Yorkville Enquirer from York, South Carolina on April 15, 1869 · 2
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Yorkville Enquirer from York, South Carolina · 2

York, South Carolina
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 15, 1869
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Jtoaps and <faris. The Governor- of IHinois recently vetoed forty-six legislative Acts in one batch. r? They have stylish parties in Boston at which no one worth less than $250,000 is admitted. There are "bogus conductors" out West, who, anticipating the real individuals, go through the trains in advance of them and collect the fares. The Knights of St. Crispin, a secret society of Shoemakers, is said to number one hundred thousand members in the United States. From almost all parts of Indiana reports are received showing that wheat is in unusaBy fine condition, and promises a large crop. Rev. A. G. Stacy, formerly President of a Female College at Charlotte, N. C., occupies a similar position in Missouri. Iowa has so extended her wheat acreage that she will raise 20,000,000 bushels more this year than last. By a new law in Arkansas, the County in which a murder is committed is liable to be tried and fiued $1,000 for committing the crime. Youncstown, Penn., the estimated population of which in 1860 was only about 500 souls, has 105 retail liquor dealers. In the Texas bond case, the Supreme court has decided the constitutionality of the reconstruction Acts. Judge Grier dissented, but only as to the merits of the case. The steamer Gettysburg has been ordered to take a line of soundings on the coast of Cuba and the neighboring islands. This is rather significant. The Supreme Court has dismissed the appeal in the McCardle ease for want of jurisdiction. This case involved the question of the constitutionality of the reconstruction acts. In Washington, on Monday night last, the workingmen of the District serenaded Senator Sprague as a manifestation of their approval of his | recent political course. Industrious people of Richmond earn a living by gathering bullets, shells, &c., from the battle-fields around that city, and selling them for old metal. The slave trade, it seems, is not yet totally suppressed. A British frigate recently caught two slavers off Madap?scar with one hundred and fifteen negroes on board. -Winn, Maine, boasts the largest tannery in the United States. It turns out yearly 60,000 sides of sole leather, using 7,000 cords of hemlock bark to tan it The New York Tribune says: " we rear that the tendency to corruption about Congress is on the increase, and that improper influences affect votes more often than is generally understood." A colored couple were recently married in Richmond, Va., each of whom some years ago were compelled to have their legs amputated at the knees, owing to their having been severely frostbitten. What next? A Leavenworth paper thinks it "an evidence of the Westward March of Civilization" that the Kansas Legislature appropriated $1400 for tobacco for the penitentiary prisoners, and only $300 for preaching the gospel to them. A dispatch to the New York Tribune says:! "It is rumored by General Longstreet's friends that he will hold the place of Surveyor of the port of New Orleans for only a short time, and should Genera! Sickles decline the Mexican mission. Longs:reef will be nominated for that place." General Robert Anderson, the aero of Fort Sumter has been turned out in his old age, like a worn out horse, to die on the commons. We read that he has been compelled by his necessities to sell his library and go and live in Europe. It evidently don't pay to oe the hero of a mere fort . The boyish test of good steel or good tempered steel blades, made by breathing on the polished surface, and noting the time of the evaporation, has lately been claimed by a prominent English mechanic to be founded 011 correct principles. A novel tournament is to eome off in Chicago some time in May. The Chiraqo Butchers' Society offer a solid silver belt, with a buckle of solid gold, to the butcher who am kill ana aress an ox in the shortest time. The belt is a very handsome one, and costs five hundred dollars. A newly married man, who was naturally confused by the event, handed the railroad copductor his marriage certificate instead of the ticket. It was declined. '"What,'' exclaimed the astonished bridegroom, "isn't that good for a ride?" "No, sir," said the official, blandly, "not on this road." It is said that a shipwrecked Yankee was lately rescued from one of the Marquesas Islands, whose first question on being discovered was, "How did the Mexican war finally turn out?" He was a soldier who left Gen. Scott's army before the campaign closed, and furnishes a very good paralled to the Man without a Country. A dispatch from Providence, R. L, announces the death from apoplexy, on Thursday last, of General Burton. Colonel of the Fifth Artillery. General Burton is well known for his kind treat ment of ex-President Davis when a prisoner. He was afterwards commander of the post at Columbia. S. C. London has a sensation preacher in the person of Ned Wright, a converted burglar. His language is so striking and effective that Mr. Spurgeon stands no chance against hint with the female portion of the audience. lie has lately been preach-1 mg at the midnight mission houses in Jxmdon, and with such force that many women fell insensible, and had to be removed on stretchers. A writer in the Ohio Fanner says that after the horse is nine'years old a wrinkle conies on the eyelid, and every year thereafter he has an additional well defined wrinkle on the same spot If, for instance, a horse has three wrinkles, he is twelve, if four he is thirteen. Add the number of wrinkles to nine and you will always get the age. As a good many people have horses over nine, it is easily tried. -?The rapid immigration from the North and West is already changing the entire population in some sections of Spottsylvaniaand Caroline in Virginia. In the neighborhood of Spottsylvania C. H., a dozen Northern men have come in and are now actively at work. In the vicinity of Guiney's station, on the Richmond, Fredericksburg and Potomac Railroad, twelve miles from Fredericksburg, largo sales have been recently made. A short time ago the House of Representatives called upon the President, if not incompatible with the public interests, to furnish a list of vessels captured or destroyed during the late war by Confederate cruisers. This information was laid before the House on Saturday. The number of vessels given, with their names and value is nearly throe hundred, and the aggregate value more than $13,000,000. Some mischievous hoys in Natchez, Miss., & few ti'jht- since introduced a new feature into the festb'irie- of a oolnr.-d fair being held in that city. These odious wretches placed cayenne pepper upon the hot stove and sot all the du-ky damsels to sneezing to that extent that all the hooks and eyes were bursted off their dresses. They then, for the benefit of the dusky lords, introduced in the eggnog crotort oil as a lubricator, and possibly to equalize or neutralize the effects of the fusel oil already in the admixture. The fair did not prove a very eminent success. New York thieves have in training a number of dogs for summer operations. They are tauaht by repeated endeavors to rush into a room and seize from a counter a parcel and quickly bring ir to their master. Their counter is made so as to resemble thorn in banks, and the parcel is covered with yellow paper, and made to look like the packages of bank notes, that are exchanged from one bank to another. The design is to take or send by a confederate one of these dogs to the door of a bank or broker's office, where a parcel or package of hank notes is seen to be l.ving on the counter, and send him in. The trained animal darts in and seizes the valuables in his mouth, and rushes out to the place where he expects to find his master. The confirmation by the Senate of General James B. Longstreet as Surveyor of the port of New Orleans, was by a vote of 2*> to 10?but one more than a quorum. The South Carolina Senators were divided. Sawyer favoring and Robertson opposing. The majority of the Southern Senators favored Longstreet. When the vote was taken, it is stated, several Senators paired off, and it was lucky for Longstreet the vote was had at the time, as in a few minutes the Senate would have been left without a quorum, the Senators dropping out one by one. \et the vote for confirmation was a strong one, there being 15 majority, and would indicate. at least, that the Republicans are willing to reward Southern leaders who become members of their party and supporters of their policy. This ?and nothing more. Incorrect and incomplete lists have been published of the States which have acted upon the proposed Fifteenth amendment to the constitution. The following statement has been carefully prepared, and is believed to be correct: Kansas ratified the amendment February 27 ; Louisiana and Nevada,, March 1; Missouri, March 2; West Virginia, March 3; North Carolina, Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin, March 5; Maine and South Carolina, March 11; Massachusetts, March 12; Arkansas, March 15; and Pennsylvania Mardh 25. The Assembly of New York ratified the amendment March 17 ; it is yet to be acted upon by the Senate. The Legislatures of Missouri, Kansas and Nevada, in their haste to act uj>on the amendment previous to adjournment, ratified a telegraphic report of it, and, as there were errors in that copy, their action is declared to be incomplete. This being the case, the Legislatures of those States must again act upon the amendment at their next session. The Legislatures of Georgia and Delaware, on the 18th of March, rejected resolutions ratifying the amendment. The Legislature of Rhode Island postponed its consideration until May. Several Democratic members of the Indiana Legislature resigned their seats in that body to prevent, through lack of a quorum, the ratification of the amendment (?uquiw. YORKVILLE, S. C.: THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 15, 1869. Cask.?It must be distinctly understood that our terms for subscription, advertising and job, work, are cash, in advance. X.?The paper will be discontinned on the expiration of the time for which payment has been made. A Subscriber finding a (?) cross-mark on the wrapper or margin of his paper, will understand that the time paid for has expired. PRINTING PRESS FOR SALE. Having effected a satisfactory arrangement for procuring a larger sized Press, we offer for sale the one with which the Enquirer is at present printed. It is a "Guernsey Cylinder Press"? bed 31x44?in good order, and will be" sold at a bargain. Taking into consideration the rapidity with which it works, it can be bought for less than "a hand press" with the same sized bed. For further particulars, address L. M. Grist, Yorkville, a c. ; LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. Oar friends throughout the county will confer a Bpecial favor on us and the readers of the Enquirer, by informing us of any matters of general interest which may transpire in their respective i neighborhoods. Furnish the facts in each case as briefly as possible, and we will put the information in a shape suitable for'publication. The names of persons giving U3 information must accompany their communications; not for publication, but as an evidence of good faith on the part of the writer, and for our own private use. ? -? SOUTHERN MANUFACTURES. Every day we discover new evidences of the rapid increase of the manufacturing interests of the South. To-day the Enquirer contains the card of Mr. P. P. Toale, of Charleston, an extensive manufaturer of sashes, blinds, doors, and bouse trimmings of every description. THE WEATHER. We have had a most tantalizing spell of weather in this section. First, a dry spell of two weeks, and then, just when it was the right time to plant ootton?cold, but at the same time?dry. The heavens are lowering, but full of rain, and the gound is almost baked. So far as we have learned, however, the fruit is uninjured, and unless we have an untimely frost, a good crop of peaches and apples may be expected in York county this year. AN EMPTY JAIL. That well known institution, "Glenn's Hotel," so-called, we learn, is at present without boarders, the last guest of the county having left the "hotel" more than a week ago. This is the first time since the war that the jail has been empty. The year of jubilee seems to have come, and we hope our worthy Sheriff will not be troubled with board1 TT- : ?1! ers lor a long time to come, xie i? ?iwt 01 an omious to entertain public guests; but if they will insist upon sojourning with him, he will take the very best care of them?they may rest assured of that. ? ? TOWNSHIP ELECTIONS. An election was held in Broad River Township, in this county, on the 7th instant, for three Selectmen, a Constable, a Clerk and a Surveyor. The balloting for Clerk resulted in a tie, which renders a new election necessary. For the other officers the following is the result: Selectmen.?J. A. Hope, D. C. McKinney, W. T. Hartness. Constable.?D. C. Crosby. Survey en-.?R. G. Whitesides. We learn that the elections in the York Township, which includes Yorkville, will be held on Friday, of next week, the 23d instant, and at Brattonsville, for Bcthesdn Township, on Monday next, 19th instant. BETHEL PRESBYTERY. This organization met on Thursday last at Unity Church, near Fort Mill, and was opened by a sermon from Rev. J. S. Bailey, Moderator of the last session. Rev. W. W. Ratchford was elected Moderator for the present session, and Rev. J. E. I White clerk. There was a full attendance both of visitors and members. The Presbytery declined to sanction the election of other than members of the Presbyterian church, in full communion with the same, as trustees of Davidson College. Mr. llobt Miller was received, as a candidate for the ministry, under the care of Presbytery. Mr. John L. Wilson, a student of theology at Columbia Seminary, was examined and having passed a satisfactory examination, was licensed to preach the gospel. The affairs of the Yorkville Female College werp entertained with more than usual interest. | and it was resolved that the debts of that institution be liquidated forthwith. The Presbytery adjourned to meet at Unionville, next October. THE MIRROR OF TYPOGRAPHY. We are pleased to acknowledge the reception of the "Mirror of Typography," a quarterly published in New York, by Thomas H. Senior & Co., devoted exclusively to matters pertaining to printing. Asa specimen of the ''black art," it, in our judgment, very nearly approaches perfection, and should be in the hands of every printer in the land who loves the art. It will be sent to printers who favor the publishers with their names and ad dress. Mr. Senior, one of the publishers, is now on a tour in the South for the purpose of acquainting the craft with the merits of the celebrated "Campbell Printing Presses," for which he is the general agent. He gave us a call a few days ago, when we incontinently "caved" and gave him an ordei for one of these incomparable machines, with which to increase the size of the Enquirer, itf beauty, and ice hope, its circulation! THE FENCE QUESTION. It is high time for our farmers to make up theii minds as to the propriety of a fence law. Accord. ing to our understanding of this matter, the question is simply as to whether they are to fence up their crops or their live stock. There is much tc be said on both sides of the question; but, we believe, there is no doubt as to the relative cost oi fencing. It seems to be a settled fact that it coste less to fence in the live stock of a country than its crops. The chief objection to a law requiring the stock to be fenced in is based on other considerations than expense. It is contended that owners of stock have not, in all cases, pasture and running water enough to warrant the shutting up of theii stock. It is, doubtless, more convenient to the majority of the people of this county to let their cattle run at large; but is it really more economical? Would > . . tbey not really have a less burden to bear, if they ( kept up a good pasture fence, and were freed from the trouble of keeping up a fence around all their crops? We aire no partizan of either side in.'thig : controversy; our sole object in bringing it up is to keep our readers posted as to the course of events. : From all we can learn, we are satisfied that an ef- } fort will be made to get a law from the next legislature, requiring stock to be fenced in and allowing 1 crops to lie out The farmers are the proper per- * sons to decide this question, and to them we leave e it *" " 1 OUR CONGRESSMAN. \ The committee on elections having reported Mr. Simpson ineligible, the only question to be decided t by Congress was whether or not Mr. Wallace is i entitled to the seat Congress has adjourned with- j out deciding this question; but a sub-committee was appointed, with power to send for persons and t papers, who are to sit during the recess of Con- [ gress, and to whom Mr. Wallaoe is to submit such \ evidence as he thinks will prove that he was elect- 1 ed. If this committee can see the point, they will < report him entitled to the seat. If they are not t convinced that he was elected, they will report the 6 seat vacant In either event, Congress must take t some action in the case, which cannot be done until next session. We will, therefore, be without t representation until next Deoeraber. After that ( time we will either have Mr. Wallace for our re- \ 1 presentative, or hold a new election to fill the va- t cancy, just as Congress may determine. ( ADJOURNMENT OF CONGRESS. ( Congress adjourned last Saturday, until Decern- r ber next, unless sooner called together by the President. The country will not lose anything by the departure of its legislators to their homes. On the ^ contrary, a sense of relief pervades all our exchanges in making the announcement. The laws of the f land will stand as they are for. nine months at least, t which is, of itself, no small benefit If ever a j country suffered from too much legislation, it is j ours. The constitution and laws have been so much tinkered that they are hard to recognize. So long as Congress remained in session, there was no telling what it would do next, and there was a ^ general feeling of uneasiness on this account, as it is well known that Congressional legislation is not j, done on any known principles but those of party or personal interest It is emphatically true that the best thing Congress has yet done was to adjourn. An extra session of the Senate, to begin last t *r 1? 1 Proclrlonf fn pnn. Jionuay, hum uceu uuicu uj iuv ^ firm nominations. That body will consequently . remain in Washington for a week or two longer. CONGRESSIONAL NEWS. i On the 6th, the Senate passed the bill to remove political disabilities, afteradding a number of names to the list contained in the bill. A resolution allowing compensation to Southern Senators from * the second session of the 40th Congress was tabled. This is the second effort made in behalf of recon- 1 ' structed Senators. They first wanted pay for the 1 whole term of that Congress; but as they were not r admitted until toward the close of the last session, the Senate would not grant them pay for services not rendered. The nomination of Charles M. Wilder, colored, as postmaster of Columbia, S. C., was confirmed. He is the first negro confirmed by the Senate. A bill to pay certain Southern revenue officers, who were unable to take the test , oath, was passed. The persons to whom it refers, } are those appointed by Secretary McCullough just . after the war, when he could not find "loyal" men competent to do the wofk. The passage of this bill is a simple act of justice to officials who could not have been paid for their services without it. ] In the House, a bill for taking the census of the United States in 1870 was passed. It includes < divorce statistics. The Senate Tndian appropria- ( tion bill was passed, with some amendments. It | goes back to the Senate for concurrence in the i amendments. ' On the 7th, the Senate passed a bill re-organizing < the Judiciary System of the United States, with < some amendments. It goes back to the House. 1 The Vice-President laid before the Senate a < message from the President, recommending that, < before adjourning, Congress shall provide for the ] ' submission of the Virginia constitution to the j people some time during May or June next, at j an election to be held under the direction of the < military commander of the district, with a view to i the submission of the constitution, as adopted by j the people, to Congress at the commencement of < the next session, and the early admission of the i State to representation in Congress. The message j makes a similar recommendation as to Mississippi. In the House, Butler called up his bill to provide a provisional government for the State of ( Georgia. It was the occasion of a long debate, j but was at length laid aside without action upon | it A committee of conference on the Indian ap- | propriation bill was appointed. The President's j message was read, but was not referred to any committee; the reconstruction'committee, to which it properly belongs, having already expressed itself ( in opposition to the views of the President. < On the 8th, a resolution was introduced in the 1 Senate, making the adoption of the loth (Univer- 1 sal Suffrage) amendment an essential precedent to J the admission of representatives from Virginia, Mississippi and Texas. The President's message < was discus, ed, but no action was taken with refer- t , ence to it. The Senate is in favor of postponing ] action in the premises until December. In the House, Hoge, the minority candidate l from the 3rd Congressional district of South Caro- ^ , lina, took his seat A bill authorizing the sub- j mission of the constitutions and the elections of s State officers and members of Congress, in Virginia, Mississippi and Texas, was passed by a vote of i 125 to 24. It authorizes the President to order 1 elections, at his discretion ; also authorizes him to ' submit the entire constitutions or separate provi- . sions, and forbids elections in Texas, until authori- t i zed by the President. The commanding general ( j may, with the approval of the President, suspend f | any existing State law in either of the three States c j deemed oppressive, until action by the Legisla- c | tures, which shall assemble on the fourth Thurs- . j day after ratification is promulgated by the com- ( I manding general. i j On the 9th, in the Senate, the bill authorizing ^ I elections to be held in Virginia, Mississippi and ' Texas was passed by a vote of 44 to 9, with several . amendments. The clause authorizing the Com- j manding Generals to suspend the laws in certain ( cases, was deemed oppressive, and stricken out. j An additional clause was adopted, declaring that ( the restoration of these States should not be regard- ! ed complete until Congress had approved their ? action. The amendment requiring the Mates i named in the bill to pass the l oth amendment was < adopted by a vote of 30 to 20. I In the House, the bill to remove the political i disabilities of parties therein named was read in 1 full and passed by a vote of 107 to 30. The Seni ate amendments to the bill providing for elections ' \ in Virginia, Mississippi and Texas were concurred 1 in by the same vote. Mr. Paine, of Wisconsin, from the committee ' on elections, reported a resolution that all persons 1 claiming seats in the House from the third and < fourth congressional districts of South Carolina, 1 except such as may be reported as ineligible by the ' i committee on elections, shall, on or before the 1 i 15th of April, file with the clerk of the House the ' grounds upon which they claim seats: and th<> 1 F committee on elections is authorized to appoint a 1 i sub committee, to sit during the recess, and take i testimony. Adopted. ! i The meaning of this is that Messrs. allnce and J Hoge are to furnish a sub-committee, during re- , ! cess, with the evidence on which they claim to be t ; elected. ' On the 10th, Congress adjourned at 12 o'clock, ( sine die. There was nothing of importance done ' by either House. The President signed the Vir- , ginia, Mississippi and Texas election bill, and it t . has become a law. i 30LUMBIA CONTRIBIITOMAL; MY J,"woOI) DAVIDSON. COLUMBIA, 80UTH QTBOLINA, 12TH APRIL, 1809. iVnrm Weather and Health. Let him that wishes to escape the languor, the everish flush, and the actual disease incidental to his season, stop eating so much meat and butter; (at vegetables and fruits; drink no stimulants; valk slowly r never putt off-any clothes on coming leated into the house, until comfortably cool; and teep fires night and morning until June. Is all this too much trouble ? Is it less trouble o be sick ? Then, be sick; and enjoy all the luxuies of sickness. Agriculture. The movement to organize Agricultural Socie,ies all over the State, commenced recently, goes >ravely on. A great deal of interest is manifested n the matter all over the State. This county will ye fully ready for the Convention which is to meet >n Wednesday, the 28th instant A new hotel? he Colnmbia Hotel?a fine building upon Main itreet. in the centre of the city, is to be open in ime for the Convention. Hundreds in the North are looking with interest rad hope upon this,movementare looking with i lively interest, because it affects investments vbich they have made or are going to make in ,hi9 State. Let the good work.go on, Let all political paries join and forget their wranglinga in this matter >f common interest to all. The Carri Concert. That portion of our community that had the jood judgment to attend the Concert given by young )arri, on the 6th, enjoyed a rare musical treat. Although Mr. Koepper assisted with his mature lulture, and Mrs. Carri accompanied on the piano, he special charm of the evening was the Paganiniike skill and matchless art of the jtunc cleve, Ferdnand Carri. The most marvellous feat of the >ccasion was his rendering ofPaganini's Wtchex Dance upon the violin. Among the other pieces -taken from De Beriot, Crersey, Vieuxtemps, 3aur, Arditi and A slier?perhaps the 6 th Air Yarie of De Beriot won most general applause; rat there were those who liked best Vieuxtemps' Last Hose of Summer; and some, Paur's Cascade. Young Carri is soon to make a tour of concerts brough the State, and afterwards the South. We rust he will be received with that appreciation vhich his wonderful talents and culture, for one so Tftnncr. sn thnrouchlv entitle him. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Mackenzie Brothers, Baltimore?Imoorters and Manufacturers of Coach and Saddlery Hardware. T. F. Wallace, Clerk?In Common Pleas?Notice to absent, Defendants. T. S. R. Thomson, Assignee?In Bankruptcy?In the Matter of T. S. Jefferys?Second General Meeting. FI. 0. Uerrick. Assessor?U. S. Internal Revenue. P. P. Toalo, Charleston. S. C.?Manufacturer of Doors, Sash and Blinds. T. W. ClawBon, Deputy Messenger?In Bankruptcy?Applications for Discharge?In the Matter of Robert E. Blassinghame, Thomas P. Cason, Robert W. Boney, Richard Matehett, Daniel W. Jordan, Hugh Wilson, W. L. Howie, Willis Gregory, WylieR. Duren, E. C. McLure, Gillem Sowers, Isaac W. Hunter, James Raskins, John Flynh, Terressa A. Vaughn, Edwin Parker, W. J. Lomax, Samuel L. Roid and Nasa Riggins. Sassaman A Spratt?The Lightning Trap. R. II. Glenn?Sheriff's Sale. . fohnson A Darwin?Saddles Harness, Ac. IV. B. Metts?Assignee's Sale?In Bankruptcy? In the Matter of L. H. Massey. EDITORIAL INKLINGS. History of Longstreet's Corps. TVe are glad to learn, from a correspondent >f the Charleston JVhcs,. that an authentic history )f this celebrated qprps will soon be published, xom the pen^of-Ge*. B. P. Alexander, at present i professor in the tJniversity of South Carolina. The work is preparednn accordance with the wishes jfGen. R. E. Lee, who sometime ago requested iach of his corps commanders to write a history of [lis own corps. Gen. Longstreet transferred his thare of the task to Gen. Alexander, who is in jvery way competent to perform it, as he was Gen. Longstreet's chief of artillery, and thoroughly faraliar with the details which he is to describe. He s, besides, an accomplished scholar and writer; ?o that the work will assuredly be well done. It ivill contain in full the official report of every engagement, and the names of the killed and wounled. The Xncs1 correspondent says the work is iearly ready for the press. >Ir. Sprague Prepares for Action. On the 9th, Mr. Sprague again opened fire *ooAolifu urtrl nnrrnnfinn in liirrli nlflPAS anrl Jll IItU jaovamj "UU VUKUptlVU 111 MIQII J/IUWC) HUM hough his speech has not yet come to *and, we nave no doubt that it was one of those which will je read throughout the country and have a powerful effect He intended to speak on the 8th, but br the following reasons, in his own language, he Inferred the attack : "I promised myself yesterday, Mr. President, :hat i should beg the indulgence of the Senate tolay for the consideration of an important subject My position has been selected, my wings are both veil covered, my infantry is in line of battle, my irtillery has been assigned to position, but my shells, canister, and grape are behind, in conseluence of the unfavorable state of the roads. I shall be ready to-iuorrow to go to battle. [Laugher, in which Mr, Sprague joined.] Political Disabilities. The following Bill was introduced in the United States Senate on the 6th inst., by Senator L J. Bobertson, of this State, It was read twice, eferred to the select Committee on Disabilities, ind ordered to be printed: Be it enacted hy the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress asscmUed, That any person laboring inder political disabilities as provided in the Foureenth Amendment to the Constitution of the Unied States, or from inability to take the oath of fuly 2d, 1862, is hereby released from the same on jouiplyinjr with the following conditions, that is to lay, provided such person shall make the following leclaration under oath before the clerk of any ;ourt of record establised at the place of domicil of inch party: 4'IV , of do declare hat I recognize the supremacy of the Constitution if the United States, and all laws made in pursuince thereof; that I will support and maintain the Union of the States against all enemies, domestic tnd foreign ; that I will not yield support to any iretended government, authority or power hostile hereto: that I will demean myself as a good citi* i .1 P" V.! _ . 1 :en, supporting good order, tolerance 01 political ipinions, and freedom of the elective franchise:" I'roruled, That a copy of said declaration, officially ertified by the clerk of the court before whom it is nade, shall first be filed for record in the office of ;he Secretary of State of the United States: And troridul further. That no person shall be entitled .0 the benefit of the provisions of this law who was ;ducated at the military or naval academies of the t'nited States, or who was twenty-one years of age )r upwards on the first day of .January, 1861. Closing Debate in Congress. Mr. Butler, of Massachusetts, has the high honor of attracting public attention oftener than uiy man in Congress; but it is in away peculiarly his own. Having a great taste for personalities, he can never participate in a debate without getting into a quarrel, and he usually gets the worst if all his quarrels. Still he cannot restrain his pugnacious propensities, and so frequent have been his encounters that Congress would not be Uongress without Ben. Butler. The Washington correspondent of the Baltimore Sun gives the following account of Butler's last appearance on the arena: During all the night session of the House on Friday night there was a little breeze between Gens. Butler and Schenck, a parting shot ot> each side, tvhich momentarily roused the House. The matter jrew out of the debate on the whiskey and tobacco :ax bill and insinuations heretofore made by Generll Butler, and repeated on Friday night In reply, jreneral Schenck used some very pointed and oit?r expressions. He said, among other things, that ie admired an open foe, for he knew then where :o find him and what course to pursue, but he had he utmost contempt for the dastard who would rot only deliberately lie, but who, by insinuating remarks, added cowardice to the falsehood, and h< thanked God that his disposition did not carry hin in that direction, and that he never engaged in thai sort of a contest. ' General Butler, who had been oo one of tw lounges on the democratic side of the House, hen appeared upon the scene, and coolly smoking hi cigar, walked over to his seat. Mr. Logan, wh< had also made much opposition to the bill, aske( Mr. Schenck if he alluded to him. Mr. S. replier negatively. Mr. Butler here desired to ask a ques tion, and everbody was on the qui vive to knov what was coming. The Massachusetts membe avoided the direct question, but asked Mr. Sehend if he had never read of the Pharisee who said hi thanked God that he was not as other men. Mr Schenck said he had, and added that the gentle man from Massachusetts was perfectly famHia with it, doubtless, because everything that smack ed of hypocrisy was familiar tp the gentleman however it might come. This created a moment ary sensation, but it soon passed off apparently, al though Gen. Butler, alluding to it afterwards, saic he would, at the proper time, show by incontro vertible proof that what had been characterized a insinuations had a real foundation in fact. For the Yorkville Enquirer. UNION COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. THE FENCE LAW?DRAM SHOPS?SOCIAL GATHER ING8. The people of our State are nearly ready for i change in the fence law. The feeling in favor o doing away with fences, except for pastures, is grad ually increasing. These are a few of the advanta ges that would result from the change. Much la bor and timber would be saved. One-fifth of thi rails on any ordinary plantation would be sufficien for pastures. We would look to the improvemen of our stock when compelled to keep it enclosed Then we could cultivate much land that is now ly ing idle. In the old fields thrown out there ar many acres of good land, but being in small lots i will not pay to fence. And when destructive fire sweep across our country, the loss would be triflinj so far as fences are concerned. There would b no quarrelling amongst neighbors as to a lawfu fence. Any fence would be lawful that would se cure a man's own stock. We would like for th people to consider this question, for perhaps it wiJ come before them one of these election days. We have noticed a few licensed whiskey shop in our community. They are vulgarly called dog geries, but with great injustice to the dog. W> have heard of no negro taking out license. He i oithpr a hove it. mornllv. or not ud to it pecuniarily Hard to tell which. Viewing it from oar stand point, it does not work well. Men are often re ported drank and disorderly. A very strong temp tation is held out to the negro. He is weak jns there. The tavern-keepers generally have a ver; short and simple creed. Art. 1. Money, honestly Art. 2. Money. Art. 3. Money, any way. Wi would ask any and^very one in this business, wha he expects to gain. Money, according to his creed What! money?at the expense of character Money?at the sacrifice of manliness and virtue Money?every dollar of which will be a weigh dragging the owner of it downwards and devil wards. Away with such money?away with th dram-shops?away with their creed. In the country there is a want of society. Th material is here, but it connot be got togethei We need social gatherings of some kind, in orde that the people of the same neighborhoods, am even different ones, may be thrown together am spend a pleasant day. One only half lives whei he sits at home week after week, and holds n communion with his neighbors. The Spring tim is now on us, and we would suggest that fishin, parties, pic-nics, or anything else, be got up, s that the young and old may all have a little varia tion from the usual monotony of life. A little fu now and then is good for the old; it is absolute! necessary for the young. In thickly settled neigb borhoods tableaux, charades, or some similar am instructive amusement, might be prepared. D not sit with folded hands and permit the wine c life to evaporate, leaving only the dregs to b drunk. P. April 10, 1869. For the Yorkrille Enquirer. WHAT SHALL WE DO? Yes, that's the question; and it's not easily an swered, either. I and Sally have been talking th matter over, and we can't come to any conclusior One thing is very plain, that we are going to th dogs with the speed of one of those two-wheele machines called velocipedes. By '"we" I don' mean myself and Sally, for we don't expect to g alone; but I mean the country generally. Mi Sprague says, we, e. the country, are financial! going very fast, and he, being a good Republican is good authority. And then, we Southern pec flint it ia "nil pnl (Jic uavc 5U(. luii wivu.i iwiwtf uv %MMW .? 4W w, ton and no corn" with our farmers; and that wi bring us all into the great highway of going to th dogs. There is no mistake about it. The paper throughout the South tell us that the farmers ar planting cotton, without caring about corn, am this against the warnings of bitter experience. What shall we do ? Shall we continue to expos tulate and argue the folly of the plan, or shall w say nothing and let the consequences come upoi us? The question has been argued by able heads agriculturists and economists, but to no purpose so it seems to me that we must let the matter tak its course and abide by the consequences. Planters are busy now putting in the cotton, am I and Sally feel the effect very sensibly. Why bless your soul, they are so busy, they can't fini time to send in their surplus butter, eggs, chicken and other indispensable luxuries to people wh depend on buying such things. I and Sally hav not seen a pound of butter for sale for about si; weeks, and as for eggs, I have a faint remembranc of having seen some during cold weather. Per haps the cows have all gone dry, and the hens t< setting; but I think it is owiug to the fact tba everybody is planting cotton, and would rather le the butter and eggs spoil than to waste time ii sending them to market. Pity our sorrows, and tell us what we shall do emigrate, turn farmer and plant ootton, or "grii and bear it," and you will much oblige a constan reader and a MECHANIC. P. S. I like your correspondent, "P." Hei all right and knows his P's and Q's. MERE-MENTION. Each member of the Legislature of this State for his services last session, received $.3j2.96. Th Speaker of the House $800 extra. Senato Sprague has rented a furnished house at Aiken S. C, fcr the use of himself and family. Tei thousand and forty-seven bales of cotton have beei sold in Charlotte, North Carolina, since Septem ber 1, 1868. Strawberries from the Soutl command $10 per quart in New York, and greei peas $8 to $9 per crate. On Tuesday of las week, a man named George McGinnis was rui over and killed near Fort Mills, by a freight trail ou the Charlotte Railroad. It is reportd that the assessed value of the personal and rea property in Charleston County will reach the sun of about $45,000,000. C. I). Melton, Esq. has been appointed a temporary Judge of the Su preme Court. The best interests of the peopli would suffer no detriment by his permanent ap pointment The iVeica says that a number o interior merchants, who went to New York to brn their spring stocks, have returned and bought o Charleston houses, on more satisfactory terms thai they were offered North.'" The Legislature o North Carolina has finally resolved to locate th< Penitentiary of that State, in the neighborhood q Raleigh The ice-dealers at Wilmington, N Carolina, have fixed the price at one cent pe pound. The Southern Express Company hai commenced the erection of a building in Columbi: for an office, to which is to be added a commodi ous hall for public exhibitions. The Char lotte Democrat says that some of the old Govern ment officers in North Carolina, do not appear t< be in very high favor with President Grant, al though they served in the Union army and belongec to the Republican party. A large number o: I 2 strangers are vjsiting Charleston. "The Cottrier 1 announces the arrival in Chartestoir, of "Comptrolt ler-General" Stolbraod, of the South Carolina pe*i9 tentiary. y * ' ; A bootmaker of Buffalo, TT., presented Press ident Grant with a 1200 pair of boots, and now ) swings a sign "Boot maker to Hi9 Excellency, U. j S. Grant." A surgeon in a distant place is said to have removed a tumor weighing sixty-three 7 pounds, and thinks of presenting it to General r Grant. The Nashville Union says a cow in : that neighborhood recently-gave birth to three & calves, all in good condition, and doing well at last * accounts. A subscription is being takeo in ~ Kentucky to buy John C. Breckenridge a residence . at Lexington. The S&ndenville Georgian , acknowledges the receipt of some healthy stalks of - young cotton. This is quite early in the sea: son. The late frosts have damaged the fruit prospects in many portions of the South. ?"The ~ Virginia papers continue to report the growing wheat crop in that State as very flourishing. In Havti three hundred Havtien dollars are now quo ted as equivalent to one dollar in gold .Acolored law school is in moderately successful operation in Washington. Alexander Hamilton wrote with his own haud the Act which kept Alexander T. Stej wart oat of the Treasury Department Thethef ory of velocipede riding is "Straddle, paddle, and . then skedaddle." When was Ruth rude to Boas '? When she pulled his ears and trod on his . corns. For the seventy-five or eighty poeie tions in the office of Superintendent of the Uoited t States Treasury, there are more than 1,500 applit cations. The Colored Methodist Conference of Georgia embraces 61 pre sobers, 13,000 members, 23 Sunday schools with 114 teachers and e 1,417 scholars. t GRANT'S FIRST MESSAGE. 3 We annex Gen. Grant's first message to Con? greas. It was called forth by the anxiety of Cone gress to adjourn until December. The President ^ thinks this ought not to be done until some provi sion has been made to restore to the Union snch e unreconstructed States as arc still ont in the cold. 1 The message stirred up some bile in the grave and reverend assembly to which it was addressed. But 8 it lias had its effect Congress has passed just '* such a bill as he desired. The message is as fot e lows: s To the Senate and Ilowte of Repraentatica:? While I am aware that the time in which CongresB " proposes now to remain in session is very brief, K and that it Is its desire, as far as is consistent with " the public interest, to avoid entering upon the f general business of legislation, there is one sulyect y which concerns so deeply the welfare of the coon try, that I deem it my duty to bring it before you. e I have no doubt that you will concur with me in 4 the opinion that it is desirable to restore the States which were engaged in the rebellion to their pro' per relations to the Government and the country, ? at as early a period as the people of those States t shall become willing to become peaceful and order. Iy communities, and to adopt and maintain sucb e constitutions and laws as will effectually secure the civic and political rights of all persons within their borders. The authority of the United States, e which has been vindicated and established by its . military power, must undoubtedly be asserted for t j having suffered several years with severe lung af| fection, and that dread disease, Consumption?is anxious to make known to his fellow sufferers the 8 means of rure. To all who desire it, he will send a eopy of the prescription used ifreoof ehargei, with the directions for preparing nt id using the same, which they , will riiul a si'KK C'ritK ton Consumption, Awthb ma, Bronchitis, etc. Tho object of the advertir ser in sending the Prescription is tobenetit the afflict ed, and spread information which he conceives ' to be invaluable; and he hopes every sufferer will 1 try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing, and I may prtive a blessing. Parties wishing the prescription, will please adi dress Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON, j i Williamsburg, Kings County, New York, t February 11 6 3m S D OTJBLE-B ARREIED SHOT GtTHT. j TIARKER'S Breeeh-Loading DOUBLE-BAR, Jt RELED SHOT GUN, the latest, best and J cheapest made. Uses any ammunition. Prices, II complete, $70 to $95. i Address W. H. GIBBES, Columbia, ' or BISSELL it CO., Charleston. February 25 8 3m ! gej^raxTorders, NO. 10. ? TTNMARRIED Ladies, advanced in years and |_y hemmed in by age from the front lines, can, by 7 a tlank movement, a la "Stonewall Jackson," capf turea feller, by buying one of Singer's Sewing Machines. 31. juheb, Agent.1 March 11 10 f " egyptian wheat. f k SMALL quantity of EGYPTIAN WHEAT1 A. iB offered for sale. April is the tiaae to plant. . Apply at Enquirer Office. JOHN E. GRIST, r March 18 11 ,. \ tf ' ~ justTrriveS 1 1 NOTHER supply of Singer's new and unri-? - i\ valed Family Sewing Machines. M. JONES, Agent. April 1 13 tf > doubt no longer. IF you want a SEWING MACHINE, the best is the cheapest, and to get one that there is no ' doubt about, buv from M. JONES, Agent, f April 8 14 tf 1 r the absolate protection of all its citizens in the fall J enjoyment of freedom and security, which is j the object of a Republican Government But whenever the people of a rebellious State are ready n to enter in good faith upon the accomplishment of o this object in entire conformity with the constitue tional authority of Congress, it is certainly desirag ble that all causes of limitation should be removed 0 as promptly as possible, that a more perfect union may.be established, ana the country be restored to l" peaoe and prosperity. The convention of thepeon pie of Virginia, which met in Richmond, on Tuesy day, December 3d, 1867, framed a Constitution for i- that State, which was adopted by the Convention j on the 17th of April, 1868, and I desire respctfally to call the attention of Congress to the propriety . oi providing by law, for the nolding of an election * in that State, at some time during the months of e May and June next, under the direction of the Military Commander of the District, at which the question of the adoption of that Constitution shall be submitted to the citizens of the State. And if this should seem desirable, I would recommend that a separate vote be taken upon such parts as may be thought expedient, and that at the same i- time and under the same authority, there shall be e an election held for officers provided under such ! Constitution, and that the Constitution or such parts thereof as shall have been adopted by the ? people, be submitted to Congress on the first Mond day of December next, for its consideration, so that t if the same is then approved, the necessary steps o will have been taken for the restoration of tne . State of Virginia to the Union. _ I am led to make this recommendation from the y confident hope and belief that the people of that '' State are now ready to co-operate with the Nation>al Government in bringing it again into such rela> tions to the Union as it ought, as soon as possible!, a rrion fn oil trwi. [J UJ UnuiUI?U auu uiaiuiaiU] auu iv js*IV vv im* tai ^/w e pie those equal rights under the law which were asserted in the Declaration of Independence, in the 8 words of one of the most illustrious of her sons. e I desire, also, to ask the consideration of Congress I to the question, whether there is not just ground for believing that the Constitution framed by a h Convention of the people of Mississippi for that State, might not be again submitted to the people of that State in like manner, and with the pronaa bilitv of the same result '? (Signed) - II. S. GRANT. : Washington, D. C., April 7, 186lJ. e ?ESSES??? j %etial ft?ticcs. i ERRORS OF vbCTlir 3 A Gentleman who suffered t'oryears from Nerv0 ous Debility, Premature Decay, and all the effects of youthful indiscretion, will, for the sake of suffering humanity, send free to all who need It, the 1 reeeipt and directions for making the simple reine ody bv which he was cured. Sufferers wishing to * profit by the advertiser's experience, can do so by 3 addressing, in perfect coutidence, t JOHN B. OGDKN, I No. -12 Cedar Street, New York. j February 11 6 3m TO consi^PTTVRS. : The Advertiser, having been restored to health n in a few weeks, bv a very simple remedy, after \ f Jhraitcial:snb Commtrrial. YOBKVILLB PRICES CUBBEHT. CORRECTED WEEKLY BY CARROLL, CLARK A COi WEDXESDiiY. Al'RIL 14, 1869. BAGGING?Gunny?V yard.... (2 27 BALE BOPE?Hemp V lb .77...: 12*2 Manilla, V ft 25 $ 30 Cotton, V lb (a, IKON TIES, per pound, 7...t ? (A 1' BLUE-STONE, V ft '.. '2 90 CANDLES?Tallow?V ft <S TtlW*? COFFEE?Rio?V ft...,. *> (a, 2S GUNPOWDER, V ft (aj 46 MACKEREL-No. 1, half barrels @ No. f, Mr barral* ?$ No. 3, half barrel (a, 12 00 Mo. 1, V Kit *.. .. ? 3 75 No. 3, V KU, : rS 3 50 No. 3, V Kit, (2 3 00 MOLASSES?Cuba?f faHou '. (& <0 Wnl India. V uIIob c2 New Orleans, * gallon ? 12? NAILS?Northern-* ft 7* ? 6 KICK, V ft ? 19 SALT. ? wckr (5 3 40 SUGAR?Putwixed?* ft ? 23 Crushed, * ft <E 23 A,* ft ? SO C,E?ir*,Vft g 19 Brown,* ft.... ? ? 11 TEA?Hy?on?r ft 1 38 (S 9 00 Imperial, * ft A Black, * ft 1 00 (g 1 30 VINEGAR?Cider?* gallon S W produce market-prices prom wagons. BACON?Ham*?* ft <3 90 Shoulders. * ft . (2 1? Sides,* ft 3' 99 CORN,"* buahel (a, 1 13 CORN MEAL,* burhel ? 1 18 DRIED PRUIT?Apple*, pooled, * bushel.. - ... W 1 00 Peaches, peeled, V buabel... . .. , (at 1 5?Peaches, unpeeird, ? bushel .. @ 193 EGGS, V dozen '. 1* A FLOUR, V 100 fta 6 30 ? 8 73 HIDES-Green-* ft ? " Dry, * ft g H LARD?Country?? ft 3 80 LIMB, V bushel .. ? 70 OATS,* bushel ? 85 PEAS,* buahel.. 90 ? 1 00 POTATOES?Irish? * bushel ,... 10 ? 73 Sweet, * bushel 75 @ 1 00 SHINGLES, * 1000.... 3 50- & 4 0& TALLOW, * ft 10 @ 12* 1 WHEAT, V buahel <g Cotton?Dnll at 25, and little offering. csgftTEB paicEscgRaKrrr CORRECTED WEEKLY BY MAJ. J AS. PAGAN, GROCERY AND COMMISSION MERCHANT. TUESDAY, APRIL 13, 18(39. BAGGING?Guany?peryard 97 a 30 BALE RORE?Hemp, par pound............ 14 a Manilla, per pound OS a 33 Cotton, per poand, * * 93 BLUE-STONE, pet pound a CANDLES?Tallow?per pound, a Adamantine, per pound, 85 ? 30 COFFEE?Rio?per pound, 30 a 35 Lacuyra, per pound, a 33 Java, par pound,................. .. a 45 COTTON-TABN, per hunch of 5 pound', $ 3 95 GUNPOWDER. per pound,... MACK EE EL?No. 1. half hwrek a No. 2, half barrel*, ? No, 3, half barrel*, a No. I, per Kit,. a 3 35 No. 3, par Kit, a 3 30 No. i, par Kit, ? 3 00 MOL ARSES?Cuba?per gallon, TO a 75 Weal India, per gallon, a New Orieana, per gallon, a NAILS?Northern?perpound, a RICE, per pound, 3. a 14 4dl>8eyU-Mllh?..wn?.?wn?w..*.wnw? " e. -4? 3 50 SUGAR?Pulverized?per _pound a 20 ic:5: e? C, Extra, per pound a 18 Brown, per pound, 18 a 19 TEA?Hyon?per pound, 2 00 a 2 25 Imfk-rUI, jprrpound, Jf...^*.... 2 25 a 2 5q Buck, per pouud, '.. .. o < VINEGAR?Cider?per gallon a 75 I PRODUCE MARKET?PRICES FROM WAGONS. ACON?Hum*?per pounds .25 a , 30 Shoulder*, per pound, 'a 18 . Sitka, per pound 90 a 92 CORN, oer buahcl, 1 25 a 1 35 CORN-MEAL, per huihel 135 135 DR1RD FRUIT?Apples, peeled, per luuhel.. ..a ? Pencnea, peeled, per ba?bel.. .. a Peaehw, unpeekd, par kaahel .. ? .. * EGGS, per dozen a .. FLOUR, per 100 pounda, 6 50 a 7 90 HIDES-^?reen?per pound, a 6 Dry, per pound, a 12 LARD?Country?per pound, o 25 I.IME, per bushel. a OATS, perbuahel, a ? PBA8, per buabel, a 1 00 POTATOES?frl'h?per buahel. a Sweet, per bunhef a 1 00 SHINGLES, per 1000, a 3 10 TALLOW, per pound, "a ' 22 WHEAT, per buabel 2 00 a 2 00 Cotton?Market inactive, and receipts light. We quote Middling at 26 to 25$, other grades, in proportion. CHARLOTTE, April 12.?'Trade was rather dull , last wpek (except in the wholesale line) in consequence of the busy season among formers. Cotton opened at the first of the week at 28 to 26$, but on Saturday 25$ to 25$ was the highest figures paid. About 85 bales sold during the week. NEW YORK, April 12?Evening.?Cotton very firm; middling nplands 28$ cents, sales 4,-500 1 rales. CHARLESTON. April 12.?Cotton firmer and more active?middlings 27$ cents; sales 800 bales; reoeiDts 589 * LIVERPOOL- April 12 ? Evening. ? Cotton firmer but not higher?middling uplands 12$d; ^ Orleans 12$d.; sales 12,000 bales. ^ Financial. YORKYILLE, April 14.?Gold, $1.35. # NEW YORK, April 12,-Gold $1.33$. CHARLESTON, S. C., Thursday, April 8, 1869. ?Bank of Camden, 70 ; Bank of Charleston, 65; Rank nf OliMtor 11 Rank nffiAnpMlnurn 11 . P.?1r of Hamburg, 7; Bank of Newberry, 63: Bank of South Carolina, 16; Bank of the State ofSouth Carolina prior to 1861,45; Bank of the State of South Carolina, after 1st January, 1861,15; Compterdal Bank, Columbia, 2; Exchange Bank, Columbia,^; Farmers and Exchange Bank, 0; Merchant's Bank, Cheraw.fltolO; People'* Bank, 70; Planter'* Bank, Fairfield, 6; Planter'a and Mechanic's Bank, Charleston, 70; Southwestern Railroad Bank, old, 58 ; Southwestern Railroad Bank, new, 55; State Bank, Charleston, 5; Union Bank, 05; City of Charleston Change Bills, 07 ; State of South Carolina Treasury No^es, 91. or COMKOir iiEAS--Y0EX COTHTTY J. M. Henderson and T. C. Neal, vs. Selina Kendrick.?Bill to Foreclose Mortgage. "WT appearing to my satisfaction that Mrs. Leonoin?L Henderson, Mrs. Rebecca J. Neal, Robert E. Simril, Arthur F. Simrii, Mary Klleu, daughter of Miles O. Simril. deceased, and her hnsband, name unknown ; William Hogue and Nancy, hi* wife; and if said Nancy be dead, her children, Defendants in above seated case, reside without the limit* of tfclsr State. On motion of William* A Williams, Complainants' Solicitors, A it is ordered; that said Defendant* plead, answer, w or deuior to the bill filed in this case, within forty days from the date of this notice, or a Decree, pro confess*, will be entered of record against them. J. F. WALLACE, Clerk. April 15 15 6t THE LIGHTNING TRAP. A WONDERFUL Invention. Patented February 4, 1868. Improved and Perfected. It kills Hat*, Gophers, Squirrels, Mice, andallsmall animals ; throws them away and sets itself as quick as its name indicates. It winds up like a clock and kills six animals at one winding; has l?een favorably noticed by many of the most prominent journals throughout the United State?, and the proprietors will nirnish references, showing that it will exterminate vermin while other means fail; no scent of the animal killed is left about the trap to scare others as is the case wherd" the animal is held or confined as with acommoiTtt-ap. The price is gl 5o, and can be obtained by calling on, or seuding the amount by mail, to SASSAMAN (fe 3PRATT, '" Agents for York County, Fort Mills, fib C. April 15 15 4t IMPORTERS AFD If AlfUFACTUBZ&S ~ COACH ft SADDLERY HARDWARE. MAJiUPACTURBHS OF . ^ FELIOES, SPOKES, HUBS, SHAFTS AND BUGGY BODIES. MACKENZIE BROTHERS. NO. 222 BALTIMORE STREET, BALTIMORE. WE have a RESIDENT AGENT in Europe, who selects all our goods for us "direct from the Factories. ' Sol? Agents for the Arohimedian BUGGY and CARRIAGE AXLE. The only genuine ?olid Collar Axle made. We do a large and increasing Southern trade, and our stock is made up expressly for the Southem markets. MACKENZIE BROTHERS. April 15 15 Sm LiWNOTICE. fflHE copartnership heretofore existing between * I 0. D. MELTON, JAS. F. HART X SAM'L W. MELTON, in the practice of law, having been dissolved by mutual consent, the undersigned will continue the practice in his own name. Business in the State and United States Courts entrusted to him, will receive attention. JAMES F. HART. March 25 12 tf _ i CHEWING TOBACCO. ~ J Fifty and Sixty rents ^^^undL^ Apply to April 1 13 ' tf 1

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