Newspaper Page Text
Hoir many a loving heart nttews tho re?
frain of the following lines, "Don't stay
longl" There is nothing of poclry in the
phraseology, bnt there is ip tho touch inp
mannor in which the word? frequoatly lind
voice-in the "yearning tenderness," fond
hopes and doop sympathy of which they
become the imperfect interpretors. His
?xporionce in tho poetry of lifo and lovo
canst have boon barron indeed who does
not find those linos thrill, Uko tho echo of
eathodral music, to his heart of hearts:
A look of yearning tenderness
Beneath her lasnos lies,
And hope and loro unutterable
Aro shadowed in her oyes,
As in ?omo deep unru?lcd stream
Aro clouds anu,?ununcx allies. .
8bo passed to early womanhood,
From dreamy, sweet girl life,
And croBsed tho rosy threshold, but
To find herself a wife;
Oh, gently should ho load her stops
Along tho path of life!
And as sho clasps her small white hands
Upon h?8 arma ao strong,
How often, like a suminor sigh,
Ol a Bwwt ploading song,
8he whispers, with a parting kins,
"Beloved on?, don't stay long."
It's almost always on her lip,
Hor gentlest parting wprds,
Sweet as tho fragrauco front rose loaves
When by soft sopbyrs atirrod,
And lingering in tho memory .
Like songs of summer birds.
And in bis heart they Hestia warm,'
When other scones amid;
He stays not till she weary grows,
And ner fond oyes aro hid
In tears which lie ia bitterness
Beneath each veiling lid.
And, obi how many hoartB arc kept
By that love-uttering nong I
There's sekTcelyone who, on life's waves,
? Is swiftly boroo along,
But what hun heard from como dear lip*
Those sweot words-"Dou't stay long!"
i,, THE WtU.
Af t?olpallor,"window of n pretty
villd, near Walton, on . the Thames,
sat one evening, at dusk, oin
old man and a yonng woman.
The age of tho man might be some
seventy, -whilst his companion had
certainly not reached nineteen. Hev
beantifnl, blooming face, and nctive,
light, and upright figure, were in
contrast with the worn countenance
and bent frame of tho old man ; but
his eyes, and in tho corkers of his
month, were indications of self-con?
fidence, which age and suffering had
damped, bnt not extinguished.
"No use looking anymore, Mary,"
said he, "neither John Meado nor
Peter Finch will bo hero before dark.
Very hard that when a sick undo
asks his two nephews to como and
soe him they don't como at once.
The duty is simple in tho extremis
only to help mo to die, and take what
I choose to leave them in my will!
Pooh! when I was a young man I'd
have done it for my uncle with the
ntmost celerity. But tho world is
getting quito heartless!"
"Oh! sir," said Mary.
"And what does 'Oh, sir,' moan?"
said he. "Do you think I shan't die?
I know botter. A little moro, and
there'll be an end to Billy Collett.
He'll have left this dirty world for a
cleaner-to tho great sorrow (and ad?
vantage) of his affectionate relatives.
Ugh! Give mo a glass of tho doctor's
The girl poured somo medioine in
a glass, and Collett, after having con?
templated it for a moment with infi?
nite disgnst, manngedto get it down.
"I tell you what, Miss Mary Sut?
ton," said he, "I don't by nny means
approve of your 'Oh, sir,' and 'Dear
sir,' and tho rest of it, when I've told
you how I hato to bo called 'sir' at all.
Why, you couldn't bo moro respect?
ful if yon were a charity girl and I a
beadle in goid-laced hat! None of
your nonsense, Mary Sutton, if you
please. I've been your lawful guard?
ian now for six months, and yon
ought to know my likings and dislik
"My poor father often told me
how you disliked ceremony," said
"Your poor father told you quite
right," said Mr. Collett. "Fred.
Sutton was a man of talent-a capital
fellow! His only fault was a natural
inability to keep a farthing in his
pocket. Poor Fred. ! he loved me
I'm sure he did. He bequeathed me
his only child, and it isn't every
friend would do that."
"A kind and generous protector
you have been."
"Well, I don't know; I'vo tried not
to be a brute, but I daro say I have
been. Don't I speak roughly to you
sometimos? Haven't I given you
ood, prudent, worldly advice about
olin Meade, and mada myself quite i
disagreeable, and like a guardian?!
Come, confess you love this penniless1
nephew of mine."
"Penniless indeed!"' said Mary. j
"Ah, there it is!" said Mr. Collett.
"And what business has a poor devil
of an artist to fall in love with my
ward? Bul that's Fred. Sutton's
daughter nil over! Haven't I two
nephews? Why couldn't you fall in
Jove with tho discreet one-thethriv-1
ing one? L'eter Finch-considering
he is an ali irney-is a yoting man. i
Ho is indu trions in the extreme, and ;
attends to other people's business
only when bo is paid for it. He de?
spises sentiment, and always looks to
the main chance. But John Meade, 1
my dear Mary, may spoil canvas for?
ever, and not grow rich. Ho's all for
art, and truth, and social reform, and
spirited elevation, and goodness
knows what. Peter Finch will ride
in his carriage, and splash poor John
Meade as he trudges-on foot."
Tho harangue was her?interrupted
by a ring at tho gate, and Mr. Peter
Finch wns announced. Ho had
'.scarcely t?ken his scikt.-Jtuen nnotliferj
pull at the IK'W xt?lhiuid. rf?appril
John Meade was nah?ftrieed.
Mr. Collett .eyed .his two nephews I
with a queer sort of smile, while they
mado speeches expressive of sorrow
at the nature of their visit.. At last,
stopping thefci J- \
"Enough, boys, enough!" said ho.
'.Let me tlud some better subject to
discuss t?iBJFlhe/wtnte of(*n old man's
health. ?I haven't seen .-tu tte li of you
up-'to the p'roseut titnV, Ami, for any?
thing I fc>Ow, vdu reny bo rogues or
John Meade seemed luther to wiuoo
under this address; but Pete:- Finch
sat calm sud .-confident.
"To Wt |hd ?due," Wd^R. Collett.
"This, ?rfor?i^i/ n p?flr'wretch of n
gardener . came begging -here. Ho
could get uo work, it seems, and said
he w*? Starving. Well, L-UnoW some?
thing about the fellow, undi believe
ho only told the truth; so I gave him
n shilling to : get rfd .-of him. Now,
I'm afraid * ?id wrong. What reason
j had I for giving him a shilling'
I What claim"mul *ho on me? Tin,
value of his' luJbor ia the market ii
all n working1 man.is ont itied tb; nm]
when his labor is of no value, why
then, ho must go to the devil, 01
j wherever ofee he T'cstii,' ''Al1??*ctcr
I That's my pWojiophy--~\jbat do yoi
j think?" * & **** -
"I quite agree with you. Thevaliv
of their labor iu tho market is all tha
laborers con. pretoud-^-aU- that-,the;
should have', ^iol?ii?g?cts moro pei
? niciously than the absurd supp?t
! called charity. " . -
"Hear, lidar."-saidCollett. '.'You'jf
I a clover fellow, Peter. Go on, m,
I dear boy, go ou."
"What results from rhnritabl
aid?" continued Peter. "The valu
of labor is kept nt au unnatural leve
State charity is Stnto robbery; privat
charity is public wrong."
"That's it, Peter!"said Mr. Collet
"I don't believe it," said Join
"You were quite right to give tl
man n shilliug; I'd have given him
"Oh, you would, would you?" sai
Mr. Collett. "You're very gencroi
.with your shillings. Would you f
in tho face of all tho orthodox polil
cal ecouomy, you Vandal?"
"Yes," said Joh u, "os tho Van dil
flow in the face of Rome, and d
stroyed what had become a fuIseho<
aud a nuisance."
"Poor John!" siid Mr. Collo
"Wo shall never moke anything
him, Peter. Really, we'd better tn
about something else. Johu, tell
all about tho Inst now novel."
They conversed on various topi<
until tho arrival of tho invalid's em
hed-timo parted tho uncle and 1:
phews for thc night.
Mary Sutton seized an opportimii
tho next morning, after brenkfn
to speak with John Meade alone.
"John," said she, "do you Uli
no more of your own interest-of c
iutcrest. What occasion for you
bo so violent last night, and cont
diet Mr. Collett so shockingly? I s
Peter Finch laughing to himsi
John, you must bo moro careful,
we shall never bc married."
"Well, Mary, I'll do my bee
said Johu. "It was that coufouut
Peter, with his chain of iron maxi:
that made me fly out; I'm not an i
"Thank Heaven, you're not!"' s
Mary; "but an ice-berg floats-th
of that, Johu. Remember, ov
timo you offend Mr. Collett, j
please Mr. Finch."
j "Sol do,".said. John. "Yes,
"If you would only try to be a
tie mean aud hard-hearted," !
Mary; "just a little, to begin w
You would only stoop to conquer.
"May I gain my deserts, thc
said John. "Are you not to bo
loving wife, Mary? Are you no
sit at needle-work in my studio, wi
I paint my great historical picti
How can this como to pass, if
Collett will do nothing for us?"
"Ah! how, indeed!" said M
"But here's our friend, Peter Fii
coming in the gate from his work
leave you together. " And so say
"What! Meade!" said Peter, a
entered. "Skulking in-doors <
fino morning like this; i've 1
through all the village. Not an
place, but wonts looking after si
Roads shamefully muddy ; pigs nih
to walk on tho foot-path!"
"Dreadful!" exclaimed John.
"I say; you came out pretty str
last night, " said Peter. 4 'Quito d
the old man. But I like your spi
"I havo no doubt you do," tho
j "Oh, wheu I was a youth, I thc
I a, little that way myself," said I
! "But tho world-the world, my
j sir, soon cures us of all romauti
i tions. I regret, of course, I
! people miserable; hut what's th
of regretting? It's no part o
I business of the superior class t
tcrfere with the laws of suppl]
demand. Poor people must ho
ruble. What can't be . in ! mt
"Exactly so," said .
Mr. Collett, this day, was two
leave his bed. About noon, 1
quested to see thom in hisbed-i
They found him propped np oi
lows, very weak, but in good s]
"Well, boys," said ho, ' here
you see, brought to anchor ?ii
Tho doctor will bo herc soon; I
pose, to shake his hoad and wri
cipes. All humbug, my boys!
tieuts can -To as well for them?
I believe, ni doctors can do for
they're nil |b th? dark together- tho
only <limiro.ico is, fchft^pa^rita grope
in tho'tirfgrfsh, Wfl VioctofBTn tho
.'You aro too skeptical," saul John
"Pooh," said Mr. Collett. "Let
us change "ne subject, t want your
service, Peter and John,'on a hi?tter
that concerns your interests. I'm
going to make my will to-day-andi
don't know how to , act ;p.bout yoiir
Cousin..<v??njcna Briggs. Emma dis?
graced''UK by marrying ho oil man."
"Au oil 'man!"1 exclaimed John. -
"A vulgar, shocking oil mnn!" said
Mr. Collett; "a wretch, who not only
sohl.oil, Inrf. .soap, caadles* .tnrpm*
|ine, lunok jeW* and birch hruoms.- ft
w as "a dreadful blow to the family.
Her poor'grand-father never got over
it. Well", Briggs, the oil man, died
last week, bia widow has written
to 'mc, asking for "assistance; Now, T
have thought of leaving her a hun?
dred pe undera year in iny will. What
do yon think of- it? I'm afraid ano
don't deserve it. What right had she
to- bjarry against the advice -of ber
fkiebilsV Wlrnt Bnve I to do with her
"My mind is quite made up," said
Peter Finch. "No notice ought to
betaken of.her. She mudo an ob
;?tmnte anet unwo&hijr ?ajatoh-now
let her abide the cohseqti?hce."
.'Now for your opinion, John,'
"Upon my word, L tMnlt I mus?
say the saine," saut Jo??n Meade,
bracing himself up boldly for thc
part of the worldly man, "Wha
right lrad she to many, ua you ob
served with great justice, sir. Lo
her abido the consequences, ns yoi
very properly remarked, " said Meade
"Can't sho "vcarry on the oil man';
business? I doro say.it will snppor
her very well."
"Why, no," said Mr. Collett
"Briggs died a bankrupt, and hi;
widow aud children aro destitute."
"That does not alter the question,'
said Peter Finch. "Let Brigg?
family do something for her."
"To be suro," said Mr. Collett
"Briggs' family are tho peoplo to d
something for lier. She musn't o?
peet nuything Trom us-must she
"Destitute, is she?" said Jobi
"With children, too. "NVhy, that :
auothor coso, sir. You surely ougl
to notice her-to assist her. Coi
found it. I'm for letting her have tl
hundred n year."
"O, - John, John! what a brea
down!"- Baid Mr. Collett. "So ye
were trying to follow Peter Fine
through Stony Arabia, and turne
back at the second step! Join
John ! keep to your Arabia Felix, ar
leave sterner ways to very diff?re]
men. Good-bye, both of you. P'
no voice to talk any more. I
think over all.you havo said."
j Ho pressed their hands, and tin
left the room. Tho oltl man was ti
weak to speak next day, and in thr
days afterwards ho breathed his la!
As soon ns the funeral was ov<
tho will was read by the confident
man of business who had alwa
attended to Mr. Collett'* uft'uirs. T
group that sat around him prescrv
a decorous appearance of disintere
ed nc ss; and tho usual preamble
tho will having been listened to wi
breathless attention, the man of bu
ness read the following:
"I bequeath to my niece, Erm
Briggs, notwithstanding that s
shocked her family by marrying
oil man, the sum of ?4,000, bei
fully persuaded that her lost digni
if she could ever find it again, woi
do nothing to pr?vido her with foi
or clothing, or shelter;"
John Meade smiled, and Pe
Finch ground his teeth-but it
quiet, respectable manner.
The man of busiuess went on w
"Having always held tho opin
that woman should be rentieret
rational and independent being, i
duly considered tho fact thaf soci
practically denies her tho right
earning her own living, I her
bequeath to Mary Sutton the e
of 10,000 pounds, which will ent
her to marry, or to remain sin
as she may prefer."
John Meade gave a prodigi
start, upon hearing this; Peter Fi
ground his teeth again, but i
manner hardly respectable. Bi
however, by a violent effort, 1
silent. The man of business \
on with his reading:
"I have paid some attentio
the character of my nephew, J
Meade, and have been grieved to
him much possessed with a fee
of philanthropy, and with an ab
renee for what is base and false,
these tendoncies are by no m
such us can ad vu nee bim in
world, I bequeath him tho sui
10,000 pounds, boiling that ho
keep out of tho work house, nw
enabled to paint his great histo
picture, which, as yet, he has
"And as for my other nop
Peter Finch, he views al1 thin]
so sagacious mid solfl?!i . wuy.
is so certain to get nu ; ,?e . !
should only insult him .-\
an aid which he does not req
yet from his affectionate uncle,
entirely as a tcstimoney of adi
t?on for his mental acuteness, 1
tine to hop? that he will nee
bequest of 500 pounds toward;
completion of his extensive lil
of law books."
How Peter Finch stormed,
called names-how John A!
broko into a delirium of joy
Mary Sutton cried first, then
and I unfilled together. All these
matters I shall not attempt to de?
scribe. Mary Sutton is now Mn,.
John Meade, and nor husband has
actually begun the great historical
picture. Peter Finch hos taken to
discounting bills, and bringing ac?
tions on them, and drives about in
his brougham already.
I CHARLESTON, 8. c.
MTHIS well-known FIRST-CLASS
HOTEL bas been thoroughly repair?
ed, rofl tied and refurnished, and ia
now ready for the accommodation of tho
traveling public, whoso patronage ih re?
Tho proprietor promises to do a!l iii his
potan* for the comfortTof bis guests.
Marchai JOSEPH PURCELL,Propr.
Livery and Sale Stables,
? .CHALMERS STREET, - .
?-h-. Charleston, S. O. DU-Wr^fc?^,
JSWIGEN A BAKER, Pro-^^g
'Al 71 prictora. Saddle Horses, Car?
riages, Pincions und Buggies to hire, at all
hours; Mules and Horses tor S^'r.
Kph 27 ; jjr_ jg JO*
CHAULES T 0 AT,'3'. C.
COACHES always in readiness to convey
passengers to and from tho Hotel.
Feb 20 WHITE A MIXER, Proprietors.
New York Advertisements.
New York Hotel,
NEW YORK CITY.
THE subscribers. successors to H. Cran?
ston, Et?ip, and Cranston A Hildreth, in thc
proprietorship of this well-known
Wish to assure their friends and the public
generally, that they shall sparc no pains
nor expense in their endeavors to main tain
its reputation so well merited under its
former proprietors, as ono ol
THE FIRST OF FIRST-CLASS HOTELS.
1). M. HILDRETH k CO.
April 7 :imo
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES!
Bought and sold on commission bv
LAWRENCE, BROS. & CO.,
* fi AftKE?S,
NO. 16 WALL STREET. NEW YORK.
MONEY received on deposit from banks,
bankers, merchants aud others. Or?
ders in Gold, Government and other Secu?
rities executed at tho regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of the firm. Consign?
ments of Cotton solicited. April 8
DEWITT C. LAWRENCE. JOHN R. CECIL.
CVKUSJ. LAWRENCE. Wsr. A. HAI.STI*.I>
$25. Bartlett Sewing Machine. $25.
WANTED, Aleuts: ?150 per month und
all expenses paid, to sell tho genuine
BARTLETT SEWING MACHINE. Thia
machino will do all thu work that can bc
done on any high-priced machine, and is
fully patented, licensed and warranted for
five years. Wo pay thc abovu wages, or a
"commission, from w hich twice thataoiount
can bo made. For circulars and terms,
address II. HALL A CO.,
724 Chestnut tat., Philadelphia, Pa.
April 12 :h>
STENHOUSE & MACAULAY,
I7\OR the solo oL COTTON, COTTON
" YARNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Stores,
Ac, and for tho pnrchaso ol Merchandize
generally, 60 Pearl Sired, New York.
C Misiguments to-?B from every point in
tho South fully protected by insurance as
soon as shipped. July 14 ly
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
\mm\ STATES TVPR PAHAJI
AND PRINTER'S WAREHOUSE.
NOS. 28, 30 and 82 Centro street, (corner
of Roado street, ) Now Yerk. The type
on which this paper is printed is from tho
above Foundry. Nov 18
5BOXES ITALIAN MACCARONI.
Casks English Pickles, Whito Onions.
Picoolili, Chow-Chow, Gherkins.
Domestic Pickles, Flavoring Extracts.
Real Worcestershire Sauce, Caper's.
Canned Peaches, Peas, Tomatoes.
Pure Cream Tartar, in foil.
Puro Salad Oil, line; Castilo Soap.
Colman's and B. B. Mustard.
Received to-dav and for Bale by
March 26 C. H. BALDWIN A CO.
The Adornment of tho Head-The
&RAY HEADED people have their locks
restored by it .<) tho dark, lustrous,
silken t?cese? ?f y mth, und are happy.
Young people, with light, faded or red nair,
have these unfashionable colors changed
to a beautiful auburn, and rejoice. People
whose heads aro covered with dandruff and
humors, use it, and have clean coats and
clear and healthy scalpn. Bald-headed
veterans have their remaining lock? tight?
ened, ami tho baro spots covered with a
luxuriant growth of hair, and danoo for
joy. Young gentlemen use it becauso it is
richly pei fumed. Young ladies use it be?
cause it keeps their hair in place. Every?
body raes/ and irill usc it, because it is Ino
cleanest and best article in the market.
Pur sub- by FISHER ft UEINIT8H.
Feb ?1 Druggists.
HARDWARE AT COST.
-^-T~x THE balance or.ir.rx**
----?Qgpr'will Iv sold al COST. 4*HJ>>
/>,/ s l'A i i'. UILI.S TAKEN AT PAR. "?a
March J;? K. A ?. I). HOPE.
Family Flour, &c.
1DWENTY bbls. FAMILY FLOUR, unex?
celled in quality.
25 bbls. good DROWN SUGAR, at 12?c.
per pound. Received to day and for sale
by C. H. BALDWIN A CO.
THE TRIUMPH OF ART !
MORE TESTIMONY IN FAVOR OF
Heinitsh's Queen's Delight.
EXTRACTS* FROM LETTERS: "Thc
Queen's Delight in beginning to
awaken thc attention of our physicians.
Ita remarkable curativo power ?B seen in
ita wonderful uffoot upou disease. As a
blood purifier, tliero is ito medicine Uko it
known to the profession. A gentleman
told mo that bia 8un baa been taking the
Queen's Delight, nnd ia moie bcuotlted by
it than by any other medicine. He wanta
a dozen bottles."
Extract from a lotter: "lt ia duo to you
to state iu this public manner, in order
that thc people may know tho truth, that
I bavo tried your Queen's Delight, nnd
.found it not only what you anni it waa-"a
nuro medicine"-but tho boat mediente I
nave eyer taken tor eruption* and general
had health. I bnd au eruption nil over my
body, with impaired digestion and disor?
dered liver, and hare tried a great ninny
medicines without any benetit. I havo
taken one bottle pf your Queeu'a Delight,
tho eruption has .disappeared, my appetite
ia bettor, my liver and digestion is ini
piovod.' I am' aatistted ono or two moro
buttles ?ill i ure me."
Extract from a lctler: "At tho close of
the war, my constitution waa shattered. I
could not .cat, sleep or perform any dntv
whutevor, andi waa my prostrate condi
'tion* Medicine and mediur.1 aid I had ill'
abundance, auch was my condition up to a
fow months since, when I began thc UBO pf
your Queen's Delight. I have used two
bottles, my constitution 1? greatly im?
proved, my appetite is good, enjoy refresh
ing sleep, and am able to perform my aharo
of daily labor."
I Extract from a hitter-Wonderful effect
of only ono bottle: "I have used bnly a
half bottle of 'Queen's Delight' for boils
and eruptions of tho akin and itching hu?
mors of tho blood, which annoyed mc very
much. T am entirely enrcd. I think yemr
medicino a valuable one."
A remarkable case of liver complaint and
headache cured by tho uso of "Hciuitah's
Queen's Delight:" A lady of unquestioned
worth and reputation voluntarily gives tes?
timony of tho wonderful effects of this
medicine. Sbo has boon from carly years
a martyr to iieadaehos, caused by imper?
fect action of tho liver, producing intenao
headache and pain over thc eyes. She haB
taken only fotir bottles, and assures na of
tho perfect euro it bas made. She now en?
joy H good health.
Still another: "Dining last spring, I had
been troubled with obstinate chilla and
fever, which, when cured, left my eyatom
in a wretched condition, blood impure, and
I waa afllieted with an angry, and, aa I at
ono time thought, un incurable, cutaneous
eruption over my enliro body. Tho moat
violent remedies suggested failed to work
ii cure, until, at tho instance of a friend, I
tried Dr. lieinitah's Queen's Delight. I.eaa
than two bottles cured ino, leaving my alvin
in a healthy condition. My general health
is aa good na ever. For euch purnoscs, I
bavo, over sinco my cure, unhesitatingly
recommended your Queen's Delight."
Don't buy any but the right kind. All
gODuino Queen's Delight has tho copy-right
mark on the outside, and it ia tho only
medicine which produces these wonderful
eurea. Tor sale wholesalo and retail at
FISHER .v. HEINITSH'S
April Drug Store.
GERMAN HORSE POWDER !
For all Diseases to which a Horse is Liable.
rriHE various disoasoe to which that no
I bio and useful animal, tho berso, is
subject, and tho litllu knowledge that is
known of them by farriers and ignorant
ostlers, have occasioned many remedies to
ho offered to thc public under different
1-inns, with high encomiums, and sanc?
tioned by dignified names. Some ol' these j
are injurious; others, at bet t, of little use,
and many entirely worthless, nnd do not
meet ibo want. A good medicine, free
from objections ot'thia kind, baa long been
desired by many gentlemen who have va?
luable horses. Wo therefore offer the only
good medicine-tho truo "GERMAN
HOUSE POWDER;" which baa proved BO
efficacious in all tho diseases, lt is pre?
pared from thc original recipe of Dr. Hci
nitsh, of Germany. Ita extraordinary vir?
tues aro attested to by thousands, and for
j li tty years has stood, and still s' . ads, first
in thc estimation of all experienced tann?
era aud agriculturists aa the beat medicine
[ for tho horao. It ia recommended for
I horses foundered by eating to excess or
drinking cold water when heated, to such
I as have symptoms of glandera or are ex?
posed to tho infection by being with other
horses, for indigestion, distemper, hide?
bound, drowsiness, loBaof appetite, inward
sprains, debility, wasting of Heall, sore
eyes, swelled lege, grease, mauge, surfeit,
old coughs, for exhaustion from work. It
carrica off all foul humors, purifi?e and
cools tho blood, and prevents horses be?
coming stiff and foundered, lt ia a stimu?
lus for weak stomachs, and renders the I
limbs and skin soft and lino, giving a '
smooth coat to tho hair. Aak for "Hei?
nitsh's Qcrman Horno Powder." For sale
by FISHER & HEINIT8H, Druggists.
THE ladies, gentlemen and young peo?
ple of Columbia, who may be in want
of "SOMETHING TO WEAR,*' aro respect?
fully and earnestly invited by tho ladies of
tho Industrial Association to call at their
Work-room, in tho Female Academy, and
examine the articles which thoy havo now
ready for salo. Nome ono will always be
found ready to exhibit tho ready-made gai
mcnta and to receivo orders from those
who may wish to have work done neatly
The object of thc Association is to fur?
nish constant employment to those who,
having been impoverished by tho war, uow
depend on the needle for daily bread.
Does not such an object commend itself to
the hearts of our citi/ensV Or must the
anxious applicants for work be told that
mtv people preter Northern-made garments,
and that there is, therefore, ho more work
for them? Shall it bo said that such an
Association us thia cannot be sustained ii
tho ca?.iial of South Carolina? Jan lil
Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, &c.
SIX THOUSANDlbs. WHITE LEAD, in
A complete assortment ol < lolon d Paints,
dry and in oil.
r)C0 boxes Window Glass, assorted sizes.
Linseed, Tanners', Kerosene and Mi
Furnitur?, Coach and Japan Varnishes.
A complete variety of Paint, Varonil,
Graining, White-wash, Dusting and Scrub?
bing brushes. In store and for snit? at
lowest prices by _JOHN ?. DIAL.
Gibson's Patent Cultivator Plow3.
.1UST received, a sup?
ply o? theso SUPERIOR
-^IMPLEMENTS -tho ad?
vantage from using which
?ia FIFTY PER CENT, in
boi ses mid hands. For sale by tho agents,
March 3 J. .V T. R. AGNEW.
FOR SALE ai tho
Genoral Superintendent'* Offlee,
CHARLOTTE a B. C. RAILROAD.
OO?.?HBTA, H. C., May 2, 18G7.
ON md after SUNDAY. May 5, tho sc.hc
dule ol thc Passenger "Truius over
thia Ruad will be a?) follows:
Leave Columbia at.5.30 p. m.
Arrlvo at Charlotte at .12.15 a. m.
I,cavil Charlotte at.'12.20a.m.
Arrive at Columbia at. ?.50 a? m.
Close couucctioim aro made at Columbia
and Charlotte with mail trains on tho North
Carolina and Mouth Carolina Railroads.
Ry this arrangement, passengers by tho
flrcuuville Road may go immediately
through Eastward, and have no detention
THROUGH TICKETS arc sold ut Colum?
bia to Richmond, Ya., Washington, D. C..
Raltimoro, Md-, Philadelphia, Pa., and
New York city-giving dunce of routes fia
Portsmouth or Richmond and baggage
checked. Tickets aro also sold at Char?
lotte Tor Charleston and Augusta.
An Accommodation Train, for freight and
local passage, leaves Columbia at 7 a. m.,
on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays of
each week, artd Charlot to on tho same
days and hour; arriving at Columbia and
Charlotta at 7 p. m.
it Jfay 3; C. ROUK NIGHT, Snp't. _
Schedule over South Carolina E. R
! . GK xe* rn mmgmi PI-*- .. mi
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
R CHAJU.KSTON, H. C., March ll, 1BCG.
ON and after thc 13th inst., tho Through
Mail Train will run as follows, viz:
Leave Charleston.,... 8.00a. m.
Arrive at Columbia.5.20 p. m.
\ Luavo Columbia..... . G.50 a. m.
Arrivo at Charleston.4.00 p. m.
ffaroh 13_H. T. PEAKE, GcnT Snp't.
Greenville and Columbia. Railroad.
PASSENGER Trains will ran daily, Sun?
days excepted, au follows:
Leave Columbia at. 7.15 n. m.
" Alston at. 0.05 "
" Newberry at.10.35 "
Arrivo at Abbeville at. 3.13 p. m.
" at Anderson at.5.10 "
" at Grofuivillo at.5.40 "
Lcavo Grconvillo at. COO a. m.
" Anderson at.6.30 "
" Abboville ut. 8.35 "
" Newberry at.1.20 p.m.
Arrivo at Alston at.2.15 "
" at Columbia at.1.40 "
The Great American Blood Purifier.
THE QUEEN'S DELIGHT, the great
American Altorativo and Blood Puri
tlor, is tho moat perfect vcgctablo com?
pound of alteratives, tonics, diuretics and
diaphorotics; making it tho most effective
invigorating, rejuvenating and blood
clcauuiug cordial known to thc world.
lu introducing this new and extraordi?
nary medicino to tho public, observation
leads us to remark that too little attention
is paid to tho "life of all Boah," tho blood.
Many diseases, and, too. many complaints,
which have their origin in a vitiated state
of tho blood, aro treated only as symptoms
and results: whereas, if tho remedy had
boen applied to enrich tho blood and ren?
der it pure, both causo and effect would
havo been removed. Thc Queen's De'.;<;ht
is offered to tho afilictcd as a sure remedy
for thoso diseases arising from an impure
condition of tho blood. It bas a direct
and specific action upon that fluid, and
consequently renders tho blood pure. It
is said, on high authority, that "man no
sooner begins to live than ho begins to
die, and that tho characteristics of the
liviug organism aro ceaseless chango and
ceaseless waste." It is obvious, therefore,
to every reflecting mind, that unless tho
blood is" pure, in supplying the waste tis?
sues with material, it must bu tho cause ol
innumerable ills and constitutional disor?
ders, such as Scrofula, Rheumatism, He?
patic Diuorders, Consum?)!ion, Inflamma?
tions, Fevers, &o. Lifo and health is only .
to bo maintained by the circulation of puro
Wc therefore advise every ouo whose
blood is in tho least vitiated by indulgcnco
or excess, and whoso constitution is im?
paired by disea.se and is suffering from
Rheumatism, Liver Complaint, Consump?
tion, Scrofula or King's Evil, Carbuncles,
Boils, Itching Humor of tho Skin, Erysi?
pelas, Skin Diseases, Tetter, Roughness of
tho -Skin, Pimplos, Blotches, Pains in tho
Bones, old Ulcers, Syphilis and Syphilictic
Sores, Indigestion, Inflammation of -tho
Bladder and Kidneys, Pains in thc Bael?; mg
Goneral Debility, and for all complaint ? JH
arising from deficiency and poverty o'*]!
blood, to use thc Queen'.. Delight.
Females of delicate constitution, suffer- ?
big from weakuess and depression ot muid
in cons?quence of those complaints which
nature imposes at thc period of change,
have a pleasant and s ire remedy in thc
Children whoso fair and ) nddy complex?
ion gave oarly promise of health and
beauty, but too soon become blanched and
pale by soino hereditary taint ot thc blood,
will have tho rich booii restorud by using
the Queen's Delight.
The unacclimatcd and persons traveling
into warm countries will lind tho Queen's
Delight a groat protection from all malari?
ous affection ana disease j wi u h originato
in a change of climate, diet and lifo.
The extraordinary and rnprocodentod
euros performed by tho Queen's Delight
Compound is attracting tho attention ot
every one, not only nt home, but abroad.
Thc merits of this comp mnd are being
felt and appr?ci?t od everywhere. Hear
what they Hay of it in New York: "It is a
remedy of much importance and value,
exert int; an influence over all the secre?
tions, which is unsurpassed by any other
known alterative, lt is cNtonuivoly used in
all tho various forms of primary and
secondary syphifitie affections; also, in
scrofulous, hepatic sud cutaneous diseases,
in which its use is followed by the most
UH properties as u re ncdy were lirbt in?
troduced lo tho notice < f the profession by
Dr. Thus. Young Simon.-, of South Cai olina,
as early as 1K2H, as a valuable altcraliverc
medy in syphilitic affections, and others re?
quiring use of mercury. Dr. Simona' state?
ments havo been endorsed and extended
by Dr. A. Lopez, of M ibilo, and Dr. H. R.
Frost, of Charleston. Fruin the reporta in
its favor, there seomH no reason to doubt
the efficacy ol Ibis medicine in Secondary
Syphilis, Scrofula, CutanoouH Diseases,
Chronic Hepatic Alb ?tions and other com?
plaints benefited by ?'.Iterativo medicines.
For sale wholesale and retail by
FISHER A HEINITSII,
April *> Gmo Druggists, Columbia. S. C.
Garden Rakes, Hoes
And Garden Implements.
AFULL snpplv of CARDEN RAKES,
GARDEN HOES, CARDEN FORKS,
SPADES, SHOVELS, TROWELS, Ac, on
hand and for sale bv
March 3 J. A T. R. AGNEW.
Thos. P. Walker,
CORONER AND MAGISTRATE.
OFFICE in rear of Court House, formerly
occupied by D. B. DcSau>-enre, Esq.