be held and epjoyed by them until the youngest child is twenty-one years of age, and un:il the marriage or death of the widow, and be imited to that period. But all the right, title and nterest of the aeceased in the premises in which luch estate or right exists, except the estate of lomestead thus continued, shall be subject to the aws relating jto devise, descent, dower and sale br navment of debts aeainst the estate of the de xased. Sec. 5. When a widow or minor children are entitled to an estate or right of homestead as proviled in the preceding section, the same may be et off to the parties entitled thereto by the Judge >f the Probate Court, who shall appoint three disnterested persons, resident in tne county, who laving been duly sworn, shall proceed to appraise ind set out, by metes and bounds, such hometend. and make return thereof to him. If no omplaint shall be made against said appraisal ind setting out of the homestead, within twenty lays thereafter, by any party interested therein, ir any good cause appear to the contrary, the arae shall be confirmed by the Judge, and orderd accordingly. Sec. 6. Appraisers appointed to set out the lomestead, unaer this Act, shall receive as comlensation three dollars per day for such services, nd the same shall be paid by the officer executing he process, out of the property of the debtor, or n case of the homestead set out to a widow or oinor children, out of the estate of the deceased >y the executor or administrator thereof." Mr. Corbin, from the same committee, reported ack the bill to validate the laws of the provisional ovemment of South Carolina, with a recommenlation that it do pass as follows : "Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repesentatives of the State of South Carolina, now net and sitting in General Assembly, and by the uthority of the same, That all Acts and parts of Lets of the late Provisional Government of the >tate of South Carolina, not inconsistent with the Constitution ratified on the 14th, 15th and 16th ays of April, A. D., 1868, are herebv adopted nd declared to be of force until modified or repeald by the General Assembly of the State of South Carolina." Mr. Corbin said that he was aware that there .'ere many objectionable laws comprehended in the rief provisions of this law, such as the slave code; >ut the committee thought, and he thought, that t was best to embrace in its scope the entire legisition of the provisional government, and subse[uently repeal or modify the objectionable portions f it By this means interminable litigation wonld e prevented, and questions involving millions of iroperty would be settled. The bill was read and irdered to a second reading. In the House, the Qhair announced the appointnent of subordinate offioere. In the list we notice he name of Nelson Hammond (colored) of York, s Assistant Messenger. In the Senate, on the 14th, Hon. Lemuel Booer, Lieutenant-Governor elect, appeared and qualSed. The remainder of the day's session was conumed in ballotings for Senators. In the House, the Speaker announced the Standng Committees. The York members are assigned s follows: Neagle is a member of the Committee n the Land Commission, on Claims, on the Penientiary, and on Roads, Bridges and Ferries; lead, on Engrossed Acts; and O'Connell, on the jegislative Library and Federal Relations. White s without a place in the picture. Barney Burton, if Chester, is on the Committee on Engrossed ^cts. On the 15th and 16th, each House was wholly ngrossed in the Senatorial election. In the Senate, on the 17th, during the reading if the journal, a motion was made to suspend, in irder to give the Sergeant-at-Arms an opportuniy to eject an intoxicated individual, who persisted t> disturbing the proceedings; whereupon the roung gentleman came forward and said that if his ompany was not agreeable, he would leave?and le did; and the equanimity being restored to that lignilicd body, the Senate continued its business. A resolution from the House, contemplating the he appointment of two lawyers and six engrossing Jerks, to assist in the preparation of bills, was reerred to the Judiciary Committee. A bill to enable employees working under conract, to recover their wages, was read a first time, t makes the claim for wages a lien on all the iroperty of a contractor, real and personal. Rutland offered a resolution, appointing a Speial Committee of Five, to consider the propriety if reducing the official bonds of State officers, and o report by bill or otherwise. Adopted, and Rutv n iv T-fc _ aii_ ._J TlfJAi ana, yjoroin, ivose, Alien anu >y ngm, uppuuueu is the committee. Corbin, of the Judiciary Committee, made a farorable report on the bill to organize County Courts. Laid on the table for the present. The homestead bill was read a second time, >assed, and ordered to be engrossed. , A resolution to appoint a Special Committe or Three, to unite with a similar committee on the )art of the House, and ascertain whether suitable irrangements can be made in Greenville, for the iccommodation of the Legislature, was laid on the able, by a vote of 13 ayes to 9 nays. The bill validating the laws of the Provisional Government of South Carolina, was read a second ime. Randolph moved to amend the first section, vhich reads, "that all Acts and parts of Acts of he laws of the late Provisional Government," &c., )y inserting the words "and ordinances." Corbin expressed grave doubts as to whether he courts would sustain the ordinances passed by :he late Convention, inasmuch as it had no power ? make any other laws than those incorporated n the Constitution. Cain said he was not lawyer enough to express ?n opinion ; but lie did know that one of the very jrdinances of that Convention, of which he was a member, provided his pay as such, and that he had seen paid and had spent the money. He did not tnow whether the ordinance was legal or not: but fit was not, there was a bad chance for the State ;o get back the money that had been paid him. Randolph's amendment was lost; the bill passed ts second reading, and the Senate adjourned. In the House, a petition from 11. F. Boyd, of ifork, for leave to establish a ferry over Catawba River, was referred to the Committee on Roads, Bridges and Ferries. The concurrent resolution of the Senate, appointng J. W. Denny, of Charleston, State Printer, ivas taken up and adopted. On motion, the House adjourned until Monday last. LETTER OF GENERAL BLAIR. Washington, June 30, 1808. Colonel James 0. Broailliead: t Dear Colonel :?In reply to your enquiries, I beg leave to say that I leave to you to determine an consultation with my friends from Missouri, whether my name shall be presented to the Democratic Convention, and to submit the following, as what I consider the real and only issue in this contest. The reconstruction policy of the Radicals will be complete before the next election; the States, so long excluded, will have beenadmitted; negrosuffrage established and the carpet-baggers installed in their seats in both branches of Congress. There is no possibility of changingthe political character of the Senate, even if the Democrats should elect their President and a majority of the popular branch of Congress. We cannot, therefore, undo the lUdical plan of reconstruction by Congressional action; the Senate will continue a bar to its repeal. Must we submit to it ? How can it be overthrown ? It can only be overthrown by the authority of the Executive, who is sworn to maintain the Constitution, and who will fail to do his duty if he allows the Constitution to perish under a series of Congressional enactments which are in palpable violation of its fundamental principles. If the President elected by the Democracy en forces or permits others to enforce these Ibicon 8truction Acts, the Radicals, by the accession c twenty spurious Senators ana fifty Representatives will control both branches of Congress, and hi ' administration will be as powerless as the preset] one of Mr. Johnson. There is but one way to restore the Governmen and the Constitution, and that is for the Presiden elect to declare these Acts null and void, coinpt the army to undo its usurpations at the South disperse the carpet-bag State governments, allot the white people to reorganize their own govern mcnts, and elect Senators and Representatives The House of Representatives will contain a ma jority of Democrats from the North, and they wil admit the Representatives elected by the whit people of the South, and with the co-operation o the President it will not be difficult to compel th Senate to submit once more to the obligations o the Constitution. It will not be able to withstam the public judgment, if distinctly invoked am clearly expressed on this fundamental issue, and i is the sure way to avoid all future strife to pun th 1 -1_ i issue plainly 10 me country. I repeat that this is the real and only qnestioi which we should allow to control us. Shall w submit to the usurpations by which the Govern ment has been overthrown; or shall we exert our selves for its full and complete restoration ? It i idle to talk of bonds, greenbacks, gold, the publi faith, and the public credit What can a Demo cratic President do iu regard to any of these, wit] a Congress in both branches controlled bv the car pet-baggers and their allies? He will be power Jess to stop the supplies by which idle negroes an organized into clubs?by which an army is main tained to protect these vagabonds in their outage upon the ballot These, and things like these, ea up the revenue and resources of the Governtuen and destroy its credit?make the difference betweci gold and greenbacks. We must restore the Con stitution before we can restore the finances, and t< do this we must have a President who will executi the will of the people by trampling into the dus the usurpations of Congress, known as the Ihicon struction Acts. I wish to stand before the Con vention upon this issue, but it is one which em braces everything else that is of value in its larg< and comprehensive results. It is the one thini that includes all that is worth a contest, and with out it there is nothing that gives dignity, honor o value to the struggle. Your friend, FRANK P. BLAIR. Jiraitcial anb Comntcrtial. YORKTOLE PRICES CTTRREHT. corrected weekly by carroll, clark a co. WEDNESDAY. JULY 22. 1868. Apples, ? ... Molasses, ... @ 7< Dried, 75 @ 1 00; Sorghum, ... ? Bagging, ? 27 Nails, 8 @ 1' Roping, 15 @ 27,Rice, 14 @ 11 Coffee, 25 @ 28,Sugar, Candles,.... Brown. ? ll Sperm, ..... ... @ ... Refined, @ 11 Adamant,. ... @ 25 Salt, Cheese, @ ... Liverpool ... @ S ft MackerelKit ... @ 3 00,Yarn, ? 2 2i produce market?prices from wagons. Butter, 15 @ 20Flour, Beef, 51@ 7j bbl @ Beeswax,.. 25 ? 30 ^sack @ 5 5 Bacon, 16 ? 10 Lard, 16 @ 21 Cotton, @ ... Meal, ? 1 51 Corn, @ 1 50 Peas, @ 1 II Chiclcens,.. 12i@ 15 Tallow, 10 @ Eggs 10 @ 12i Wheat, 1 75 @ 1 81 Feathers, @ 40 Oats, @ Cotton?There is no cotton offering, and quo tations are omitted. CHARLOTTE, July 20.?Cotton.?During tin week some 120 bales wero sold in this market or the basis of 291 to 291 cents for middling (tax pak by seller)?closing dull on Saturday at the insid* figure. Latest news from New York quote th< market dull and declining. Flour?Market firm at ?6 to ?6.25?as to quality Wheat in demand at ?1.80 to ?2.20 per bushel. NEW YORK, July 18.?Cotton quiet and steady sales 700 bales at 31 i to 32. CHARLESTON, July 18.?Cotton dull; no sales receipts 30?middlings 31. Corn.?The arrivals of this grain from Tennes see has lately much declined, and with decreasing supplies and a light stock, prices have been moV' ing steadily upward, and white Tennessee, whicl opened at the beginning of the week atabout ?1.31 [>er bushel, weight, sacks included, by the cai oad from the depot, has stiffened to ?1.35, whicl was the selling rate yesterday for white, and ?1.31 for mixed, by the car load from the depot. Flour,?'tfhe receipts of all descriptions of thii article having been light, and the stocks much re duced, a firmer feeling has characterized the mar ket, and sellers have obtained firmer prices. Th< rates of Northern and Western qualities are some what unsettled, but may be quoted at about ?9.51 to ?10 per barrel for super, ?10.50 to ?11 per barre for extra, and ?12 to ?12.50 per barrel for family Southern descriptions have also hardened, an< may be quoted at ?10.50 per barrel for super, ?11 50 per barrel for extra, and ?12.50 to ?13 per barre for family. Bacon?Is ruther firmer under improving price in the Northern and Western markets, but the de mand at this point is so limited that the article re sponds slowly to an advance. We quote prime t< choice shoulders at 14* to 15 cents per pound, ril sides at 17 to 27i and clear rib sides at 18 cents pe ? .1 l A ?4 1Q AAtWa fjuuim* ouip nave ueen duiu at 10 tcmo pound, but there is little in the market. Salt.?In the absence of arrivals, holders fron store, are asking $2 per sack for Liverpool. Financial. YORKVILLE, July 22.-Gold, 81.40. NEW YORK, July 18.-Gold 81.43?. CHARLESTON, July 16.?Gold.?The Broken were yesterday buyingat 42 and selling at43.. Upcitcal. Married?On Tuesday morning, 31st ultimo bv Rev. R. B. Anderson, Mr. CAHUSACI MOORE and Mrs. AGNES ISABELLA McFAD DEN, all of this County. ? ?Iritnarg. Died?In Chester, S. C., on the 12th of July 1868, CHARLES LAUGIILIN, infant son of Mr John G. and Mrs. E. L. Blair, aged 8 months and 14 days. "Taken from the evil to come." The lieathei mother throws her infant into the Ganges, to sav< it from the ills of life. She knows nothing be yond the mere negation of unhappiness. But tin christian mother cheerfully resigns her offHprini to the cold waters of the Jordan of death, witl the full assurance that it is only exchanging th< perils and privations of the wilderness, for thi peaceful and fruitful fields of the heavenly C'a naan ; confident that in escaping the evils of life her darling has entered upon the positive joys o immortality; knowing with absolute cerlainty that the babe, which the rude hand of death hai snatched from her bosom, is nestling in the boson of Jesus, whose infinite heart will forever layisl upon it more than a father's love and a mother'i tenderness. G. It. B. In Yorkville, on the 10th instant, Mrs. MAR Til A J. CLAWSON, wife of W. I. Clawson, Esq. and daughter of the late Col. Thomas Williams aged 47 years. The death of this estimable lady has casta deoj gloom over our town and community, and causo< a sad vacancy, not only in her family, but in th large circle of friends endeared to her by man; . ties. It is contrary to religion to do homage to evei the sainted dead; but it is in accordance with righ reason, agreeable to our nature, and compatibl !i?. ...La.. *lw. ^AllAtlfAM. a<* a..? Ua Willi lOVClUHUlIf wucil VX1U 1U11UHCJO Ui UUl AVC deenier leave us, to note their steadfastness, dwel upon their many virtues, and profit by their brigh example. To cherish the memory of those so intiinateb connected with us, and who for many years sua taincd the Cross, bore the burden and weight o the Christian conflict, is an exalted privilege ac corded to sorrowing relatives. The deceased, at an early period in life, nnite< herself to the M. E. Church, South, in Yorkvillc and continued a worthy member until the day c her death. Her piety was free from ostentation and spirit ual pride ;*her chief desire was to adorn the doc trine of God hor Saviour, and be true to the pro fession she had made. Slio often expressed a desire, while in health, i it was the will of God, that she might die in he senses, and thus evidence the power of grace when leaving the world; but her master was sat isfied that her work was complete, and called he away while her mind was under a cloud from con gestlon of the brain. Her life of faith and dee devotion to her Redeemer, attested the truth c His gospel. "Blessed are the dead who die in th Lord." She was always a devoted wife, a fond mothei and a firm and'unwavering friend to those sh loved. May her family and friends imitate he example and strive to meet her in Heaven. L. A. J. "strayed or stolenFrom mv Stable on last Sunday night, a BA"1 horse of rather slender body?with a whit spot in the forehead, and hind feet white. He wa , shod only before. Information leading to his r( 1 coverv will be thankfully received and rewardec r. b. anderson, i Yorkville, S. C. July 23 30 tf i- YOEKYILLE FEMALE COLLEGE. '* THE Fall Session of this Institution tniMr will l)egin on MONDAY, THE LAST i, DAY OF AUGUST,. and continue s iw& sixteen weeks. ,t The President, Rev. R. B. ANDERSON, will be ably assisted by Rev. H. R. DICK. SON Miss JULtA MANIGAULT, Rev. W. W. CAROTHERS, Misses JOSEPHINE and ?MMA \ MANIGAULT. and Mr. J. R. SCHORB. Inii struction will be given in all branches usually i, taught in similar institutions of a high- grade. f Arrangements have been made for tuition of Pri.. mary Scholars under the immediate care of Miss ' JOSEPHINE MANIGAULT and Rev. H. R. DICKSON. Lessons in the Ancient and Mod|* em Languages will be given if desired. Every 11 advantage for improvement in Instrumental and e Vocal Music, Painting, Drawing and Embroidf ery, is insured. All Scholars in Music will e have the extra advantage of the Singing Class.? e The Boarding Department, under tne lcind and 4 Judicious charge of Mrs. N. W. THORN WELL, t will afford to pupils a "place like home," in which 11 special attention is given to the social culture as t well as comfort of those entrusted to her care, e Daughters of Ministers of all Denominations, receive tuition free of charge. a EXPENSES IN CURBFNCY e Payablo half in advance, as follows: - Boarding, per month, including everything but Washing, .1 $13 00 8 Tuition, in College proper, 1 19 00 Tuition of Primary Scholars....... .* 7 00 L Music 20 00 >- ? a a. o AA use 01 * w 9 German and French, each, 8 00 Each Boarder is expected to furnish one pair of - sheets and two pillow cases. e For circulars, containing further information, address either of the Teachers. , July 23 I 30 tf t CHARLOTTE FEMALE INSTITUTE. t CHARLOTTE, NT. C. Rev- jxa BfBmtwkLL, A. M. I PrinciPala' THE next Session will commence on I the FIRST OF OCTOBER, 1868, and continue until the 30th June, 1869. T*16 Session is divided into two terms OF TWENTY WEEKS EACH, and . pupils can be entered for the whole Sossion or for B one terra. " The charge for BOARD (including every expense, washing, Aiel, lights, Ac.,) with Tuition in " English Branches, will he $ 130 per term of Twenr ty weeks. Music, Ancient and Modem Languages, Drawing and Painting, extra, at usual charges. , For Circular and Catalogue, containing full particulars as to terms, Ac., address Rev. R. BURWELL'A SON,. Charlotte, N. C. : July 23 30 lOt . UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA, COLUMBIA, 8. C. THE next Session will begin on the FIRST MONDAY IN OCTOBER, i) This University offers every advantage for thorough training in tno Literary : and Scientific branches, and in the r Schools of Law and Medicine. J The aggrogate expenses for the Session of njne >> months are?For a Student in three LITERARY 5 OR SCIENTIFIC SHOOL8, about |290; for a Student in LAW, about $280; and, for a full course 0 in the MEDICAL SCHOOL, about $370. These - sums include fees for tuition and use of library, board, room-rent, fuel, lights and washing. For Catalogues, or further information, address Rev. C. Bruce Walker, Secretarv of Faculty. R. W. BARNWELL, 9 Chairman of Frculty. ) July 23 30 lOt 3 LANGHAM ACADEMY 1 For Boys and Grirls. 1 n Hi OIAIU OWBIUU Ul una Atnucmj will be commenced on MONDAY, the 20th instant, and end on the 18th of " iVgiP December. ^?3r . KATES OF TUITION J pavable at end of Session: J Classical ?20 00 I English 10 00 ONE-FOURTH DEDUCTED when payment is made in advance. R. LATHAN, Principal. * July 7 28 tf , SULPHUR SPRINGS ; MALE & FEMALE ACADEMY. THIS ACADEMY will be opened * for the reception of Scholars, on the * 13TH OF JULY. The Proprietor of VW the Springs, Mr. WM. PATTERSON, * is prepared and will receive all board1 ers on reasonable terms. For particulars please r apply to WILLIAM PATTERSON, Shelby, N. \ C., Sulphur Springs. i J. B. WILLIAMSON, Principal. July 2 27 (it BINGHAM SCHOOL, j MEBANEYILLE, N*. C. - FALL TERM OPENS JULY 22D. 1 COURSE OF INSTRUCTION, i 3^ CLASSICAL, MATHEMATICAL, . AND COMMERCIAL. Address, 1 Cot. WM. BINGHAM. June 25 26 6t - FIVE GENTS REWARD. - TJ AN AWAY from the subscriber, on the 8th in* Jtl stant, an indentured apprentice by the namo 5 of ROBERT, formerly a slave belonging to the r undersigned. The said Robert is about 16 years r of age, five feet in height, and of a dark copper color. All persons are hereby forewarned from 1 harboring or employingthe said apprentice, as the law will be rigidly enforced against those who do so. The above Reward will be paid for his delivery to me. THOMAS O'FARRELL. July 23 30 2t * LOOK HERE. HAYING made arrangements to get Stock direct from Baltimore, I will resume my trade of making BOOTS AND SHOES, making and repairing HARNESS, repairing SADDLES, <kc., at . DENNIS CROSBY'S OLD STORE HOUSE. - All Jobs done with neatness and despatch and on ) terms LOWER THAN THE LOWEST. By L strict attention to business and low prices for " work, I hope to merit a considerable share of patronage. SPECIMENS AND PRICES of my ; work may be seen at the York Drug Store. D. N. MURRAY. February 6 6 tf : RICHARD TOZER, : ENGINEER AND MACHINIST, ' COLUMBIA, S. O. i CiTEAM ENGINES and Machinery of all desa criptions made to order and WARRANTED - to give satisfaction. b %zir Orders from tho country promptly attended f to. i April 2 14 9m* I RAIL ROADjTOTICET" i mmmmrn , rwiIIE Annual Meeting of tho Stockholders of 3 A the King's Mountain Railroad Company will i be held at YORK COURT HOUSE, TUESDAY i JULY 28, 1868. As there is business of impors tance to transact, a full meeting of the Stockholders is desired. R. S. MOORE, President. . July 9 28 tf ' THE FORK DRUG STORE. ' A S old "stick-in-the-mud" Grant once said, I j /A am determined to fight it out on this line, and 1 in order to make a strong fight, a long fight and a e profitable fight, I intend keeping constantly on y hand a large and varied assortment of evervthing that is kept in a FIRST CLASS DRUG StORE. i Physicians and others can rely upon our own pret parations, as thev areallmade in exact accordance 0 with the latest edition of the U. S. Dispensatory. JOHN C. KUYKENDAL. 1 July 23 30 tf 1 CALISAYA BARK. 7 TT'LIXIR CALISAYA BARK, IRON and BIS JuA MUTH, and Burnett's Pure Cod Livor Oil, if just received at the York Drug Store. JOHN C. KUYKENDAL. July 23 30 tf ARROW-ROOT, &C. f T|ERMUDA ARROW-ROOT, TAPIOCA and Ml Corn Starch, just received at the York Drug - Store. JOHN C. KUYKENDAL. t..i? oo on tf U U1J uv . BATH SPONGES. f A NICE Lot of BATH SPONGES, just receivr J\_ ed at tho York Drug Store. JOHN C. KUYKENDAL. ' July 23 30 tf : PLASTERS. ? "DRICKLY, POROUS, A POOR MAN'S PLASc Jt TER, for weakness in the back, just received at the York Drug Store. JOHN C. KUYKENDAL. r,; July 23 _30 tf r EXTRACT BUCHU, &C. HEMBOLD'S FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU, Perry Davis' Pain Killer, Ayer's Cherry - Pectoral and all the popular preparations of the day, can be had at the York Drug Store, r JOHN C. KUYKENDAL. e July 23 30 tf I WHITE LEAD. I. TYURE WHITE LEAD AND CONCENTRA TED LYE, can be had at the York Drug Store. JOHN C. KUYKENDAL. July 23 30 tf NEW BOOT ANP SHOE SHOP. THE nndersigned respectfully informs the citizens of Yorkvilleond <3) that he has purchased WJsM the Boot and Snoe establishmeutof Mr. LOUIS SMITH, and will^n^M commence the manufacture of BOOTS AND SHOES, at the old Stand, adjoining the residence of Mr. Zurcher. From his experience and skill as a.workman, and by the use of the best materials, he feels confident of his ability to give satisfaction to all who may favor him with their patronage. jg&~ Particular attention will bo given to REPAIRING. H. KELLER. July 23 30 3t* IN BANKRUPTCY. In the District Court of the United States, for the District of South Carolina. THIS is to give notice that on the 16th day of July, A. D., 1808, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued out of the District Court of the United States, for the District of South Carolina, against the estate of ELIJAH R. HUFF, of the District of Union, and State of South Carolina, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own Petition ; that the payment of any debts, add delivery of any property belonging to said Bankrupt, to him, or for his use. and the transfer of any property by him, are forbidden bv law; that a meeting of the creditors of the said Bankrupt, to prove their debts, and choose one or more Assignees of his estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to beholden at Yorkville, before W. I. CLAWSON. Esq., one of the Registers in Bankruptcy of said Court, on the 13th aay of August, A. D., 1868, at 12 o'clock, M. J. P. M. EPPING, U. S. Marshal, By T. W. Clawson, Deputy Messenger. July 23 36 It IN BANKRUPTCY. In (he District Court of the United States for the District of South Carolina. 11HI8 is to give notice that on the 17th day of July, A. D., 1868, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued out of the District Court of the United States, for the District of South Carolina, against the estate of D. D. MOORE, of Rock Hill, P. O., of the District of York, and the State of South Carolina, who hath been adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own petition; that the payment of any debts, and the delivery of any property belonging to said Bankrupt, to him, or for his use, and the transfer of any property by him, are forbidden by law; that a meeting of the creditors of the said Bankrupt, to prove their debts, and choose one or more Assignees of his estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden at Yorkville, before W. I. CLAWSON. Esq., one of the Registers in Bankruptcy of said Court, on the 13th day of August, A. D., 1868, at 12 o'oiook m ' J. P. M. EPPING, U. S. Marshal, By T. W. Clawson, Deputy Messenger. July 23 30 It IN BANKRUPTCY In the District Court of the United States for the District of South Carolina. rpHIS is to give notice that on the 20th (lay of X July, A. D., 1808, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued out of the District Court of the United States, for the District of South Carolina, against the estate of H. IL MILES, of Cross Keys, in the District of Union, and the State of South Carolina, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own Petition ; that the payment of any debts, and the delivery of any property belonging to said Bankrupt, to him, or for his use, and the transfer of any property by him, are forbidden by law"; that a meeting of the creditors of the said Bankrupt, to prove their debts, and choose one or more Assignees of his estate, will be held At a Court of Bankruptcy, to be liolden on the 20th day of August, A. D., 1868, at 12 o'clock, M., at Yorkville, S. C.. before WM. L CLAWSON, Esq., one of the Registers in Bankruptcy of said Court. J. P. M. EPPING. U. S. Marshal. Bv T. W. Clawson, Deputy Messenger. July 23 30 *lt IN BANKRUPTCY. In the District Court of the United States for the District of South Carolina. THIS is to give notice that on the 20th day of July, A. D., 1868, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued out of the District Court of tho United States, for the District of South Carolina, against the estate of SAMUEL L. REID, of Rock Hill, in the District of York, ahd the State of South Carolina, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own Petition; that the payment of any debts, and the delivery of any property belonging to said Bankrupt, to him, or for nis use, and the transfer of any property by him. are forbidden by law ; that a meeting Qf the creditors of the said Bankrupt, to prove their debts, and choose one or more Assignees of his estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to beholden on the 20th day of August, A. D., 1868, at 12 o'clock, M., at Yorkville, S. C., before W. I. CLAWSON, Esq., one of tho Registers in Bankruptcy of said Court. J. P. M. EPPING, U. S. Marshal, By J. II. Clawson, Special Messenger. July 23 30 It IN BANKRUPTCY^ In the District Court of the United States, for the District of South Carolina. THIS is to give notice that on the 20th day of July, A. D., 1868, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued out of the District Court of the United States, for the District of South Carolina, against tho nutntn r.t W 1? I.AWSOV, of Cross Kevs. in the District of Union, and the State of South Carolina, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own Potition; that the payniont of any debts, and the delivery of any property belonging to the said Bankrupt, to him, or for his use, and the transfer of any property by him, are forbidden by law; that a meeting of the Creditors of tho said'Bankrupt, to provo their debts, and choose one or more Assignees of his estate, will be hold at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden on the 20th day of August, A. D., 1868, at 12 o'clock, M., at Yorkville, S. C., before W. I. CLAWSON, Esq., one of the Registers in Bankruptcy of said Court. J. P. M. EPPING, U. S. Marshal. By T. W. Clawson, Deputy Messenger. July 23 30 It STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, Yorlt District. WHEREAS J. ED. JEFFERYS, has applied to me for Letters of Administration on all and singular, the goods and chattels, rights and credits of JAMES P. JEFFERYS, late or the District aforesaid, deceased. These aro, therefore, to cite and admonish alland singular, tho kindred and creditors of the said deceased, to be and appear before me, at our next Ordinary's Court for the said District, to be holden at York Court House on the 4TH DAY OF AUGUST, next, to shew cause, if any, why the said Administration should not be granted. Given under my hand and Seal, this 21st day of July, in tho year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred'and sixty-eight, and in the 93rd year of the Independence of tho United States of America. F. C. HARRIS, O. Y. D. July 23 30 2t LANDS! LANDS!! LANDS!!! THE most perfect arrangements have been madefortheSALE OF SOUTHERN LANDS to Northern Capitalists, Farmers and Immigrants. All kinds of lands, Agricultural ane Mineral, are iu demand, and all sizes of tracts, from fifty acres to several thousands. Farms of lifty to live hundred acres for small Planters, and the larger tracts for locating and settling Immigrants. Factories of all kinds. Mills of every description. Water powers. Mines, of Gold, Silver, Mica, Barytes, Ac. Having already sent off a list of LOTS, LANDS, Ac., to our New York Agent, I am now making up another for Baltimore ; and as North Carolina lands are solicited by the New Jersey Agent, I am desirous of making up a list for him. All persons wanting to sell anv description of lands had better have them recorded in one of the above lists, as those first in market will probably sell first and bring better prices. Call'on JOHN MAY, A. B. A C. July 23 30 tf FOR SALE. A SPLENDID TEAM OF (4) MULES, with or without Harness, and with or without Wagon. Apply to THOS. S. NEELY, near Ebenezcr, or to JOHN MAY, A. B. A C. July 23 30 tf WANTED. ONE Thousand Bushels of Prime RED OR WUTTP WPTTT AT tn fill on nr/lpr A nnlr W ? "4 4" , , -, -rrv to JOHN MAY, A. B. A C. July 23 30 tf ON CONSIGNMENT. 1 BARREL SHAD. 11 Boxes Superior SMOKING TOBACCO. 10 Boxes Prime CHEWING TOBACCO. 1 Keg 12d. NAILS, at Macufacturers' prices. Apply to JOHN MAY, A. B. A C. J uly 23 20 tf WANTED. FIFTY Barrels prime APPLES, to fill an Order. Must be uniform in size and perfectly sound. Apply to JOHN MAY, A. B. A C. July 23 30 tf RAGS WANTED. rVO CENTS AND A HALF per pound, IN CURRENCY will be paid for CLEAN Cotton or Linen RAGS delivered at the . ENQUIRER OFFICE. July 2 27 tf SHOE PEGS, ~~ OF all sizes, can be had at the cheap Store of T. M. DOBSON A CO. July 16 29 tf ? AUCTION SALES. SHERIFF'S SALES. . BY virtue of Write of Fieri Facias, to me di- i rected, will be sold between the legal hours of Sheriff s Sale, ON THE FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, ( at York Court House, the following property, to i wit: One Jack, levied on as the property of Silas ] Moss, at the suit of H. M. Moore. Sold at the risk of the former purchaser. ($1.62) One tract of lana, bounded by lands of B. H. ] Massey. Smith Patterson, J. J. Roach and others, < containing 200 acres more or less, levied on as the ( property of John Jamison White, at the suit of , John Foster. * (#4.12) j One tract of land, bounded by lands of Serap i Smith, McKinney and others, levied on as the property of Elijah Smith alias Elijah Aikina. at the suit of Wylie <fc Smith, and others. (#9.30 R. H. GLENN, S. Y. D. f July 9 28 4t j COMMISSIONER'S SALE. ] In Equity-York Diet. Frederick Schlegelmilcb, ] Bill to Foreclose vs. * . > Jamqs P. Bridge and others. J Mortgage. IX obedience to the Order of the Court of Equity in this cause, I will expose to public sale at York Court House, on the FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST, NEXT, the interest of the Defendant, James P. Bridge, being the one-half part in a tract of land, or Gold lot, containing FORTY ACRES, MORE OR LESS, situate near Hickory Grove, in York District, and bounded on all sides, by lands of John Smith. tkbms?cash. Walter b. metts, (88.10.) Commissioner in Equity. July 2 27 5t IN THE-DISTRICT COUETI0F THE U.T Fop tlie District of H. Carolina. In the Matter of ) T R ??.nPT_. JAMES T. HOTCHKISS. J 1N BANKRUPTCY* At YorkvUle, in the said District, on the 13th day of July, 1868. rilHIS is to give notice that a Petition has been I. filed in said Court, by JAMES T. HOTCHKISS, of Fort Mills, York District, S. C., in said District, duly declared a Bankrupt, under the Act of Congress, entitled "An Act to Establish a Uni- " form System of Bankruptcy throughout the United States," Approved, 2d March, 1867, for a discharge and Certificate thereof, from all his debts and oth- -i er claims provable under the said Act; and the 12th J day of August, 1868, at 12 o'clock, M., is assigned for the hearing of the same, before W. I. CLAW SON, ono of the Registers in Bankruptcy of said . Courff at his office in Yorkville, South Carolina. . when and where the Creditors who have proved their claims ind other parties in interest, may attend, and shew cause, if anv they have, why the prayer of the said Petition should not be granted. J. P. M. EPPING, U. S. Marshal, By T. W. Clawson, Deputy Messenger. , July 10 29 3t I 15 THE DISTRICT COTTBT OF THE U. S. ] For tlx? District of H. Carolina. < In the Matter of ) T~ w. 1 THOMAS DAYIES. J lN Bankb^itcy. At Yorkville, in the said District, on the 13M day of July, 1868. THIS is to give notice that a Petition*has been filed in said Court, by THOMAS DA VIES, of Yorkville, - in said District, duly declared a Bankrupt, under the Act of Congress, entitled "An Act to Establish a Uniform System of Bankruptcy throughout the United States," Approved, 2d March, 1867, for a discharge and Certificate thereof, from all his debts and other claims prov- * able under the said Act; and the 12th day of August, 1868, at 12 o'clock, M., is assignedf for the hearing of the same, before W. I. OLA W80N, one of the Registers in Bankruptcv of said Court* at his office in Yorkville, South Carolina, when and where the Creditors who have proved their claims and other parties in interest, may attend, and shew cause, if any they have, why the prayer ! of the said Petition should not be granted. 1 J. P. M. EPPING, U. S. Marshal as Messenger. ' ByT. W.' Clawson, Deputy Messenger. July 16 29 St IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE XT. 8. For tlie District of 0. Carolina. In the Matter of ) T? u . JOSEPH M. ADAMS, J In Bajjkbu"CYfflHIS is to give notice that a Petition has been ! I filed in said Court, by JOSEPH M. ADAMS, of Rock Hill, York District, S. C., in said District, duly declared a Bankrupt, under the Act of Congress, entitled "An Act to Establish a Uniform System of Bankruptcy throughout the United Stales,'' Approved, 2d March, 1866, for a dischargeand Certificate thereof, from all his debts and other claims . Srovable under the said Act; and the 30th day of : uly, 18G8, at 12 o'clock, M., is assigned for the hearing of the same, before W. I. CLAWSON, one of the Registers in Bankruptcy o? said Court, at 1 his office in Yorkville, South Carolina, when and \ where the Creditors may attend, and shew cause, 1 if-any, why the prayer of the said Petition should not be granted. DAN'L HORLBECK, Clerk U. S. Dist. Court for S. C. July 9 28 3t 1 JOHN IZARD MIDDLETON, COTTOfi FACTta & COUHISSIOR lIBCIfilT, NO. 7 SOUTH STREET, BAIiTIMQRXI. PARTICULAR attention given to sale of Cot ton, Rice and Southern Produce, and Pur chase of Grain, Guano and Plantation Supplies, i References?Messrs. Lambert, GittingjnfeCo., . Baltimore; Messrs. J. D. Aiken <fc Ca, Charles ton; James Pagan, Esq., Chester, S. 0.; Messrs. Thompson, Withers A Woodward, Winnsboro'. , December 23 35 ly NOTICE. | ALL Persons wishing LIME for manuring par- , poses, at 12} cents specie, at my Kiln, during the coming Summer and Fall, will please make their engagements before the 15TH OF JULY, and inform rao of the amount, and the time they i wish it ready. If a sufficient quantity be POSI- < TIVELY ENGAGED at the above rates, to justify me in producing it, I will inform the contractors of the fact, and delivor it in the order of the engagements, as near the time desired as possible. Address Dr. L. A. HILL, Antioch, S. C. June 4 23 tf " DRY GOODS, &C. JUST arrived at the TEMPLE OF HONESTY, 1 Nico Mourning, Second Mourning and Fancy i Prints, good and cheap; bleached and unbleaclH J cd Shirting, tine Jaconet and Brilliants, Linen f Bird-Eye Diaper, tine and common Shirt fronts, i Bereges for veils, all colors; Braids of different i kinds, Gents and Ladies Hose, Black Silk Gloves, i Campaign Paper Collars, button-hole lined; Gents and Ladios' Cotton and Linen Handkerchief^, < Pant, Pearl and Agate Buttons, Spool Cotton, i Pins, Needles. Bed-Ticking, Kentucky Jeans, Yarn, and various other articles too numerous to i mention. Call soon if you want a bargain. T. M. DOBSON A CO. July 2 '27 tf HARDWARE. j PAD-LOCKS, Tin Kettles,Hand and Cross-Cnt Saw Files, Curry Combs, Pocket Knives, Knives and Forks, Cotton Cards, Jews Harps, Coffee Mills, Shoe Brads, Finishing Nails, Scythe Stones, Brass and Wrought Butts, Molasses Gates, Round and Flat Head Tacks, for sole cheap, bv T. M. DOBSON A CO. July 2 27 tf HARD TIMES MADE EASY. THE way to make HARD TIMES EASY'is to economise in the purchase of every article needful for Family use, and not to purchase an article at a higher price at one Store than it can be had at another. Remember that every cent saved is so much made. Such being the caso, we advise purchasers of DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES, to call and examine the stock of T. M. DOBSON A CO. July 10 29 tf SHOES. _ 1 xiTli! hnvo Inst received a lot of Coarse and Fine . SHOE&, direct from the Manufacturers at I, Thomasville, N. C., which we will sell as cheap ( as the cheapest. Call and see for yourselves. We , take pleasure in showing, and greater pleasure in selling our Goods, when we can please. . T. M. DOBSON & CO. ' July 16 29 tf ; " CANDLES, &C. ANY Quantity of Candles, Pepper, Spice, Soda, Ginger, Tea, Tobacco Indigo ana Soap, for sale at the Temple of Honesty. T. M. DOBSON & CO. July 2 27 tf SOUP BOWLS, &C. LAF 'U Soup Bowls, Molasses Mugs, Tumblers, Looking Glasses, Preserve Disnes, and the erettiest carved white Butter Dishes in Town, can e found at the Temple of Honesty. July 16 29 tf LEATHER. A |LOT of Hemlock LEATHER just received J\. at the Temple of Honesty. . T. M. DOBSON <t CO. July 16 29 tf R^ID, PONDER, TjHEN ACT7 THE people wonder how it is that J. <ft E. B. STOWE can afford to sell so cheap. The secret la, SMALL PROFITS AND QUICK SALES ' is their motto. Call at the "Temple of Fashion" and be convinced. May 14 20 - tf ALLISON &r BRATTQgfe SN addition to the articles usually kepfttflTaell selected Stock of DRUGS, MEDICINES, IEMICALS, Ac., have now on hand the foUovrhg , New Preparations, ? which the attention of the public generally," ind Physicians specially, is called, viz: FOUGERA'S COMPOUND IODINIZED CODLIVER OIL. This beautiful FRENCH PREPARATION Possesses not only the nourishing properties of 20D-LIVER OIL, but also the Tonic, Stimulant, ind Alterant virtues of Iodine, Bromine and Phosphorus, which renders it stronger than pure CodLiver Oil?saving, therefore, time, money, suffering and life. FOUGERA'S IODO-FERRO-PHOSPHATED ELIXIR OF HOESE RADISH. rhis Elixir acting as a Diuretic, Tonic, Stimulant, Emmenagogue and a powerful Regenerate# of the Blood, is a most invaluable remedy -for all Conititutional disorders due to the impurity and pov >rty of the blood. THE MOST PERFECT IRON TONICr dubbell's Ferreted Elixir of Bark, or Elixir of 2ALISAYA BARK, IRON AND BISMUTH.? rhe Ferreted Elixir of Bark, is a pleasant Cordial, ind contains eight grains of Pyrophosphate of [ron, in each fluid ounce, and in all cases where a' nild and efficacious IRON TONIC is desired, will're found a most , fI. VALUABLE PREPARATION. HUBBELL'S ELIXIR OF VALERINATE )F AMMONIA.?Anodyne, calmative and tonc. Used in Hysteria. Spasms, Nervousness and Debility. Fall Directions accompany each Bottle )f the above Preparations. c U j WILSON'S PREPARATION OF HYPOPHOSPHITE AND BLOODGETTI. ?For the CUBE OF CONSUMPTION, Vsthma, Bronchitis, <fec. Revised Directions Ibr preparation and Use. A Substitute for Mother's Milk?COMSTOCK'S RATIONAL FOOD, for Invalids, Infants and Dyspeptics. :r .,.7. H ubbell's ELIXIR OFYELLOWPERUYIAN BARK (Cincona Calisaya). A oordial, tonicand febrifuge, as approved by the Profession. May 28 ' 22 - . NO IMPEACHMENT 17' DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES FOR CASH OR BARTER 1 m DOWN WEIGHT ABD BOUNDIBG MEASURE. B. P. BOYD ' fN AN be fonnd opposite "Rose's Hotel," in the \j "HACKET BUILDING," where all persons who wish to bay GROCERIES, DRY GOODS. SHOES, Ac., CHEAP FOR CASH, are invited to all. Now arrivinir. direct from New York. Bal* imore, and Charleston, a large lot of A B and C SUGARS, RIO COFFEE?several grades, j . Old Government JAVA COFFEE, New Orleans, Porto Rico, English Island and West India MOLASSES. A superior article of Porto Rico and English Island 8UGARS, . TEAS, CANPIES, Raisins. Starch, Pepper, - Ginger, Spice, Soda, and Salt. * KEROSENE OIL of the best quality at 65 cents - per gallon. I" Lorfilard's SCOTCH SNUFF, J j DURHAM SMOKING TOBACCO, HEMLOCK LEATHER, T~ ' ' J* WELL BUCKETS and TRUNKS, very cheap* CALICOES, from 11 to 20 cents. V MENS' SHOES at low prioes. TIN-WARE in abundance?cheaper than ever. VARIOUS OTHER ARTICLES which L WiU ulvertise on arrival?not before. All article* will. ?e sold for cash, as cheap as they can be bought in ;he up-oountry. j li" My prices are all Currency. , . V _ JOW AT THE TEMPLE OF FASHION ' VTOU can find, in the way of DRESS GOODS, BUMMER DELA1N8. . . f - - ' CHALLIS, .2 \ POPLINS,i WHITE ALL WOOL DELAIN, WHITE LU8TRE8, BLACK HTT.irSDRESS TRIMMING, in endless variety; Fringes, Simps, Laces, white and black; Buttons, Ac. ' * A large assortment of PRINTS, that are really pretty and cheap. A few pieces of MUSLIN that ire as sweet as a mornings bouquet of fragrant flowers. New HATS and BONNETS, RIBBONS, FLOWERS, RUCHES, STRAW TRIMMINGS, (fee. Ladies ore respectfully invited to call and see the endless variety of NEW and BEAUTIFUL GOODS, to be found only at . .. <t. E. B. OTOWE'B. May 28 . 22 ,: , tf IN THE COVET OF COXXON PLEAS, York District. . R. R. Gordon, v?. Sntton Gold Mlnlnc Co., Foreign AttacboMat, R. W.Rnbertt," The same, " '? W. W. Hnrtjrove, v?. Tbennnia, " " foeeph Miller, " The tame, " M C. L. Claw,on, " The tame, " " Wm.M. Sutton, " The tame, " M B. Fuller, " The nine, ? ? lame, P. Gordon, " The same, " " WHEREAS the Plaintiffs did, on the 5th day November, 1807, file their declarations aopinst the Defendants, who, as it is said, areabsent from, and without the limits of this State, and has neither wife nor attorney known within the same upon whom a copy of said declarations might be served. It is, therefore, ordered, that the said Defendants do appear and plead to the said declarations within a year and a day from the publication, which will be on the 10th dav of April, 1809, otherwise final and absolute judgment will be given and awarded against them. J. P. WALLACE, o. C. C. PUS. ; April 9 15 lyq IfllMMTttlUIl! "HEAR ME FOR MY CAUSE! HAYING entered into Copartnership fofanother year, with the great "King or Day," old "Sol," I am more fully prepared than ever, to execute BEAUTIFUL LIKENESSES in every style bf the Photographic Art, and at prices suited, to the times. A fine light, a complete equipment, and an experience or many years, enable me to surmount difficulties in the way of less favored artists. My skill has often turned ugliness into t beauty; hence the least favored need not be discouraged. Call and examine those new and beautiful additions to the art?Porcelain pictures. My rooms are still in "Adickes' building," third story. * J. R. SCHORB. Albums and Stereoscopes always on hand. The latter instrument, with a collection of pictures tor the same, will enable you to visit every part of the globe without leaving your home. Wonderful 1 December 23 34 tf THOS. W. CLAWSOJT, Attorney at Law, AND SOLICITOR IT EANXEUPTCY, YORKVILLE, S. C. un/iLL attend to the Collection of Debts In the XT Districts of Union. York, Lancaster and Chester. Having been admitted to practice in the District Court of the United States for South Carolina, is prepared to file Petitions for persons who may desire to avail themselves of the benefit of the BANKRUPT ACT, upon reasonable terms, for Cash, or on time. March 12 11 tf STATIONERY, &C. THE undersigned informs the citizens of Yorkville and vicinity, that owing to his infirmities, he has been compelled to cjuit working at his trade, and in oraer to "turn an nonare penny,- on opened in the room adjoining the ENQUIRER OFFICE, a small Stock of STATIONERY, wh*ch be proposes to sell at short profits. The stock consists of Foolscap, Letter ana Note PAPERS, of different grades; Legal Cap, Bill Paper, Ac. Official. Common Letter and Fancy ENVELOPES. Writing Ink, Instands, Steel Pens, Pen-Holders, Pencils, Sealing Wax, Mucilage, Copy Books, Ac., Ac. Ho respectfully invites those desiring any- s thing in this line, to give him a call. .. j JOHN E. GRIST, March 28 12 tf bankrupt blanks. JUST received, a lot of BANKRUPT BLANKS, put up insets, at seventy-five cents, in currency. Embraced in a set are the following: Petition by Debtor; Oaths to Schedule A and B; Schedule A?1.2 and8; Schedule Bl; Schedule B 2?A, C, D, F. G,L; B 8?A, B, D; B 6-A; B. 6. For sale at the Enquirer Office, by JOHN E. GRIST. March 10 I _ 12 tf slates and pencils. < OCHOOL SLATES, of assorted siaea. Also, JS SLATE PENCILS, for sale at the ''Enquirer Office," by JOHN E. GR3BT. May 14 _? tf boots and shoes. THE most complete Stock of BOOTS AND SHOES ever brought to this Market At J. A E. B. STOWE*S.