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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, November 05, 1868, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026925/1868-11-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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As childrdnVftfcn'we-uied t6 pbty,
Upon the beach in muslin frocks,
And formed a tangled disarray
Of soaking shoes and tattered socks;
When nurse was driven to complain,
And kind mamma so gently chid,
Begging yon ne'er to err again,
Yon said yon wouldn't?bat yon did.
* When Betty whom yea worked so hard,
And yet who lovea you none the less,
Was prayed, so urgently, to guard
A secret Ante ybtir governess;
Yon recollect her pnszled look.
Wishing to do as she was bid,
AnctvoicB'OifijAdJy^ft^lgMd ribikfj .
Which vowed sue wouldn't?but she did.
And when, one afternoon, from town
("Forbidden fruit" enppoeed to be)
A new three volumo batch came down
From Mr. Mudle's library;
You promised that, bowe'er assailed, 1
You would not even raise the lid,
But curiosity prevailed
Against obeaienoe?and you did. (
That garden party Ifcr the best
Of any that I've e'er enjoyed;
We eat together, while the rest <
(Hire' chance!) were otherwise employed;
Though your mamma had talked forhours,
Ana ventured firmly to forbid '
A tete-a-tete among the flowers, ,
You said you wouldn't?but you did.
Thethixi^s that-happened 'nealh the shade
Of clematis that clustered fidr,
The things we looked, and thought, and said,
And hoped*, are neither here nor there,
I know not if the day was fine,
Or 'neath the clouds the sky was hid;
I know to one request of mine
You said you wouldn't?and you did. !
'1 ,ri - i-O fill r (If
gurnom gfpartrafut.
* * ^ * !:"
On a certain day a great muster was to
conrti off atadme tavern in the County of
Henrico, and of coarse a cook fight or two.
At the appointed time, a great many persons
were present, and among them Mr. ,
M., a gentleman of the real old stripe, who
mhde !a few ten dollar bets on the cock
fights, andiost everyone, ne was commenting
on hie bad lock, when Old Ned
was seen approaching with a large bag
thrown over his sholder.
'Halloa, Ned, what have you got there?'
Fust rate cock, Massa M.'
Come, Ned V
Oh, yes; game as a panther, Mass M.'
- Out with him, Ned; out-with him.'
And Ned drew forth a large speckled
cock whichy to judge by his size, was a perfect
* What's the price Ned ?'
Five debars, Massa, m'cheap at dat, an'
if apy cock on die- ground kill dis cock, I
giin Vou back de money.'
The bargain was accordingly struck, and
'thematch right away.
M. bet about'the amount he had already
lost, and the cocks were put in the ring.
At the first touch of the steel, old Ned's
cock gave a qiost awful squall, and took a
strong wing for the woods. M. was furious
while the crowd laughed?fairly screamed,
with the enjoyment of the fun. Old Ned
was accordingly hauled up, with the application
of some pretty hard epithets.
Didn't I tell you, Mass M,' says Ned,
If any cock here hill dat cock, I give you
back de five dollars ? But dey got to cotch
him fus; an' I neber see any cock outrun
old Skewball in all my life. Ya yal'
M. wanted to be very anery, but it was
no go; his anger was choked (down by the
uproarious laughter of the crowd that met
him on every side and he was forced to enjoy
it as a capital joke. Old Ned continued
to frequent the race courses till the
day of his aeath.
"WasUncle Paul a Mason?" Ike asked
of Mrs. Partington, as she stood poking at
the right profile of .the ancient corporal of
the "Bloody Eleventh" that hung on the
"No, he was a veteran sergeant, naturally,
though he took to gardening afterwards
and raised the most wonderful squashes,
that always took the primer at the Horticultural
"I mean was he a Free Mason ?" continued
"Oh ! dear, no," replied she, "and I'm
glad of it, for they are a great deal too free
in throwing their plaistering around, which
is very mortifying, and takes the color out
of things so; and when they whitewashed
the kitchen didn't they make free with the
balmy bud rtipwhich they mistook for a
cordial ? and I wish to gracious it'bad been
a 'metic to have taught 'em a lesson to be
a littleness free next time.''
"But, Free Masons" said Ike, petulantly,
"ain't masons; I mean the fellows-that
built the temple."
"0 I" she exclaimed, "them ? well, dear,
I have heard a good many things they did,
and then again, I have beard a good many
things they didn't, so between 'em both I
don't believe neither. It is a great mystery!"
she whispered, "and if they didn't kill
Morgan, they ought to have done it if they
agreed to, though it was a bad thing for
him. But I never believed the story of
sculling up Niagry Falls in a pot kettle
with a crowbar, which is preposterous, and
*8 for the gridiron?thereby hangs a tale,
and the Lord knows what they do in their
secret cemeteries, when they get on one another's
clothes by mistake and cut up all
sorts of capers, to say nothing of the ridiculous
aprons, which make them look so
* queer."
The interest of Ike had ceased, and he
had turned his attention to annointing the
cat with an application of soft soap.
Outflanked fob Oncb.?When General
Sherman was in command at Benton
Barracks, St. Louis, he was in the habit of
visiting every part of that institution and
making himself familiar with everything
that was going on. He wore an old brown
? coat and a "stove pipe hat," and was not
generally recognized by the minor officials
or the soldiers. One day while walking
through the grounds he met with a soldier
who was unmercifully beating a mule.
"Stop pounding that mule!" said the
"Git eout!" said the soldier, in blissful
ignorance of the person to whom he was
"I tell you to stop," reiterated the General.
"You mind your business and I will mind
mine," replied the soldier, continuing his
flank; movement on the mule.
"I tell you again to stop!" said General
S. "Do you know who I am ? I am General
"That's played out," said the soldier.?
"Every man who comes along here with an
old brown coat and stove-pipe hat on claims
to be General Sherman."
It is presumed that for once Gen. Sherman
considered himself outflanked.
Agricultural jjepartottttt.
Editors Southern Cultivator:?I will
give you my plan, or method, of keeping
the yam potato, in a perfect state of pfeservation,
through the winter and spring
months and, in fact, I have seen potatoes
taken out of the cellar, in the fall, when I
was putting in another year's crop, perfectly
sound. Thousands of bushels of potatoes
are made, in this locality, and lost, by
not knowing how to take care of them, and
are enjoyed, only for a short time in the
fall. Now, my plan is this; thoroughly
tested for six yearsy with perfect satisfaction.
I have a cellar ten by twelve feet,
and six feet deep, the plates supported by
a wall of brick, say three or tour bricks
high, and the walls to extend beyond the
edge of the cellar from two to three feet,
to give a good drain from the rains, and to
prevent rats from burrowing holes into the
cellar to let in water?with a door in the
south end and a plank floor laid across the
top of the cellar. Now, you have the description
and plan of the house, (any othersize,
on the same plan, will answer. Now,
get dry sand?I get the dry dust in the
roads, made by travel, in a dry time?and
put it into one corner of the cellar, to be
ready, when the time comes, to house your
potatoes. Be certain to have the dirt or
sand perfectly dry. As you bring the potatoes
from the patch, put them in the cellar,
mod, for ?fery three ?r four bushals,
laid away, take a shovel and throw on dry
dirt, filling all the crevices, and so on, until
you finish. When the weather grows
very cold, throw into the loft, above, some
shocks, straw, or fodder, to prevent the potatoes,
near the surface, from chilling.
If you think the above method will benefit
any of the readers, of the Southern
Cultivator, you are more than welcome to
give it. Yours, very truly,
If every horticulturist and farmer would
think for a moment on the nature of fallen
leaves?which contain not only the vegeta- ble
matter, but the earthy salts, lime, potash,
etc., needed for the next season's
growth and fertility?and that, too, exactly
in the proportion required by the very tree
or plant from which they fall; nay, more,
if they would consider that it is exactly in
this way, by the decomposition, of these t
very fallen leaves, that nature enriches the ^
soil, tear after year in her great "forests, it a
would hardly be possible for such a reflec- q
ting horticulturist or farmer to allow these fl
leaves to be swejjt away by every wind that f]
blows and finally lost aitogetner. nor t
would he give them away, as many now do.
He would rather collect, from week to week, t
the leaves that fall under each tree, and by t
digging them under the soil about the roots ,
where they will decay, provide in the cheap- t
est manner the best possible food for that j
tree. If this plan should be tried we should v
not see old orchards dying out for want of t
nourishment; but they would, in this sim- f
pie manner, receive all the enriching they
required. Pear trees, and doubtless the a
peach, would be greatly benefitted by this r
procedure. In certain vineyards in France r
and Italy, the vines are kept in the highest c
condition by simply burying at their roots t
every leaf and branch that is pruned off, or a
falls from the vines at the close of the sea- r
son. Will not some of our farmers of in- ^
quiring minds give this simple process a c
trial this season : It is a well known fact a
that no manure is more eagerly sought for c
by the florist than leaf manure. It enters ?
largely into the compost prepared for pot- r
ting. Leaves collected and mixed with s
barnyard manure, greatly enhance its val- t
oe. Therefore gather up the leaves that j
nothing shall be lost. j
How to okt BIG Crops.?As a rule, far- '
mers are much more anxious to get big |
prices than big crops. There are few far- .
mers whose average production could not 1
be doubled in a very short time by more
capital and labor. It is safer to use capi- c
tal in farming than in almost any other ?
business. The credit of the plow is quite J
as good as that of the loom or the anvil, *
and the capital will come if it is called for. *
Use more manure, and get thirty bushels of *
wheat where you now get fifteen, and eigh- *
ty bushels of corn where you now get forty. *
The quantity of grain grown per acre is 6
mainly a question of manure and tillage, j
A big compost heap makes a full grain bin. '
With high manuring, the soil needs deeper 1
stirring, and a gradual bringing up of the 1
subsoil to the surface. With the present '
horse harrows and cultivators, nearly all J
the cultivation can be done by horse pow- *
er, at a great saving of expense, and a t
great increase of the crop3. Plant for big
crops next season.?Am. Ag.
? ?
Kerping Sweet Potatoes.?My meth- f
od of keeping sweet potatoes is to air dry J
sand by spreading it on boards or a board {
walk ; dig the potatoes in the morning and \
pick them in the afternoon, before the dew
falls, throwing out all the bruised ones, t
Last winter I packed them in flour barrels?first
a coat of sand, then a layer of t
potatoes, so that the sand would fill all in- a
terstices. If the sand is too dry, as when
dried in a kiln, it will shrivel the potatoes, c
I had a room in the south side of my dining- 1
room that I kept the potatoes in after pack- #
ing them in the barrels. The heat from
the coal stove in the dining-room was all \
that was given tliera, and I did not lose two t
dozen tubers out of eight barrels; I have i
found them as sound in the sand as when r
dug in the fall. The outside dampness of i
the potatoes should be well dried off. I felt j
myself amply paid by the treat they gave g
through the winter.?New Jersey Cor. i
Country Gentleman. r
? r
Animals apt to Fatten.?Headley, an
experienced cattle observer, informs us that
the lean cattle that have a "broad, full and
capacious skull, with strong evenly bent
defective horns, and a neck thick at the
base and a wide thorax" (breast) invariably
possess "a strong, nervous system," and
the greatest aptitude to fatten early and (
quickly ; while those cattle that have "long, f
narrow and contracted skulls, and puny and
abruptly bent horns will be characterized
by weakness, wildness and slowness to fat- f
ten." So he says: "A small, dull, sun- i
ken eye betokens hardness of touch and in-' j
aptitude to fatten; and a bright, large and t
open eye vice versa. These observations I c
have found to be applicable to any o?.the 1
kinds of cattle shown at the Newcastle mar- f
ket. But besides the shapes of animals, t
the age and classi&ust always have special \
consideration, and be adapted according
to food and situation, otherwise the realization
of remunerative profit will be uncertain, g
$ot tbf lorac (Citrlf. |
Darning little stockings
For restless little feet;
Washing little feces, Pc
To keep them fresh and sweet; is
Hearing Bible lessons, e
Teaching catechism,
Praying for salvation
From heresy and schism, #e
Woman's -work!
Sewing on the buttons, w]
Overseeing rations.
Soothing with, a kind word gl
Others' lamentations; fn
Guiding clumsy Bridgets,
Coaxing sullen oooks, . er
Entertaining company fa
And reading reoent books,
Woman's work 1 eE
... . dc
Burying out of sight .
Her own unhealing smarts; 10
Letting in the snnshlri e OE
On other clouded hearts; . . Hp
Binding up the wounded, ; ,
Healfng of the sick, ec
Bravely marching onward
Through dangers dark and thick;
Woman's work 1 m
Leading little children - >
And blessing manhood's years; if
Showing to the sln/bl , -ji
How God's forgiveness cheers; I
Scattering sweet roses ' W
Along another's path; 0r
Smiling by the wayside, ,
Content with what she hath,
Woman's workJ gp
Lettimr fall her own tears
Where only God can see; -|je
Wiping off another's
With lender sympathy; - M
Learning by experience, to
Teaching by exsrhple; jf
Yearning for the gateway, 11
Golden, pearly, ample, wi
Woman1# work! cj.
At last cometh silence? S<
A day of deep repose;
Her locks smoothly braided,
Upon her breast a rose; is
Lashes resting gently 'if
Upon the marble cheek; - 'W
A look of blessed peace fil
Upon the forehead meek. fa
The hands softly folded, 80
The kindly pulses still; -7 0f
The cold lips know no smile,
The noble heart no thrill; ID
Her pillow iieeds no smoothing, tfo
She craveth for no care^-' .
Love's tenderest entreaty
Wakes no response there. fo
A grave in the valley, M
Tears, bitter sobs regret; b<
Another lesson taught, -\
That ltfe may not forget; <r - ;
A faoe forever hidden, . -A . ' tl
A race forever run; *1
"Dust to dust," the preacher said;
And woman's work is done. V<
? ... si
Oar little readers know that birds build
?n Uamaao nrWtsiVt I
ICbl/b xur tUCir cggo OIIU ao uyuo^o iu nuivu gj
hey rear their young birds before they are st
hie to fly and take care of themselrea; but
lid they ever know of a bird going to'qiiite
is much trouble just to ma ke a plav house ?
fravellers say there'is such a bird in'Aus
ralia, called the Bower bird: . v
"The Bower bird of Australia is not conented
with the magnificent forests andor- w
mge groves he has to sport in, but he must P4
;o to work and make a house more to his *r
nind. He does not use it for a. nest, nor w
las its nest ever yet beendiscovered. One 81
vould imagine from its little ball-room, thht *?
he nest itself must be quite a fanciful af- ,
air. .. P1
"The first thing to be done in their little
assembly room is one of the last in ordinay
houses. Mrs. Bower puts down her car- 01
>et. It resembles a tolerable mat, woven 01
if twigs and coarse grasses. Then other 81
wigs are collected, and arching sides are *
irranged, making a little alley, large e- .
lough to accommodate several friends at a
ime. Such romping and racing as goes 81
m when Mrs. Bower makes a party. Up
ind down this carious hall they chase each ai
ither, uttering a loud, full cry, which is no P1
loubt meant for laughter. It is no sort of 4t
jrotection from the weather, and as far as P4
my one can see, it is good for nothing but ^
o play in. But as they have nothing else ,v
n the world to do but to enjoy themselves, m
t is very well to make that the business of "*
ife. It is very different with boys and
;irls.who have precious.sc-uls that must live 81
orever, and who have a work to do for God ct
n this world. , . , 5
These little Bowers think quite as much
>f amusement as some silly people we have
een in our lives. They gather together
ust before the front and back door of their r
tomes a great collection of shining things. . tfice
white pebbles, pretty sea-shells, gay ^
bathers, bits of ribbon when they can steal ^
my; even bright colored rags, broken to- ^
>acco-pipes, and any shining scraps of metd
they may chance to espy in their travels.
>old and brass are all the same to them, tl
'f the gold was dull and the brass bright, it
hey would prefer the latter. When the tc
latives lose any light articles about their 0i
tomes, they are pretty sure to rummage fo
>ver the collections of tbe nearest Bower b<
>irds, and very often succeed in recovering ?
heir goods. ., , jn
g ?,
Little Minnie, in her eagerness after g}
lowers, had wounded her hand on a sharp 0,
vwiaI/Ivt fkioflo TklO mafia hop aru vil.h I _
U IV A. IJ bUtOblVi JlUtV U4WXAV MV? v?^ - t? ??
)ain at first, and pout with vexation afteryard.
; m
"I do wish there was no such thing as a 8C
histle in the world," she said, pettishly. n(
"And yet the Scottish nation thins so 8;
nuch of it, they engrave it on the national j0
irms," said mother.
"It is the last flower that I should pick b<
>ut," said Minnie; "I am sure they might w
lave found a great many nicer ones, even a
imong the weeds." 0,
"But the thistle did them such good ser- n<
rice once," said mother; "they learned to fa
isteem it very highly. One time the Danes f,
nvaded Scotland, and they prepared to ai
nake a night attack on a sleeping garrison, st
So they crept along barefooted, as still as '
)0S8ible, until they were almost up to the
ipot. Just at that moment a barefoot sol- m
lier stepped on a great thistle, and the hurt si
nade him utter a sharp, shrill cry of pain. G
Che sound awoke the sleepers, and each tl
nan sprang to his arras.. They fought D
vith great bravery, and the invaders were gi
Iriven back with much loss. So, you see, pi
he thistle saved Scotland; and ever since D
t has been placed on their seal as their v<
lational flower." i p|
?T nnrnr anenontor) iVwif art omg.11 a f Vl inff I nr
* "VIV? WUUJ/VVVVU VUUV WW DUIWI* ? .vaamtig vv
5oald save a nation,*' said Minnie, thought- si
ully. ej
* - h<
Personal attraction may, for a time, 8t
ascinate and dazzle the eye. Beauty may y(
>lease, but beauty alone never captivates. p(
rhe lily droops, the rose withers, and beau- 8i
y, sooner or later, must decay; but the ^
:harms of the mind are imperishable?they p]
>ud and bloom in youth, and continue to 8}
lourishaslong as life remains. These, and
hese alone, are the charms that most and j
vill forever enchant./,, It
,'V r , -,r pi
Bjg? Cast no dirt into the well that has ve
;iven you water when you were thirsty. as
pisMlaaeous Reading.
viit v
The following good advice on this im
>rtant?bnt two often neglected?subject,
contributed, bj Dr. J. W. Lyon to the
herald of Health:
As soon as the first teeth are fully erupd,
the child should be taught to cleanse
id brush them daily, using a soft brush,
hich will stimulate and strengthen the
uns, and keep particles of food from lodgg
between the teeth, where it would othwise
remain, and by decomposing, gene*
te an acid which is destructive to the
lamel. Many children suffer from the
icay at the first; this should not be alwed.
It is very important that every
ie of the temporary teeth should be pre:
rved sonnd in* itapluce, until it has fulfill*
I its mission, which is to give the child
mefhing to masticate with until the peranent
set are completed, and the jaw suf*
jiently expanded to receive them. Then,
the process of nature has gone on nil
ght, the roots of the first set will have
ien absorbed away, and they will drop out
1 can be easily removed by the fingers,
ius remaining to the very last to keep the
ace open f6r the permanent teeth.
Many persons have an idea that the first
eth ought to be removed in order to make
?m for the second, and if they find the
oth loose, off they go the dentist to have
extracted, but if he is an holiest man he
ill say No, Nature is doing more for the
lild than I can, let well enough alone
[imetimes this process of absorption doee
>t go oh j)^operty,^a^ddie Second toot!
seen coming through the ganrf either in
ie or outsiae the proper line, J While the
At ntill remains firm in its nlace. In sucl
iso a good dentist should always be con
tlted, who will know just what to do. Il
'ten happens that the second teeth conu
u crowded and lapping over each other ;
tis can all be remedied by a skillful den
at, an^d; should he .done quite -.young, be
re the jaw bones get too .firm andiiard
he best time for regulating the teeth ii
;tween the ages of 1? and 18 yean>. 2
Parents should have a "weekly inspec
on" of the months of the little ones, anc
te big ones, too, until all the teeth aire de
doped and in their right places. Noi
lould they rely wholly upon thejr owr
idgment, but occasionally have, them pi
nfned by a conscientious aeirtistr,^hoivfl
ve good counsel uhd perhaps save mucl
It is a crime against the bodytfiffi agathsi
itore unless it be preceded by a propor
onally early retiring. It is claimed for ih<
rencb women who live in the large citfee
ho spend three-Toyrths of their nights ix
irties, and calls, and dances and the thea
e arid the opera, retiring to their beds to
ards daylight, that they maintain theil
irightliness and vivacity, and their gooc
^\lra Kv fJi# nnivaraal hnhif and strnni
.-V J r- c
^termination arising from rational prtnci
lea, that under all circumstances, aftei
iving retired to bed, they will remaii
lere until they have had their full sleej
it, even if it requires, till sundown. Oui
wn experience will always tell us that i:
ifficient sleep is not had on one night, i
ill be followed with a day of yawning, o:
iscomfort, of disagreeable drowsiness an(
[sufficiency in whatever calling or profes
on we may engage. All physiologist a
ree that the first step toward madness if
a unsufficiency of sleep, whether compelle(
voluntary. The babe gets fretful whei
s sleep is broken in upon. That sam<
ibe, if in good health, always wakes up ol
self to crow sfnd play and smile,'so loving
r in a mother's eye. We can better anc
ore safely intrench upon the hece^arj
nount of food, for ten days, than abate tlw
squisite amount of sleep for two, for th<
mple reason that the rest of good sleep re
iperates the brain, and the whole nervoui
rstem. An eminent biblical 'cbttmentatoi
tough t to save time byrieifcg atfbfrr m-th<
orning, winter and summer: the result
as an impairment of sight (by the suddei
ansition from the darkness of the ejpeec
re to the glare of artificial light) and 'gen
al health, which required many monthi
avel abroad, and enfeebled bodily healtl
ir the remainder of life, this before he wai
iree score.?HaWt JoxtrnaVof Health.
It .
Laughter.?-Laughter is not a fdolial
ling; sometimes there is even wisdom ir
, Solomon himself admits there is a tim<
> laugh as well as a time to mourn. Mar
ily laughs?man, the highest organizec
sing; and hence the definition that hat
ien-proposed of him, a "laughing animal.'
ertainly it defines him as well as a "cook
? " ?. 'Unnl.m?Vin9 animal '1 f
6 ?" ? . - ?b >
money-making animal," a "political ani
al," or such Tike. Laughter very ofter
lows the bright side of a man. It bring*
it the happier nature, and shows of whal
>rt of stuff he is really made. Somehow
e feel as if we never thoroughly know a
an until we hear him laugh. The solemn,
>ber visage, like a Sunday's dress, telh
tthingof the real man. He may be verj
lly, or very profound; very cross or verj
illy. Let us hear him laugh, and we cm
jciphet-him at once and tell how his hearl
jats. We are disposed to suspect the mat
ho never laughs. At all events, there it
repulsion about him which we cannot gel
rer. Lavater says, "Shun the man whc
jver laughs, who dislikes music or the glac
ice of a child." This is what everybody
els, and none more than children, whc
:e quick at reading characters, and theii
rong instinct rarely deceives them.
The Cost of Greatness.?The followig
is a lesson to the young, who imagine
iccees in life to be the result of mere luck
eneral Lefebvre enlisted in a regiment ol
le line, and ended his career as Marshal!
'uke of Dantzick. An old comrade conratulated
him in a sneering tone, on hit
ssition. "Yes," said Lefebvre, "I am
uke of Dantzick, I am a Marshal], whilst
an are a clerk; but if you wish to change
laces with me, I will accept the bargain at
wt price. Do you know how many guntots
I was exposed to before I won the
>aulettes ? Twenty .thousand. I have
"?nnrtn rnur than thprft vrt
/ ?! u iliVIC WWUMV.. - ? W.
itches in my uniform. I will just place
)u in the court yard of my hotel, and ex>se
you to the chance of twenty thousand
lot and shell, at a hundred paces. If you
cape, well; you shall have my sabre,
ume, scarf, and orders?every one of them
lall be yours."
Ki* In Nevada, a contemplative Digger
idian sat watching a.party of base ball
ayers, who seemed to him to be waking
*7 hard. Turning to one of them, he
iked: "How much you get a day ?"
to L
One Copy, one year, 3 50 . I
One Copy, Six months, 2 00 aft^
One Copy, Three month^... 1 00 ty i
Two Copies, one year, - 0 00 Xj
Five Copies, " " 13 JO ^
Ten Copies, " " 25 00 one
JtVTo persons who make np clubs often or T
more names, an extra copy of the paper will be ME
furnished one year, free or charge. tail
a T\i7niifiTaVMX<VT<a of '
1 Will be inserted at One Dollar and Fifty Cental
per square for the first, and Seventy-five Cents Jur
per square for each subsequent insertion?lees than of I
three months. A square consists of the space oo- thr<
oupied by ten lines of this sice type, or one inch.
No advertisement considered less than a square. em
Semi-Monthly, Monthly, or Quarterly Adver- abl
i tisements, will ne charged. Two Dollars per square oer
for each insertion. anc
Quarterly, Semi-Annual or Yearly contrasts ^n
will be made on liberal terms?the contract, how- cro
ever, must in all cases be confined to the immedl- q
ate business of the firm or Individual contracting, re
Obituary Notices and Tributes of Respeot, rated wo
as advertisements. Announcements of Marriages be
and Deaths, aqd notices of a religious oharacter, in- gtal
serted gratis^and solicited. oor
Personal Communications, when admissa- w
ble; Communications of limited or lndivual inter- tee
| est, or recommendations of Candidates for offices ed
1 of honor, profit or trust, will be charged for as ad- pfti
. vertisementa snj
????????1^? pre
? T a A I
a , : ^ Bn
' i,' ' ? - . , .% ' \ : ; ' r , h
Being now supplied with the '
i Mti
1 And a fine assortment of
I . . a ... ... to'
And other Material, ^
.>' : i . i.'"> . * ' *fi M -tld
Of every description, Pa
' ' QP
T^HitS-iiDASH. ' ^
I October 10 * 34 :. Jtf ... ^
: jVEW FtiftM. k
< . .. 123
' T1 RSPECTFULLY.inform the citizens of York Th
Jtly District and the public generally. thatihey toi
I Give fortoaad "a co-partnership for pobai^ciiag-tba "?
v mercantile business in York Ville> and art) tibw -re- ml
ceiving and opening, in. the building formerly oc- wij
r cupiedbv Moore,'KaineyA Co,, >n ?? T
? A Stock of ENTIRELY .
iust been purchased bv Mr. MASON, in the beet
Northern markets on* the most advantageous
terms. Their stock consists of ' ? Aari
Dry Goods !r|V:i|P"
Of every description,
Hats and Caps? ;
Boots and Shoes, fefc
Hardware, /
' - ... > '
Crockery-W are* ^
Hollow-Ware, Yankee Notions, Ac., together with fj
all articles daually to be lbundin? well-appointed. Raj
establishment. , . =
tar- Their stock of Goods is offered tor CASH! T ?
While tliey do not say that they will sell Goods
CHEAPER than any one else, they promiseJhat r"
they will not be undersold. An examination of
the stock and a comparison of prices is solicited.
MASON, . ' Lei
r: r. withers. 4 Art
Yorkville, Sept. 17,1868. 38 i Lee
in cahsos&GIUBR,,,.
and /-?. W
WE are now receiving our STOCK tQJX THE An
FALL TRADE?embracing a general assortnrentof
Groceries; Ba?lhgand ;Twb, Wood- a
en Ware, Fanners' Hardware, Salt "Baoom and -?.
Lard, Fish, Cheese, ana a prime, lot of Norfiem T
SEED WHEAT-Red and White.. *
We warrant everything as represented,aria sell
as low as anybody who pay for what they hay- . n
n connection with our Store we havie a large | v
and well enclosed Lot, with.agopd well of water,. P-]
and a house built expressly for the accommoefe- L
tion of those who come from a distance with Wag- wn
ons, and for the use of which there is no charge to B. f
those trading with us.
Thankful for past favors, we solicit an increase "TT1
of the same. 'Wl
September 24 89 ?m . :5oi
John J. WyHe, vs. W, M. Lloyii and E. L. hwjf "J??
tort:-mto f>?edoie Wrtgode. '. /T? Uoi
IT appearing to my satisfaction that the ?efen- tV?x
dants William M. Lloyd and Edward L. Lang- ?Jh
ford, reside without the limits of this State: It is &'y<
ordered, on motion of G. W. Williams & Sons
and T. J. Bell, Plaintiff's Attorneys, that said De- A
fendants do plead, answer or demur to the Bill
filed in this case, within forty days from ttil date =
of this notice or a decree pro covje&so will be given ''-m
against them. J|
J. F. WALLACE, C. C. C. P.
October 15 "42 6t
J. J. Watson, Administrator, vs. James M. Armstrong
and Wife and others.?Bill for Injunction,
fllHE Creditors of B. J. PATTERSON, deceas>
I ed, are required to present and establish their
demands before me, according to law, on or be1
fore the 1st day of December nextP
($10.50) WALTER B. METTS, O. E. Tf: D.
[ August 27 36 fen Hei
) Sarah Sandifer and others vs. W. O. Campbell and
. others?Bill fvr Injunction, Sale of Land. dec. ' JL
THE Creditors or PHILIP SANDIFER. de- wit
ceased, are required to present and establish Pri
their demands before me, according to law, on or his
before the 1st day of December next. ' Wll
($8.45) WALTER B. METT8, C. E. Y; D. Oof
Angust27 35 8m Abf
T. 0. Neal arid J. M. Henderson, Administrators,
vs. Allen Robertson, Administrator, and othon.?Bill
for Injunction. Account, dtc. > J? tl
1 ? ? 1!. > tattv t vrrT.t.TD Mai
* r|lXl?J umewi creuiwjm ui nuuii u IUAUUU..,
. ' K. deceased; late Commissioner in Equity for uari
i York District, and the individual Creditors of F. ter
1 H., 8IMRIL, deceased, are hereby notified topre- , ,
I sent and'establish their demands according to law,
before me, onor before the first day of December,
' next. WALTER B. METTS, 0. E. f- D. ~
l August 27 ($12.60) 85 3m V
OH SINNER! Did you ever pawn your word orl
with Doheon/ora fcw goods. Had, Just walk
I up to the Captain's Office and Settle, lot he needs J'
money worse than any podr devilabopt th|s ?ork.
; If you do not come to the Captain's Office Wa few vll
i days, your names and promises will~be advertised A t
for safe, by Tl
- xteoHA&mr fcRonemi i mmm
h B
ms at ail points, have to annoWioe that they
I, on or abont September 1st, 1868, publish in
i large <marto vofameti. ji /.lj :m c
ling, among other things, the Wetae^Natara
Business, Amotmtof Capital, financial Stand*
, and Rating fca to Credit^ of over *00,000 of the
acipal merahanta, traders, hankers, n+aohoBrs,
and poblio companies, in more than 30,000
he cities, towns, villages, and settlements
Dtighout the United States; their territories.
I the British Provinces of North Ajnerlea r ana
bracingthe most Important in&nnatloii attain*
e and necessary to enable thai merchant .teas*
tain, afcaglanoe.the GAPITAD, CHARACTER
I DEGREE OF CREDIT of such of his cottiers
as are deemed worthy of any gradation ol
he reports and information to be given in the
IGI8TER will be -confined 46 those deemed
rtbyof some line of credit ; andthe sans will
based, so fir as practicable, npoh the written
fements of the parties themselves^ revised and
recteu oj wwawwu auu iwwmb vwpondents,
whose character will prove a guaranof
the correctness of the Information fnrnisbbj
them, it is believed thai the Teports will
>ve more trhthfbl end complete; shd, therefore,
>erior to, and of much greater value, than any
vidta^lyaedL, ^ ^ 'iv pp/vp ffuxlvJE
TJETR, basineas men will be enabled to ascertain
fiance, the capital and gradation of credit, as
3pared with' financial worth, of nearly every
rehont, manfelitotdto.tiiutor.sifd banker, withtalnlng,
among othe/things, a record of aucb
[jortant changes In the. nanje and oondfBtki'ol
oa^roughc&rtW ctmntiryv'Mto^boCttHil*hentto
the pdbllwitJoii'ofieaeir^jryHadr vole
mobnalt ojiid^al u- t>Ith r-./i jjxu i
r.V. REFER?N0E REGISTER, fifty, dollars,
iofdere of five $10 shares of tbeCtoftrfStock,
iddittod to participating itt the p*0 l>aj MB rare
one oopv of the MERQASHEibfi! KS7ERCH
REQl^TE&freaolj charge ] toftfcn* often
LM remittances, orders, or Qotfifhtinidktlon#^^
NTto 'the BOOlt,' Should be addretted i&the
lertoan- fitchaage: >Benk; BtUdtag* No<- 128
mgnrfft. ,,. bb>?? tfggtog ,
New Preparations,
which W ?ttefat*fc"?filK4 IfdWic generally;
^JER fcQD-j
7ER OIL. TMAbeartifii! f. pd) - -wnvi -1
Sri^wuS^n! lU|*WTOl^;p^.C?d-.
wnmaii'a K>P0-gEBaft?Ha8PgATEP
!od. LaaTm^rm^tMLbfaTrem^y^fc^dl)tGon
ii. itf ?wrf> tfiSdxamMf sliirinSreWB'whtiea
Id and 0fflcaci<^IROK g?)NIGTta dttdred,
Xbe found a moat v A; .^hod/os A *?*U
bfflty: * Fttlf W^bSraSmt^V each Bwle
the above Prepttratfon*. 'if? v' **Y? w-**
;h ma,' firoQeUti^ An Revised Directions tor
SJffluSlS5othe& M?rdti
TIONA^ WD. for li^Tdr,
RK (ClnooriaCallaayn). A wralil, totde lira
rifttga, aaffprot edT ay the ttdtodBtojbuJ i .t
lay 28 t.'ynu tj -g ''buin W, Ja*{j 'jUm <?I .:Mi .
}. G^EBALSuPKio?rri^<i?^a'brrp%^
'f" - ' c;^clkmilS^;UktS^Sym. y.
.N and t*len SUNDAY, MABCHf2Kli, 1868,
1 IherP?wlger Trains on theSeath Carolina
1 *.A .*411 tinnn /AllAm* . / %
w-m., <u '_iv;:H {!.
ive Ch>rIflg)j^^|ri.?>>^.M?..i?<?.???nAWA' nv?
ive at Augusta,..^.,,...., - 8.80 p. naive
Charleston,.. 7.80, p. m,
iVe'ati ' 8/45" a^ irt.:
Jv v ;yOE^ottfJCBIA-J " * 1
ive Ch/toeaton^.^V.: m.
ive ChaxO?rtoit....^i.u...... r^U..!. :?.? >. m."
iveat Columbia.&20 *. m.
Iji"J FOB CHABtiaTOti. 11 v.iij- 'iih '*(
ive afi
ive at Charleston,.i;.........^..r.ii.w! &10.fk rtU
ivti Anrfuata,^;.i......?..ii.ii.-j^uiiu. " fcl&jk tit
iveat Charleston,?.-4^0 a. m.
m T?.1 ?& * W'
? Charleston^,....,t. S.10 #. m,
ive. Colombia,:.............?....U.....: '6.80 p. m.
ive at Chariesto^:^..^:!.^:^.4..:. ,'AW i m'.
IV!PBAKI? GWrt WW.'* '
,prill > :.r : I lA'n-'.J.' -.vi-v-w
' . '.' v.*4 liuitii1 yuia-'ti,?<
York blatrlot. .r ?u?i!
i. Gortwv,??. Oiittoo 6MtriilaMKCb.rfM?i|B AttieUMBi.
MrtWav"!-.-' iTtdNae," :?/?. .,/?Ta ,.j
i-asHr-7- am C?j >3> a
rc?3??, ? "?
yM.Sutton, * . u 9
m P.fcordoo, u
K November <'1807, fife tt^Kae^amtfoA ah
let the Defendants, who.* aatt ta sald^att absent
n, and without the HrrritW aftfafaShte^ebd ha
Jfer wife no# attorney know* wWtfn,TU?**ame
in whom a copy of said declarations might be
red. It is, therefore, ordered, tbot the said DeiAifld
wnjppwf uur piau u/umauu uwur^
erwise final and absolate judgment will been
and awarded against them.
' x U t ? F. WALLACE^ G. oV.C. PIA
.pril 9 15 lyq
: ?1 . ,.f.'tU,i 1 1
. -t 0 (?>tt ?".?>? jjt *?
v .i
.. - * 1- -w.M.T- ,. t// C
...cl * . , ,
For Sale fey Druggists Everywhere.
York County,
a demon Martin, Applicant* against BWd 'Mar-'!
tin and o\hen+--^nmon? for Partition of real
' appearing to my satisfaction that the following
Defendants in aboyeJUatcdcaaereside
bout this Staje.vJr; Alexander Moreland, and
scilla his. .Wife; Freeman Logan, and Sabra
Wife; -Ransom Collins,'and Khoda his Wife;
lliam Martin, -Anderson' Martin. George W.
brth, and Elisabeth his Wife; Hicks Martin,
?lom Martin, the daughter offierryman Mardeceased,
and her. husband, names not known,
Martin Collins and six other children of Nan*
Collins, deceased?names unknown. It.to,
refore, ordered, that they do appear And"object
tie division Or sale Of the realestate of Thomas'
-tin, deceas^ on or before the 1st dayof JaayY
1869, or their consent to the same will be ehdofreebl?.'
' -rr
.'w_ 0 Jhdgeof Probate.*..
ctoberd? 41. . - - * 8m
jinen RAGS deliverea et the
aiy2 ; . tf /
JUU.?t *1 per kundred-^^yatthe^?7j
.., * ^ ^
-na ? f? - ?
ffetidenL?J. S.Pteber, 9W Commerce St
' Fti5e-iVe?Mioit?Rev. W. J. P. Ingraham, 507
rinwimnt pc? t .
"3Ve??W??v?W. Paine, M. Rr TTnfversUy BufldIng.
' ~..u ii- 1
,ayT'!!<qry-~g- Eeq., ^
v.*irWia?W. Peine, M. Dn University Building.
.vV'- '1 .
BolioUor.?John ?"Byrne, Esq., 414Wtfnnt St.
< ;o:??
ifpHE first flession, commencing October let,
J. and continuing until December 27th, embraces
Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medics, Practice,
Obstetrics, Practical and Demonstrative Anatomy,
Military and Plastic btargery, Pathology,
Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the
Bye and Bar, Clinical Medietas and Surgery,
Medical - Technology*. Medical Jurisprudence,
Writing, Drawing, Book keeping and Chemistry.
The second Session commences on the flrstTuesdsv
in JshUarv. and odntfnnMi nurtl fV/?
March, embracing the aame branches a* the first
The third Seaeier commences the that Wednesday
in March, and oontfaiass until the first of
. The fourth Session oommenoes the first of September,
and continues until the first of October;
there being a'Vacation during the months of July
and August.
u<rhe thirdand ftwrtfa Sessions, constituting the
Spring and JRall Sessions, cariMstbsMoidng
8todies j?Sdrgical, Mterasebpfc, Pathologies],
Descriptive and Demonstrative Anstomv ; Pla?tic,
Military, and Operative Suigery; Analytic
and Organic Chemistry; Phgnnacy : Materia
Medlca, indndifig Practical Botany : Obstetrics,
and Disease*of Women and Children ; Cotnpara- J
ttf* and Human ^Phyrtdlogy ; AoacaMsBon and J
Percussion ; Practical Instmctian* in Hie Use of %
the Microscope, Laryngoscopy Stethoscope, Opthdraosoope^Aurosoopa
and' Rhyooaeope ; also,
Practical Uwi^ifUons in^the oa^of the Spoculum,
BnrWtyt^neral and SpedM Technology "lkSkKeeping;.
WrtHfig! DrssMngr and OWnleal In^trnctiohs
lathe Ust of Atomisers, Kabnlixers,
hypodermic Injections, Inhalation, ate., etc.
MMCliTIONS^^groroAI. BEis.
Qratxyeoalmdsj The- raooMtes ibr Oraduattaa
aijtwo foilcoo/aes of Leetnree, and three
176 for first course Students, and 850 to second
! aogtfe Stadtalfe. Therad vantages of Scholarships
- rj"- ^
.* tt&lWcMM* Wtaflent abooM Md * Scholar- .
+d*wtvtm*b* able to attend Lastane, t-aan be I
liam^itfiilyiOraPOttxr. tbwiwwotfag any loss. J '
tenV-<e*J Ltfi; . >tn.,.i rr-rtO Vr?<? . i *'
Vj ,' !;. ?'< nr'.' tit nMUSBUMt ? ' ' *"' *
-.MXiMii fs onenf tfeeUr**! Hi the cftv,
amMafltaKftdimeoHectioh of Artatfttnical, PhvaiHj|WfcWlj
Pathological. tad Zoological preparations
vhu>h art highly yivanfrgeoos to the Student of j
w??* - jLx'kkLii"'
; 8tpd<mta ~^>*rdfP9Mito * Mr week: or
eao rent famished rooms and board themselves
from $2 to f3 per week.
,Q:aj l?,^*rV7&l-rg?i .* j
clinical instructions.
- Qinioal Instnujtkvns in the Unirenttr twice a .
wefik, also in the Philadelphia Hnapttal, Pennavl
ft.' U.1 WW ?i ? a ?
.vbomxinapniu, "JIM iwKfMui jor KM* Kye. rmiAfoljjhia
LvinK-in Hospital, German Hospital, and
akp surgery.
' Eac-b of these rooms, with, ample means of ITTpstration,
is opto ten months in the vent. and
iJmddp tlje supervision of the special Professors,
rettoerfiig the Department perfect:
Diseases of the Heart and Lunes, Ln oludinsr PhysfralDtognosfs
f AitiHffs Practice and Science of
/4tKrto?*y>?"Morton's Elementary Treatise on
i.Anats*v^with Kol- I
-ii'Cit W>ft^^^sw?^s: nhecitsUy ; Johnston's I
ffcenfctstry; Turner's rhemistrv; Regnault's
Phyaitfngfeal Chemistry;
: SojwwSiSS miurtneKbW Mknnsl; Virilism's
Cfettnbr Pathology ;Paine's Institutes of
TifilMnsi ban vn <n-ar .o- jun
Obstetrics 'Lonashnre's Obstetrics ; West on
Diseases of Women ^Weston .Diseases of Cbil^?n*
: Hit J'0 .j
'* There are Sixteen Professors connected with the
Medics! ^Ip^rtnifnl all men of ability and experwaee;
tm? iwlei iiig the Philadelphia University
not only the cheapest, hat one of the best and
most thorough Medlssd-Institations for obtaining
,Sr|pmptekpoyled? ei<tlia entire practice of
ortier them
tfceremre only;ft far temmJoing, Mon'^tfeJgetswit'by
8s press, In Port Offloe Orders,
br Ofceeks, directed to rW. PATNE, If. P., Dean
of the Fsooity of the Philadelphia University of
.Medialnet and Surgery, Ninth and Locust Streets,
Philadelphia, Pa,
A R^gnlfoent Royal CMUvo of 1606 pages.?
P NEV SCHOC&^EE^IEDIES. Price, $5. Both
Books sent upon receipt of $10, postage free. *
University Journal, published every two weeks
at $1 per annum.
Address, W. PAHfB, M. D.,
, Doom Faculty,
Philadelphia University, tth A Locust
tv* r . 24 tf
limn iBffitf Him* nrnnniiT
rumi. OTftU, IJIMild, UUUI1I! I
?TAY1NG entered into Copartnership for anoth- fl
tl er year, with the great "King ci Day," old
"soli? lam more (tally prepared than ever, to exe- fl
cute BE ATTTIFUL LIKENESSES in every style fl
of the Photographic Art, and at priees suited to fl
the-time*. A fine light, a complete equipment, fl
and da experience or many years, enable me to ^fl
surmount difficulties in the way of less Ihvored^fl
artist*. Mr skill has often tamed ugliness ints^^H
beauty; henoe the least favored need not be dis^^B
couragod. Call and examine thoee new and beau- V
tifnl additions to the art?PofoeWn pictureej^
My rooms are still in "Adickesf building," thiru
story. (
. J. R. 8CH0RB.
> Ajbnms and Stereoscopes always on hand. The
latter instrument, with a collection of pictures for
the saucy will enable you to visit every part of the
globe without leaving your home. Wonderful!
December 23 M if
tBTAnoWEar. AC.
flVU undersigned informs the citixens of York1
> ville and vicinity, that owing to his infirmities.
he has been compelled to quit working at hie
trade, and in order to "turn an honest penny," has
opened in the room adUotabng the ENQIHRER
OFFICE, a small 8toek of STATIONERY, which
be ptopoeee to sell at short profit* The stock
consists of Foohnap, Letter ana Note PAPERS, of
difibrent grades j Legal Cap, Bill Paper, Ac. OffidaL
Common Letter and Fancy ENVELOPES.
Writing Ink, Iuatands, Steel Pens, Pen-Holders,
Pencils, Sealing Wax, Mucilage, Copy Books. Ac.,
Ac. He reepectfnlly invitee 'tbose'deeiring any
thing In this line, to give him a call.
March M 12 tf M
A LOT just reoalvedand forsaleat TEN CENTS^H
Jm. each, at the Enquirer Office, by
df 1

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