Newspaper Page Text
10ovutr Absent Nsr.
Y IIos.s cANP8rnj4 DAVIS, of MISSOUnI.
My sister, pleasant thoughts of theo comt
often to my mind,
Th ughts full of love and teniderness-foi
thou wort ever kind ;
AndIbere are- spells that cling to thee n<
eatrhy power oan break,
And hours of fPnd remenbrance I shall
cherish for thy sake.
When morning, with its rosy lights, ham
tinged. the earth and sky,
In fanoy thou, art near me still, with (h
brightly bea&ming eye;
And when, twilight sweetly lingers rount
Ihe close of parting day,
Then comes to me the memory of a '-loved
one" far a way.
Together we have wandered o'er hill
around our home,
And oulled the sweetest flowers that in ear
ly spring-tinU1 bloom ;
And together we have listened to the volei
of prayer at eve,
Ilut 'tis past-nnd those bright moment
their treasured memories leave.
I mise thy volo, my sister, and thy kini
and gento amil o,
Which like a ray of sunlight all my sadnoes
And the secret love I felt for thee will eve
, deeper swell,
Now I amn parted from thy side, from thos
4 love so well.
Years pass and bring their changes, an,
early joys wilU fad,
The shat; ,f fgrief assail us oft, otur baight
eat hopos to shado;
Then how sweetly joys (leprirted, Cono 0lii1
tering round the heart,
As to the past fond memory its brightnem
And now, giod-bye, sweet sister; withi
my heart Ohere lies
A f luqt.of.love for thee, which I know lie
Ithou wilt prize:
And wben earth's lies are broken, may W
find that IHeavenly rest
Where no farewell words are spoken, an
no snalness fills the breast.
The kiss it is a tclhg -am,
. From hoort to lip revenling
A lost of love and friendship sweet,
That ailenge Is o incealing.
More eloquent It is than speech,
Mor~'tonder and meio holy ;
And fotethen equally alike
Both itutoorat and lowly.
(ive me a kiss with muoart anl stoul
Glow warmi as green wood em hers:
One that will b rlho of spring-time's day
And not of cold Deceaher's.
The Reward of Bravery, or th
"Will you ever give up those tripi
Terence ? It is so lonely staying het
at nights ; and besides, I am fearft
that some one will break in and ro
the house, and murder us all. I nev<
say my prayers and go to bed withou
trombling for m y own life and of th
children ;" and the little woman hun
upon the arm of the strong man, an
begged him, with tearful eyes, to giv
up his wandering life, (that of a poi
dior,) and settle down.
"As soon as I have gathered enoug
together to buy me a bit of grounI
,o, what weuId. ke better till, to em!
ka'ftb to Amdida that bleodalan
where, as the song says, 'There'
b &04at m9 for all,'nd the brig1
sun is always a ining, I'll gladly V
up the palck for it is no easy work a
. Only think of the money you hav
in the house now, husband dear I
Surely there Is enough to carry y o
across the sea; you and me an dch i
-dron i and Bridget, too, If she likest
Bridget was the servant girl, wli
helped the wife Qf the peddler, an
was her sole ooppailon when ho wa
away ; t~hereyeo-napped with appt
ret d4 6h wben ole . heard the prc
p ~~~w., But dei said nothing, an:
tt0s trle for you, Kathleen, the
I ha matter of A100 or so, wie
I wil nae for you to take care ol
anif~ h6e good luck this trip,
promise fd no remain either at homne
or go to America, bless her. It's
giootd friend she has been to Ireland
anrd many is the poor soul she iha
kept from starving. So take gee
care of the gold, and the ohild ron
Kathleen, you and Bridget, until
come hack," and he kissed his wir
and brig4t eyed, curly-headed babies
gav Bild etthe good-byve shoulder
ed'hIs pack, and strode h~gitly away
HIs heart was light,his form strong
he had none ofa the fears of his wife
and was looking forward joyfully t
~the time:'wh'en hh'W~*ould have a- 11 ttl
,home,"a pig and a sow and patck c
pre.es," that would belong to him
'lffonet, and over whioh no hard
hted steward or non-resident lan<
lord would olaim control, although h.
would. *illingly pay his titheu to th<
'TThironeO'Brion was a peddler b
9 l nd what was calledI
4*a mas, flHis fanilly con
sate of ie, two children, ai bo,
scarcely three years, a babe, and thi
girl of all work, Bridget. At th<
start of his married life, he had rent
edlinie cottage that stood in
homely, out-of-the-way place ; al
- rtheugh he had inoteased his stores, h
Ahad r~tiined possession of it on th
"aobre of economy,
''" ~ as 'athletlo man, and one wh
dested~..i b humanchesoould. no
uqid ratat~d teterrqrs of his wife
~IthRn' i (os, give theni bu
attlboughit. - eisides robbery wa
s~ thing siost unknown -among th
#le ,ad who would eter d roan
~h- a ing 4 'lare' l Molt' 6 f ulon
* hi~s wretohed cabin ? Eaa I
sEIiIitotu& to do eo,2 ukuall'
nMsb. 41.6 Iti ID sure plao.~ 8
6 ~p datte uo fuittr though
e Tonny, ifhe dit
as well ahti ibk~ed,)and g
o asste eyes o tlie$ beaux .a
the next fair
With Kathleen, however, it was r
different. As the night began to draw t
near, and the wind to creep roup he a
corners of the ohimnoy with a, M Un
ful sound, ebo bethought herself to 'I
the sovereigns her husband had left, a
and taking the bag in which they Were f
kept from the cupboard over the fire- f
place, she carefully tucked it between .'
the beds, remarking at the same time 1
to Bridget, "that no one would ever t
think of looking for it there." a
"No," was the reply. "It would
be a smart man, sure, that would be
looking under the childer to flnd I
The tea over-they wore early t
sleepers, as well as early risers-the a
girl requested that she mighvpass the I
evening with her sister, who resided t
about a mile distent, and the anxious A
wife and mother, although soroly loth <
to do so, at length consented, insisting E
upon an early retura.
"But you will be back early, Bridg.
1"Av coorse I will that satme. But
don't be after fretting." And the
r The lone woman busied herself as 1
beat she might, until a late hour, but
D the girl did not return. In a fever of
anxiety, she watched until fully an.
other sixty minutes had passed, al
though it appeared to her like a half
day ; and then considering it useless I
to remain any longer sought her own 2
pillow, after commending herself to
him who is the protector of the wid.
ow and the father of the fatherless.
But she had not closed her eyes be
four there was a loud rap upon the
"Is that you Bridget " she abked
"No," was the answer.; and her 1
heart sunk like lead within her.
"No, I am a stranger ; have lost my
way ; you must let me in."
"I cannot, cannot! I am a poor,
lone woman. I dare not let youin."
"You need have no fear. Ad' there
is a Ood in Heaven, I will not harm
you. I am an an escaliod conviot, an
innocent one, and as yoa have meroy
in your heart, open the door."
Vhein was such an appeal made to
an Irib heart in vain ? An escapnd
convit v wanting succor? That is
the talisman to open every door-to
have the potato or bite of bread fore.
ed into the mouth. Yes, it is truly
the open sesamO to an Irish heart,
and it happened so in this case.
The woman rose, gave the fugitive
0 food, and, having again received the
] assuranco that he would do her no
b harm, but on the contrary, protect ;
r and, having seen her stretch himself
i upon the floor before the remnant of
a the peat fire, she again sought the
g side of her sleeping children.
d But even then, she was not allowed
o to rest. At first her fears kept her
awnke. Thon enin another loud rap
fV . ii.tm.t. ,a ,.cht alnd her strange
"I6 this part of your gang," she
. asked in trembling whispers.
a "I call on Heaven to witness," he
s answered, solemnly, "that sooh was
I not the case. Ask them what they
It She did so, and was told that they
knew she had money In the house,
I and were determined to have it."
. "Tell them," whispered the stran
u ger, "that you have a friend With you,
.and that it will he dlangero1,s for hem
o to enter."
"I have a friend hero," she said,
o going close to the door, "a man who
j will protect me, and you had better
* not try to get In."
."I know -better," laughed a female
.voice-that of Bridget, the servant
I. girl. "I know there Is nobodv there
t"What shall [--shall I do 1" 'ked
the poor woman, wringing he. hands.
"Tl hem," again said the .etran.
ger, "that I have pistols, ihd' will
shoot the first one that dares tos~et
within the door. God help ixe I
would not have blood upon my hands; 1
a but I promised to protect you . ith
m ly life, and I will. Warn them once
"Bridget," shouted Mrs. O'Brien, I
"the friend I have here has pistols,
and will certainly kill you. I warn I
you to go away."1
Again the bold.bad layugh of the I
servant girl rang 9i#t snd her voice<
could distinogly be load 4urging theme
on "'souly talking.they ae ii
a a one is there In the cabin
f but the children. Break down the
-door and be done with it, I toll you
there's more'n a ?100 hidden between
"Stand back," whispered the con..
91ct to his hostess.; "their blood bo
upon their own heads."
Scarcely had the wordt been utter'
edcc, befote heavy blows fell upon its
hinges. The self-appointed protector
Sstood a little one aide, calm and firam.
In either hand he held a pistol, and
his manner eshowed that: he was no
stranger to their use.
"Down with tehe. door I'.' shouted
Bridget, "or else stand aaide and give
me the axe. ~ .
A shower of blows, and it fell. The
false servant, gi entere4, pd. foll
dead with a bullet hurledlia her brain.
.The foremoatsofithe men mnet the same
-fate, and the others lied.. They ha4
I quite dfiou h of blood-s18d t
was not to b. the gtofuhy~4k4
hearted stranger t audi ghp
faoc, he o fe
The faots were, too eviden*'j Wta ~1
bear qsa i ai~ rewa d .a
the hnsband and father rete, .... I
he family to "the land of the free
ud tho ,
N owd hef."torn State',
erenee O'Brien has a house by the
ido of a beutiful river, and not far
row it wag hother, where the once
'$Wvo ponviot has a wife and ohit.'
04a l own to protect, and bot
ihwi ,os will give as an heirloom to
heir desoendanta the little but true
tory of how a pardon was won*:
OuR NEGRO CODIE . .'
Vhipp'ir, 'n 'Ndher nigV, who re
resented Beaufort in the Reoonstrue
ion Convention, atd represents tLe,
ame county in the Staio House of
tepresentatives, i otio of the con..
aissioners elouted by the gentr I
taseonbly "to digbbt, atrange and
onsolidato" all the statite laws of tihe
Itate. The pay for this work is
3500 a year, asid an idea of the way
n which it is to bo performed may be
rained fron the style and phreseology
f the following order, which the
;eorgetown Times -4g was talen out
)y Codifier Whil-por in a assault and
:fattory case :
''The State oJf . 0, Indic.tmcnI
Tui Grand Jury haxeing been dis.
httgabd, d no Bill 'givqing.-:6 in
he above case, on motion of W. J.
Whipper tty for the Defend'ant it is
>rdored'that th'4oeiidant be dis
harged from outody without day."
BUVPAloks ON A RAILWAY TRACK,
-A correspondent of the Chicago 1W
'une writes from Sheridan, Kansas:
Vast berds of buffalo graze along
the line-of railroady and are frequent
ly seen from the oars, atd not ktnfre
juently so near that many are shot
with rifles in the hands of passengers
while the cars are in motion. - Yes,
terday we saw upwards of thirty by
atual count, but' about half a mile
ff. We also saw several elk and an
telope and one wolf, and dined on
venison and buffalo steak. Sometimes
I large he rd has been burprised near
the track by a train of oars. The
shrieking of the whiste and the ri.sh
ing of the train has produced such a
panio of fear that the herd has rub
d pell-mell alonog, in the sanue direc
tion with the train and at almost as
groat speed, thus affording splendid
)pportunity for shooting from the oars.
In one case the engine killed several
which were on the track. Numerous
3arcasses are seen of the noble ani
mals, which have been slaughtered and
left to perish along the line 'of the
road from Ellsworth to Sheridan.
Sheridan has about one thousand in
habitants, principally transient trades
men and hotel and boardin g-house
A MoNasvR At'rrLE SNAKE.-The
Sumter Watchman learns from Mr.
John G. White, that a rattle snake
was killed on his place, about six miles
from Sumter, on Tuesday last, by a
freedman, measuring six and a half
feet in length and thirteen and a half
inches around the largest portion of
the body. This deadly tuonster,when
killed, had but eleven rattles- and a
button. A careful extentiongtu meas
uremnent, of the gradually doreasing
uire of the rattles, so as to bring them
to a natural termination at the point
sf the button, showed that the eleven
rattles constituted only only one-third
of the number that belonged to him.
l'his would give him an age of about
~hlrty-six yeare. It is known that
~h~ae snakes frequently los. #heir rat
~los, or portions of them. 'dr. White
oforms us that this snake "ad been
~wioe seen on liis'prenuises within the
>ast ten years.
Tua Hhou r W.W.--The St. Lo
"We sinmply hold to this-that
mndeavoring to supply the want of
>or, our efforts and capital should fi
>f all'bo used to the' eouragem
>f E~uropean immigration, and tha
s an unwise and short-sIghted pol.
o expend time and money upon
rory doubtful experiment of impo
ng the surplus millions' of Oli
bhen the suaine expenditure 'In the
osite ditrettion would supply the do
leneics now comnpiained of with
ntelligent Caucoaslan population."
. Goon on CinA.F1?on1 ondon,
'of'Pris ahd through the Dren<
~ati antic cable, comes intelligence
he effeot that "strong rumnors" we
>revblent in England yesterday poir
ng to'the fact that the Spanish go
irament had arranged the prel in
iaries of an agreement for the sale
Juba to. the; United States, Th
hows,' which js highly' important, h~
n ai~r of ,oredtbility about it, If aol
lEnod i its main paihteilar it' ill be
rood news ?0o . Cuba, goo&for . Spain
und good for' the American, people.
V. . eralid.'
A'MtNN Psi, loaRoM.-.DrotlCen
ral 'lur ope. oes intolligditoe of a
aining disaster, attended with sucli
~ppall og fatality and lamentable
'on a 'o w iI road dsalt*
and such like ooourrences in this coun
ry in a still more dreary shade. ta
Iie 50aatdn dfk4)f #fa
R p.'WAei0~yk~ yestg4y
ther ro orb t
Fereri should hav etheir eyes open,
a d shoid use them for the purpose of
seeing things. They should see every
Wr.of their farm as often as practica.
; ields, fences, crops, stock;
see tieir hories, cattle, sheep and hogs;
#e Uheir tools and lmpelients, and
whatevr occurs around them.
Tbe mdst important sense depending
on special organs is that of sight.
I! yes they have, but see not," may be
tu y said of the majority of our race.
MlIlogo upon millions had seen the
atilahiiftho pot or kettle as it was
boilingpjover the 'lre, inl its efforts to es.
ca l1., hnd seen it shakinig a nid lifting lhe
cOV4r that colinlled it. Watts vaw it.
too, and lie saw ayon II.vrenih-ts in
Ihn esenping vapor. lie siw in it that
gillit of tremendous power-the steam
,gine ; a force which migfht be har
nessed to human industry far greater
thn thousands human mush-is could
exert ; a force adequate to send rocks
M*uider, and nike old earth quako and
Newton eat in his gardeii and saw ni
pple fall fromt a tree. Mi'lions tipon
milhneii had seen the same th;ig before,
blt. Newton saw far more thlin the
in1illions. He saw in it. a law of universal
nature. He inquired what caused the
apple to fall, and found. that that very
cause, that attractive force, which is
the property of all maLter, rolls the
etrili on its axis nnd impels it around
the sun. H1etlought, but the millions
did not think. 13efore the days of New.
ton, mitions had seen morning peep her
blue eyes in the Eiast, and the rising
sun fling around him his arrows ol
"Wbich, rending the pall o'er lie universe
Wake nature in beauty and bloomu from the
Blt the millions never thought of catch
ing those arrows of light. and analyzing
I hem, or imqimring why they mike grass
appear gre,-i, or the skies blue. But
Newton found out. Hie out witted all
the shiing robes of the day, and made
kiown the texture of that magic gar
ment which the God of ii;ufe has kind.
)y spread over the ,:urface of the visible
Millions upon milliona had eien the
red forked lightning shoot athwart the
ci,. and the lot~d reverberating ilunder
roll till the earth trembled and shook
ike an aspen leaf. Bult none of these
nhillionts had thought of catching theea
thunderbolts, and make a plitything (A
the lightninga; of bottling thPim ) up In
sport, and clarnming then into obedience
to our high behest, till our own Frank
lin set the examp'e. And nono thought
of harnessing theni tip and making
themi our post horses, till Morse con
trived the linriess and had them doing
N 0no but. the geologist looks upon t he
sands and the rocks of old earth with an
educated eye; but every pebble by the
way-side talks to him. It tells hin of
the formation of our globe, ind tho ar
rangement of its different strata, the
convulsions it has received, and the
shocks and inundations it has undergotne.
It read to him a history of that ro.note
period when no flowers grew, nor ani
mais roanmed ol Pur globe ; when no
vegetat-ion cloted the fields of eart. hi
niid no animated being trod its benight
ed dust. lie ftids
"Sermons in the stones, books in (lie run
And good In overythinig."
So iione but. the botaijst cee: the
plants, the flowers, and (lhe trees which
are arond us. At, least he0 sees more
in tenm than others see. 'They speak
volumes to im, whlile to ot~hers they
do not utter a single word.
A great deal may be learned from
the humblest plant that springs up in
"A bladeor grass Is no great thIng,
Yet In It we do find
omaa a, w ean on u ,au 'ru
ERN TA~i. ,u geLowel, f ifssa
chusttshas ust:mad a dcisin o
mnenimprtane i reltio to he a1
idit ofconrael~wih te ciizes o
aune Tand aid-iJuo te Lowne lin of inas
Maussacha ut holdin ha dheiin o
Som theSute States hd noG tte btk
partiips.~ AOne othefu orswoe fou
who-, he in Suthr..colina, he rcently
eao anpdito teeert liin in,
cason o te hligtattoelvn
inteShin Stte dnot tilt
patiipte 4neofth fur. oea
great oomfort to be 1 P 9I
whnyour awatoartm B 6.
Instrumerits BeuirIn ainps.
The folloving sre the instruments
to be stamped, and the stamps to be
used in ordinary business transactions.
Cut this out and preserve it for refer
All notes and ovidences of debt, five
cents on each $100 ; it under $100,
five cents ; if over $100, five cents.9n
each additional $100 or part thereof.
All receipts, for any amounts with
out limit, over $20, two cents ; $20,
or under, nothing.
All deeds and deeds of trust, fifty
cents on each $500 in value of the
property conveyed, or the amounts so
.urod ; when a deed of trust. is duly
ktamped, the note secured must not
be ; but they should be endorsed to
show the reason why.
All appraigements of estates or of
ostrays, lvo cents on each sheet or
piece of paper.
Affidavits of every description are
exempt from stamp duty.
Acknowledgements of deeds, &c.,
are also exempt.
Contracts and agroements, five eta.,
except for rent ; when for rent, fifty
cents for $300 of rents, or les; if
over $300, fifty cents for each $100 or
less, over $300.
Any person Interested can affix and
WANTED THE MAN TiHnow I.-A
Canadian Clergyman, not long since,
was called upon by an Irish girl who
inquired how much he asked for "mar
rying anybo ly."
He replied, "a dollar and a half,"
and Biddy departed.
A few evenings later, on b6ing sum
moned to the door, he was accosted by
the same person with the remark that
she had come to be married.
"Very well' said the minister ; but
perceiving with astonishment, that
she was alone, he continued, "Where
is the man ?"
An expression of disappointment
passed over Biddy's features as she
"And don't you find the man for a
dollar and a half l"
A CUTTING RETOrT.-A gentleman
walking near Oxford was met by some
students of the University, one of
whot addressed him with :
"Good morning, father Abraham."
"I am not Father Abruham."
"Good morning, father Isaac," said
"I am not father Isaac," was the re
"Good morning father facob," said
"1 am neither Abraham, Isaao nor
Jacob, but Saul, son of Kish, who
went out to seek his father's ases,
and lo ! I have found them."
The planting of trees is encouraged
in Iowa by a law, which, it is stated,
provides that the planter of forest
trees is, for every acre, released from
taxation for ten years on one hundred
dollars' valuation, and for each acre
of fruit trees planted, from taxation
on fifty dollars' valuation for five
years. The same provisions as to
fruit trees are applied to the planting
of shade trees and hedges along the
highways. It is asserted that there
are now maple forestsain several coun
ties, and sugar made, where, fifteen
years since, was notting but prairie
grass and hazel shrubs.
It is said when Lord Byron sent to
his wife the well known2 touching
"Fare thee well I And if forever,
Still, forever fare the we'll I"
ho enclosed in the satme envelope a
butcher's bill with the pencilled ic
murk : "Please look over this ; I
don't think we had so' much meat."
"Well, Patrick," 'aid thle doctor,
"how do yoti do to-day ?"''
"0, dear, dootQr, I enjoy very bad
health intaigly. This rboimatis'is
very distressing indade. Wben t'go
to sloepi lay awake all night, aidyy
toe is swelled up Its big as a g~oo's
hen's egg, so when I stand up 1 fall
down directly, anid solIdo.
SLEPr- -rOO SouNDy.-We saw 'a
negro lad yesterday afternoon, about
fourteen years old, sitting at the
corner of the iron w arehouse-Ilnfi's
Rink-half nuide,.and c rying mrost
bitterly. We pakod hini the cause of
his trouble, Qnd hq replied:
"While I was a sleepin' down dere
in do shade somebody stole' my
brooches off me.''-Macon~ Telegraph.
Tum MNr..--Tho mewi. Is a laraox'
butd than the guse or turkcey,
It has two: legs -to walk *ith, and
2 more to kick with ; and it wears its
wings on the-side of its head.
16 is ,stubbornly back ward abo at
I'd offer thee this hand of mine
If you but had the dimes,
Put purses short and plim as thin,
. q'.9# d9 for these hard tienes.
t'n10~ ,t'hee in thy wraetooedness
4P onpto 9 poor tonmate
'or love you know,ear onilige
Won based on real estate.
.&thartioelly. benqvoenA aain
being asked by a friend to lend him a
dollat, answered brihkly r. (d/R.ill
pleasure,". but auddently Madded
M~drme, how .unforttinate "e t1
*hly one Iending deollat, krud4ktjue
children to cure themp of op'Ismat.
ingr. It is an nattlv remed
OR ZION'8 H ERALD to. an. lat. 1870.
lret;-'1a'es.Illustratd1 Religious Journial
f 10 pages, 290)pntributqg. 16.ditors,
1')e cIoapeqt poper; in All lanad. ,'60 &
r in dvanod. qp4ImePn pie*s' ee.i
. r,110 roillt 106s.
kin. July 28
0 UMSRIL4Ap tN1VH1EITY,'Lebrno,
Teu., has 758 students. .july 28
$10.00 Per Day Guaranteed
Agents to sell the Hoxi SHUTTLu Sawo
IlAelitN . It mqkoe the LookSitgh alike
n both Sides, has the. undrr.feed. , and is
qual in every respect to Any Sowihg M'a.
shin6 ever invenied. Price $26. W afant
id for 6 years. Send for oirculai'. Address
JOnNsIN, CLARnK. & CO., Boston, NiaPP.,
l'itsburg, Pa., or St. Louis,. plo. July "8
E NIILOYMENT thapayt. For partion.
lars, address 8 bf. Brasoan & Co.,
Biattleboro, Vt. july 28
ii A Day for all. Address A. J. FUhL
M A N, N.YV July 28,
Kusket 1110T GUNS' Wa anted
ro shoot close and kill 00 yards. Prico
P2.50. Wanted.-Army Gins. and Revol.
rore. Send statap for price list Rides, Shot
unas, Revolvers, to JOIINETON'S GUN
VORKS, Pittsburg, Po. july 28
SK your Doctor or Druggist for Sweet
Quinine--it equals (bitter) Quinine. Is
nsde only by F. ST. A10a, Chowlst, Do.
roilt. july 28
The Purest, Best andOheapest
SOLD :0g ,LL WaOCia
RED JACKET AXE
[abetter than our regular shaped Axes for
these reasons: First-It Outs doepeo.. So .
nood it don't stick in the wood. Third-It
boes not jar the hand. Fouth--po time is
wasted in taking th Axe out of ihe gut,
Pifth--With the sanwolabbryou will docile
Ibird more work than with regular Axes.
Red paint has nothing to do with - the good
jualities of this Ale, for all our Axes are
painted red. If your h'irdira*e store does
3ot keep our goods, we 'will gladly answer
inquiries or fill ydur orders dI ret, or give
rou the naine of the nearest dealer who
ceeps our Axes.
LIPPINCOTT & BAKEWELL,
. Pittsburg. Pt.
tole ownerof Colburn's sand Red Jacket
aet.July 28 ]
)btained easily and cheaplj. by the AuxN e
AN DintvmtN WELL. N. W. Gnux. the or.
ginal inventor am1yl patentee. Send for oir.
mlars. J L. xStNtaR, Amherst, Ains.,
iln. Ag't for U. S. july 28
111E Ladies Blastic Supporter, (0 .
iStillsons,) for nmouthly: use. simple,
onvenient and neat. Pu sale at millinery
ind fancy goods sapres. 8ampien by nonil
oi receipt of one dollar Dn. J. ii. Roosus,
hiarietta. OIa, solo agent for .9oumth Caroll.
'IillRTY Y E ARS' Ex perienee lh athe Treaat)
Iment of Charonic and Sexual tbiscies.
ahenpost book over publisahmed---c.ontaining
tearly 800: pages, and ~ 80f-ino engravinga
if the anatomy of Iihe huma .,organs iii a
tale of health and disease, with. a treatiss
an early errors, its deplorab.e oonsequences
pon the,mild and body,. with the authbr's
lan of troatmient-the' only rational and
uccossful modo of cure, as showh by a-re
tort of' eases tre.ated. A-truthful adviser,
o th~ malgried and those oopemplating
narriage who entertaindouits ofriiel. phy..
Ioal cgndition. Sent' 'free of postage to
any addr'ess : on receipt of' 26' etits, is
tam ps or postal eurrinoy, by. d~ressing
h'. TA C!A0OIX No. 81 M'aiaien Lane,:Mlba
y, -4 Y.. Thg, author miay be gonsulted
pop any of the, diteseen po'bboh ,his
ook ireat,'edither pereotfali oin all, and,
nediines sent to'any parl ob6World.
Dy the Aletropoh'tanl Gift Co.
IASi1GIFTS TO TABA1 iTO~V*#o0400,
6 Cash (lifts, ene):r a 20,000
10 'a sa *a 10,000
20' '' 6,n- 600
40 ' " Eu 000O(
00 I Ia 600
011 R eIo ~ In , each p0
75 Elegant Rosewood Melodeons each $76
160 8diwing Maohines, each $r,0 ?o-375
900 Gold ')Vatqhe,.oach -. 76 to 800
shPit,8ae Ware, &o,, .valued 4t
A ahatado to draw any' of [ho abd4& Ptiq
or 26e. Tickets-d soribinig Prissare ~eal.
d -iA -Eivoelpes %#d Welamied.. Onreeeit e,
f 25, 4 'enla j4oketuis .drawp .ithe t a
.:oice a sea by mail to anmy, adr4s...
r'ho liriz6 h~mad uoe iU fiti be leilvered '
o the tioket holder on raytnentof- One 11os.
ar. Prizaes are iminediktely' sent) to' day
addressb expres or retusen mail.
-You yll lanow whs't your Priae is befoteg
,otn payr it. Any prico * ohan~e ' ~ r
inothi'of ,the satae vai.?pDyis~
ng rommat;bo, hav9' IA l.ran Vat..
abPiean . kindiy prmitted 'us to
mublish thetn a Andrey, J.rns, Cb cag*,
110 000';'Miss Oi 'a "'w8,-~ lta~in~
1aano, $800 ; W7aces. M'd fheypDrb4
56,000; John T- ndrewe, 5. Sawaibh
nos S es~Th 0hetso*
Iyl, s rI.~lvasi:-M e .JJi6
tentam8 fS~ae in eateeet' V v'
H ARP ihQWi& 00,
july 28 17 nroadway Ne ok
'he Faste@'4 RoutelNorth or South,
via Ch&1tt648 d and Co.
I U. a 1 0 gi troads.
JUANWE 'I1 i ktdk4.
14 and ifer 8uiday. the . 'th 'int., e
I Mall Trains ovet these Roads 0ll Ain
M follows a
jeSae Gr anitoyli at d.4 ma
jeave Columblia 200 p m
4 Winnaboro, 8.89 pn
" Chester, 6 .0: p m
" Chahrloito, 8.16 p u
6 Greensboro, 1 QO olua
krrive at Richmond, Va. 10.00 a in
Making close connecotion here, with tralhs
'or the North.
ieave New York, 8.40 p m
" Philadelphia, 1216 A m
" Baltimore, 4.16 a m
o Washington, 7.09 a In
" Richmond, 2.09 p m
" Greensboro, 1.00 a m
" Charlotte, 5.45 a m
* Cheater, 8.27 a m
Winnsbpro,. 9.67 a in
arrive at Columbia 12.00 p,m
rrive at Graniteville as 4.10
tN ACCOMODATION TRAIN WILL aCN AN FOL
Mondayb, Wedaesdaya and F'ridays.
Geavo Columbia, , .7.( m
" Winniboro, 11, an
"Chester, 1.80"1p 11
Arrive at Charlotte, 0,80 y *m
'T'uesdays, Thursdays and Saturdsis.
Wdave Charlotte, 6.00 a m
" Chester, 11.60 ! m
" Winnsboro, 2.00 p In
Arrive at Coluiabla, . 4.60 p a
apt 18 Superintendent
3OUTII CAROlNA RAILROAD
GaxsanAL8upIn 0so1sNT's Oraiu .
Oiharlestoni 8 0., April 10, 188.
N and' aftier bundy, Apil1 11th, 'the
Passenger Traits on tho South Ciroll.
ia Railroad will run as follelwd, via t
[eave Charleston, 6.80 a 1n
arrive at Augusta, 4.46 P m
Connecting with Trains for Montgomet
klemphis, Nashville and New Orleans, ia
klohtgomety and Grand Junction.
Leave Charleston, 8.80 a. m
Arrivo at Columbia, 0.10 p m
Connecting with. Wilmington and . tan.
)heter Rtailroad. Charlotte .and South Ca.
oina Railroad, au Camden Train.
Leave Augusta, 0.00 a m
arrive at Charleston, 5.10 p m
Leave Coluinbla, 7.46 p m
trrive at Charleston, 6.10 a
Augusta 'Nigh/t Erpress.
Leave Charlesron, 7.80 p m
arrive at Augusta, 6.10 a mi
Connecting with Trains for Menphis,
'qashville and NeW Otleans, via Grand Junc
Leavo Augusta, 4.10 p m
irrive at Charleston. 4.00 a m
Cglumbia Night . Express.
(Sundays Exoepted) .
eave Chiarleston. 6.06 p'ma
arive at colunbia, 4 45 a n
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with alo
reeniville and( Columtibia Railroad.
aeave Coluembia, 5.60 pn
arrive at Charleston, .80,8
eave Charieaf on, 8.86 pm
Ia ire at 8tummirville, 5.00 rs
aeavo 8n manoavillo, 7.10 a, m
arrive at Charleston, . 8 25.a m
Camden and Coldumbia Passenger Treina.
On M bondays, Wednesdays and Rainr
hay., conneoting at-Kingsville with up and
hown Days Passenger. 6au
trrivo at Columbia, !00%h m
aeave-Coluwbia, '2b0~ )m
It'rive at Camden, . .0.Qp m
UI. T. PE AKE, Gen'Z Sisp't,
* ~ ~ Pton 4 'to t-850 .tfoir
ole ed-orIss Cut..
and 8hingle Mills, Wheat and- TowaPMills,
)iionitrS6weg Beltiug,' &o.: Bend for des -
riptir am FriesL g
14G~& 64a n z.w.;o.
e1bL0i' ical~ Yoik.
~IOW T0 D9UBJ8L9T YOUR PA
BUY YIUR 015999 1
Hb his t e largest ansdV ft sasart.
wbtv ooerie thvl e be
or oeed nd0 oee a bebpnght
o t e ns fthunr
ur'ge s'are ader6 , dis~eteded,
~sit,' bfb~a oligla Cash, and wI ,j
* Mid at sai a~etos or Qas
~rqsoh Iandso29g qQ sm
'4 Maket $.9 Opposiee 65.6ejete
Jqir 27 VUIU7WU#113