Newspaper Page Text
Too Proa l to Work.
Our causo ia lost, but shall'wo hold
That all ie lost, and weakly fold
Our handa iu apathy, and socm
Like those who, wakened from a dream,
Lie gaping-turu them to the wall,
And into deeper slumber fall!
Our causo is lost, but wo remain
Lords of ourselves, and may obtain
Thrica glorious conculc?is, nobler far
Than blood-stained laurels won in war;
Naught can enslave tho man who frees
Himself from BluggiHh sloth and cane.
And idleness, to shame allied,
And luxury aud petty pride
That pride which counts it ?tain and sod,
To earn the bread of honest tod,
Yet feels no scruple over-nice,
For debts, dependence, want or vice!
Too proud to work! when even God
Through B?X long days of labor trod.
And when, in later time, Ile carno
Enshrined in tlesh, still God the same -
Tho hands which guided natur? s rein
Worked with the hammer and tho plane.
Shame, shamo-oh! bitter, burning shame!
Let Southern valor, Southern lame,
And Southern honor for tho South.
Cry out aloud, with trumpet-mouth,
"Shamo on the men. who basely stand,
Too proud to labor for the laud!"
Rebuke them, you, who led them well
Unto tho end, and when it fell,
Laid dead-weights on your load of pair.,
Aud went to daily toil again
Made labor glorious, aud threw
A halo rouud tho South and you!
Cry shamo unto tho uttermost,
l'on, glorious doad and living host,
Who held it honor to sustain
Your country's causo, and, though vain
Your lives and labors, stand sublime,
Tho foremost flguros of the time!
Let Southern women's rod lips curl,
And barbed shafts of s?tiro hurl
At men who should, except for shame
To womanhood, bear woman's name!
Wo love not cowards, let it bo
Danger or duty which thoy tice!
Shame on tho sluggards!-let them liud
To wiso and good, and puro-hcartod,
Against their weakness-lot them feel
This taunt moro keen than focman's steel,
"These aro tho mon who duty shirk
Tho Southern mon too proud to work!"
nm AND UA$T LOVE*
Milly aud I were both orphans.
Our fatber and mother bud botb died
in India, and we were sont homo to
the caro of our solo relative, my fa?
ther's ouly sister, un elderly maiden
lacty, liviug in a kind of lady-like
poverty, at a dull little village of
Kent. Aunt Dolly died when I was
seventeen and Milly twelve, leaving
to us tho little cottage that had been
hov homo and ours, with everything
it coutaiucd. No very valuable be?
quest, but all tho poor soul bad to
leave: aud here Milly and I-not
heiresses, no, but not destitute,
neither-continued to live with the
dear old servant who had been our
aunt's faithful companion, and our
kind, affectionate nurse- over since,
fatherless and motherless, we had
been sent?te- England.
There were many people to visit ai
* Hillstead-tho rector, tho doctor and
tho family at the Hollies comprised
them. I think wo were tho most in?
timate at the Hollies, for tho children
there were Milly's cotemporaries, and
her sworn admirers and friends. 1
first saw Mark Sutherland nt the
Hollies; bo was Mr. Sutherland's
cousin, and I heard of him often be
forcT saw him. He had led a wild,
adventurous kind of life; wandering
all over the world for his simple plea?
sure, I suppose, sinco I never heard
that ho had any object in doing so.
I had formed my idea of him; to be
sure, the reality was not in the least
like it. No, quito otherwise, and
yet, after the first five minutes, I
would not have changed tho real man
for the ideal of worlds.
Do not suppose that I speculated
rimen upon Mark's oharacter in those
days; such as ho was lloved him-ab,
he would never know how dearly, for
had I not given him up?
As one in a dream I went homo; as
one in a dream I crawled slowly up
the steep winding lawn to our cot?
tage; saw Milly at tho garden gato
watching for me, como flying out into
the lawu to meet me, all her golden
hair streaming straight out behind
her, heard her call me, scold mo for
being late; my own voice answered,
saw and heard all tho familiar sights
and sounds of every-day life, as we
do sometimes in dreams, all made
strange aud perplexing by some dread?
ful sense of paiu and trouble.
"Het," said Milly, as we sat at tea,
"you're not eating anything; you
look palo and glum; you've sat out
in those horrid marshes till the sun
has made you sick. I shall not allow
you to go out t?tere again, mind
t It pleased Milly to play tho elder i
sister, and I was always content that
the little one should t?o what pleased !
her. Sbo was my darling, the one '
thing that my solitary life gave mo
to love till I saw Mark. I bad set my '?
idol long ago, but it cost nm dear. :
I remember that tho child was in !
more than usually high spirits on
that evening; that she teased mo to
talk to her, sing to her, and finally
flew up to bed in a childish lit of an- ?
ger, because I could do neither one 1
nor the oilier. At any other time, F
should have gone after lier, coaxed
and caressed her into good temper.
But now, with a feeling of relief that
she was gone, I sat at the window,
staring out into the daile, scented
night, and counted the cost of tho
sacriiice. Long, long, I sat their,
long after tho moon had risen, had
set, and the stars began to grow dark
before the streak of gray light in the
East. I thought of Mark; of what I
had given np, until I was nearly mad;
for when I stood up and closed thc
window, before goiug up to my room,
I lind ?aid~to-?**ys*if that I would
write to Mnrfc^uuWlandwhenltftOrn
ing came, ?nd -toll-hint lUhnd chosen |
onco more between tho two I loved,
and chosen differently. Therefore, I
hoped that I was mad; but I went up
stairs quite resolved and quiet; I n re?
dressed without ever< ouco glancing
toward tho bed where my little sister
luy; I mcaut to lie down on my pil?
low without doing so;but, oh, leonid
I not say my prayers nnd leavo Hilly
without the Kiss I always gave her
before I slept.
So I went up to tho bed, aud draw?
ing back tho curtain, looked down
upon what had for years been ma?
s?lo earthly treasure. Tho child
looked pale in tho cold gray dawn;
lier golden hair was tossed wddly
back from her faco and covered the
pillow, and while I stood and gazed, '
my sadness dying away, my old self
coining back, she stirred in her
sleep; two great tears welled out
from tho closed eyes, and, with a
heavy sob, she murmured, "Hester!"
Then I knelt down in the gray
dawning, and thanked God that my
I madness was passed, and prayed that
as He had given mc .strength to make
tho sacrifice, so He would help mc
never to regret it.
I did not seo Mark Sutherland
again; but tho next time that Milly
went up to tho Hollies, she told me,
on her return, that "he had left the
Hollies, gono away to that dreadful
India, and -was never coming back
ngain." My heart echoed thc words,
but I drew Milly to mo and kissed
her, and tried to be patient and for?
I could not forget; my nature was
tenacious of what had once taken
hold upon it, ai i tho course of our
lives was too monotonous to permit
chango and variety. I scarcely know,
after Mark went away, how thc days
and years glided nwaj1, their course
was so unmarked, and everything
seemed so unchanged. At first, I
I used to shrink and shiver at the
chanco mention of Mark Suther?
land's name at the Hollies; that
j passed, and I pined to hear of him
with a weary, anxious longing, sel
I dom satisfied. They ceased tv speak
of him after awhile, as people do
after a long-absent friend, and by de?
grees it seemed as if he was only
remembered i:i one poor woman's
heart, who almost carno to think of
him as if ha had been removed by
death. So that, one day, Milly came
back from tho Hollies, and said, aa
she untied her hat and threw it down,'
"Hester, guess-who iu the world do
you think carno to thc Hollies last
night?" Not even my thoughts sug?
gested the right person.
"Xo, no," said Milly, as 1 named
one or two, "no; who but Cousin
Alaric, who went to India years ago!
1 was a more child at that time, but I
remembered him instantly-n com
pliincnt he did not return, by-the-by
though, win n he found who I was,
ho asked after you."
'Years ago, was it, since Mark we ni
away? Ah! os Milly spoke, ii seemed
only yesterday; tho joy, the sorrow,
tho old pains, so freshly now, wer<
throbbing so wildly once more in m\
heart. He had not quite forgotten
me. then? But did he remember rn?
as I remembered him?
"I do believe you have forgottei
all about him," Milly went on; "am
let me tell you, I wonder at that, fo;
I remember he used to be so fond o
talking to you, Hetty, and ho is tin
kind of a man that women may b<
proud of attracting, none tho les
bcenuso he cares very little, I shouh
say, for women in general."
"Really, Milly, you seem to har?
studied Mr. Sutherland very closely
considering this may be your firs
acquaintance with him."
She laughed, blushed, and thre\
back her beautiful golden hair.
"No, I don't know as I have; li
devoted himself to rae a good den
this evening, and I couldn't hoi
forming my opinion, you know
There is to be a croquet party tc
morrow nt thc Hollies, and Mr. Sut li
orland made me promise to come ti
and bring you, if you would come
hut I told him beforehand that
knew you would not, knowing yon
dislike to that delectable means fe
the. promotion of llirting."
And after this, it happened thu
Milly either went or was sent fe
nearly every day up to the Hollics
where, indeed, she was very much i
the habit of going; while I, who ha
long ago ceased to care for any con
panionship beside my sister's, sat :
home, longing to see Mark Suthc:
kind once more, and yet dread i n
with a sickening dread to mee't tl
careless, estranged glance of tli
dark eyes that had looked into mit
full of love.
it seemed that Mark not uufr<
qucntly accompanied Milly part (
thc way home; but he never can
near enough to our cottage for me I
catch even tho most distant glimpi
ol him, and my little sister had som
how ceased to talk of him after tl
first. So, although I still know th
he stayed at tho Hollies, bo ni i gi
almost as well have been across tl
wilie, ocean as far as I was concerne
And yet, oh, no! the .-? use ol his pr
sence seemed borne to me upon ove
breath of the sweet .summer air th
floated into my room. I could n
sleep at night nor rest calmly by tin
and often, win n Milly sat with li
friend, I used to wander out, scar
heeding where I went, impatient on
One day, when this terrible yeal?
ing was strong upon me, I took t
sketching materia^ with me, frc
force of habit, and set out to walk
a pretty wood at sonne distouee. Tho
cool,' grjeeir- fragrance of : t?o leafy
shadow* was grateful after the glar?
ing sunshine, aud I sat down to rest
whore they felt coolest. But n sud?
den sound of laughter and merry
voices closo at hand startled mc, and
not will i ne; to soo who the. speakers
were, I got lip and fled swiftly down
tho darkest aud most tangled paths
that branched away into tho heart of
tho wood. I soon left the merry
voices far behind me, and slackening
ruy walk, I wandered on, dreamy and
absorbed as ever, till suddenly turn?
ing into nuother path, I saw what
caused mo to stund still and forget
everything but what my eyes looked
upon. Sutherland! Yes, Mark
older, darker, thinner; but Mark
himself. Ah, how tho green marshes
and the winding sea wall and the lark
singing far up in the sky, all floated
before my eyes, ns I saw tho down?
ward bend of bis stately bead look
into tho face beside bim-the face
that looked up into his, with those
soft, candid blue eyes, and a smile
upon tue soft-parted lips. The smile
seemed to reflect itself upon Mark's
grave face foran instant, and then he
took up a little band lyiupr on his
arin, and kissed it tenderly. Hooked
no longer; I crept away; stricken
with a dumb anguish-a dreadful
sullen despair-I crept away and wenl
home. For 1 knew tho candid blue
eyes, the sweet smile, and the floating
golden hair-they were my sistei
Milly's. Oh, had I not done enough'
Had I not sacrificed enough? Wai
my cup not yet so full but that thii
bitter drop must be added to its over
So I cried in my anguish, and i
was long before better thoughts corni
to me, or that coming, I could hob
them firmly and tako comfort. Bu
by-and-by I rose from where I hat
flung myself down, and sat bj* tin
window to watch for Milly. Sin
came along presently, in the curie
evening light, aud 1 looked at he
with my eye" freshly opened. I ha.
never yet ceased to think of her us i
child. I realized in one moment ho*,
that child was a woman. I looked a
tho beautiful, fresh young face, am
involuntarily glanced at thercflectioi
of my own in the minor opposite,
never could have beeu, in my bea
days, what Milly was; and now
turned away with a sigh from th
imago of that faded woman, with vial
lips and weary dark eyes.
Milly came iu tho next inslanl
threw oil' ber hat, and coming np bt
sitio mo, took my lace between he
two soft hands, looked into it toi
doily for a minute, then kissed m
and sat down willi her arms aronu
"But, ?iy dear, 1 have soincthin
Lo tell,'' she began, with a strang
tremido in her voice, though she wu
smiling, ton; "a wonderful thing."
"Don't you think 1 would ovi
r-uess ii, Milly dear?" I asked, pre?
ing tho little ono to my breast.
"You never could; and ye' ho
your heart is bentiug!" she said, lool
irig up nt rac timidly; "I believe y<
really do." Then sinking brr face
my shoulder one - more, she addei
almost in a whisper, "Hosier, ho to!
me to ask you whether you would ?.?
"Ho means Mr. Sutherland, i
"Of course, Hester; do you me.
to say yes?" asked Milly, stcalii
mother of those timid glances at ni
"My 'yes' will go with youl
"liod bless you, Hester! my di
ling, my dear, dear sister!" cri
Milly, fervently; and, for a loi
(virile, wo were both silent. Xor, i
leed, did she mention Mr. Suth?
land's name again, or recur in a
way to the subject, till, about t
iriddlo of thc next day, she suddei
jprung up from her place by thc wi
low, and glancing at mc with a vii
glauco and a smile, ran out of t
.oom, ami I heard her fly up stair
Then J knew what was coming, a
t sat still, because to move was <
.?rely out of my power. So, wh
lie entered the room, I sat, a
though I held out livy hand and tri
:o utter a greeting, I knew that i
ips only murmured inarticulate
He looked at me, as he held my ha
in a momentary grasp, and I thou
here was both pain and a shock
inrpriso in his face. Then liebeg;
'.1 have not come unexpected
lope? Millv promised to ask yon
"She did tell me; 1 expected yo
[ strove to say; and 1 hi po 1 sail
"Did you guess w hy I wanted
iee yon'.-" be asked, with thal
.oct ness of speech 1 remembered
"Ves, I oven went so far as Un
[ answered, and smiled -oh, wini
(vintry smile, if it did not belie
"Of course, T could only havo
mrposo in asking to see you agai
ie went on, quickly; "but ali! 1
er, what will you say to mc
"What doos Millv say?"
"Milly! always, Milly ii!l! 1
[lester, it is for you to answer
?rst," ho said, and abruptly walk
Tom his position on the hearth,
;nme and sat down beside ino.
"Hester-1 must call you so
?.our sister tell you what I said to
"She let mo infer it."
"Infer! Fiddledee! Nothing
plain speaking to express mcunii
?io spoke out, rather impetuov
"But you are so cold, so unlike j
3wn self, Hester, that I could
take it for aa answer to what I came
to ask. Did Milly tell you that yes?
terday-for I have jr>wn to love tho
little girl dearly. Hester! Hester!
What have I said? What is thc mat?
I hated, despised myself for the
weakness, but tho moral struggle of
yesterday was not doue yet. I could
not hear this man, whom I had loved
so long, so deeply, avow to my face
his transferred love to my sister, and
bc unmoved. Involuntarily, I grasped
tho nrra of my chair for support, for
my life seemed fading from mc in thc
struggle. Ho bent over me, ho lifted
my faint head on his broad breast,
but I shrank from him feebly.
"It is nothing. I am often faint.
I am quite well again. You were
saying-yes, go on, Mr. Suther?
"I was saying-ah, Hester-I think j
I need not go on--you are so changed, j
dear," he said, looking down at me
with sorrowful perplexity. "Well,
well, Milly led me on to hope; but 1
ought to have known belter. You '
never cared for mo in tho beginning j
as I did for you."
"Surely, surely, that by-gone
ought to be a by-gone, now," 1 cried, j
"If you say that it ought, it ought, '
indeed," he answered, turning away
from mc; "but I told you, then, Hes?
ter, that I should not forget you;
from something*Milly said, and your
remaining unmarried, I was wild
enough to dream-to hope-."
Something-a light dazzled my
poor eyes-was breaking in on mc as
"Mark," said I, "what did you
come hero to-day to ask u\eV
"The samo question th t I asked
eight years ago, by tho <tream in tho
marshes, Hester. I have done with
ludia; I am no longer a poor mau,
and I want tho woman I have always
loved. Hester, is this true? Is she
mino at last?"
For a long, long time, I think,
after this, we forgot the existence of
any, besides ourselves. Then I told
Mark the little story of cross pur?
poses we had been playing. His in?
credulous wonder that I could ima?
gine he had ever thought of any one
but me, touched me to the heart.
"Poor Milly!" ho said; "so you
would have put her oft' with thc re- :
version of a heart. No, when she
marries, mnv she be what von are.
Hester-her husband's first 'and last.
Fresh j?ager Beer.
4 FIXE articl. . inst received, at whol< - i
sale and on draught. !
Anril'27 JOHN C. SEEGERS A- CO.
CUBA MOLASSES. (:
ONE THOUSAND gallons choice CUIiA li
200 gallons New Orlcaus SYRUP. Cor
sale low. E. A ' ;. D. liol*!*.. i
? Marah J ;i 1
Oid Newspapers ;
?710R SALK at tho '
JV PliON?X OFFICE. . >
MIDNIGHT HAIDERS !
]>EWARE ol these midnight marauder*
> and disturbers nf ' nature's sweet re?
storer, bahuv elecp." Gel a bottle of tho
infallible "RED RUG DESTROYER." Now
ij thc lime to get rid of them, and secure |
peace and comfort. For salo ny
FISHER A HEINITSH,
April ! Druggists.
Agricultural and Horticultural Im?
Al the Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
VLARGE SUPPLY of the above, con?
sisting in part of PLOWS, HARROWS,
FAN MILLS, GRAIN ORADLES, Scythes,
Straw Cutters, Corn Shellers.
Pruning Saws and Knives, Ladies' Gar?
den Tools, in setts and pairs; Transplant?
ing Trowels and Porks, Spades, Spading I I
Forks, Lakes, Hoes, Lines, Ac. In store j ;
and fur sale LOW for CASH bv
April ? JOHN C. DIAL. ' I
REMEDY ron DI LL TIMES.-Tho j
best remedy for dull times is to ad
vcrtiso freely. Merchants should not ?
let their stocks stay shelved until
they become old, stale and unprofit?
able, for the sake of the small ex?
pense it would cost them to adver?
tise. If they try it regularly and
persistently, they will find thc in?
vestment to be a paying one.
Paints. Oils, Gias.s, Varnishes, &c.
OIN THOUSAND lb*. WHITE LEAD, in
A complete a.--< rtment ol < <.!. red. Paints, i '
dry and in oil. ?
boxes Window Glass, assorted sizes.
Linseed. I aimers', Kerosene and Ma- .
chilli ry tills.
Furniture, Couch and Japan Varnishes. ;
A complete variety of Paint. Varnish,
(?raining. White-wa di. Dusting and Scrub- ?
liing brushes, lu store and for sale at '?
lowest prices by JOHN C. DIAL. j?
Lime, Cement and Plaster.
JUST received, a fresh supplv of best '
s ri >N 1 : LIME, ROSENDALECEM EN'!'
and CALCINE.!) PLAS! ER. Ill Stoic and
for salo cheap for cash bv
April 1 .l'o?N C. DIAL.
Gibson's Patent Cultivator Plows.
-?f^^^fcL^^IMLu^" 11 using which i
' I ilhEWHMIi-is FIFTY PER CENT, in
horses and hands. For salo bj tho agents,
March 3 J. A T. R". AGNEW.
Thos. P. Walker,
CORONER AND MAGISTRATE.
Onice in n ar of Court House.
The Adornment of the Head-The
/~1 RAY HEADED vcoplo have thtirloeks
VJT restored by it to the dark, lustrous,
.-iil.cn tresses of youth, and aro happy.
Young people, with light, faded or red hair. !
have these unfashionable colors changed
to a beautiful auburn, and rejoice. Fcoplo
whoso heads are covered with dandruO'and
humors, uso it, and havo clean coats and
clear and healthy scalps. Rald-hcadcd
veterans have their remaining locks tight?
ened, and the bare spots covered with a
luxuriant growth of hair, and dance for
joy. Young gentlemen use it because it is
richly perfumed. Young ladies usc it be?
cause it keeps their hair in place. Every
body must and will use it, because it is the j
cleanest and host article in tho market, i
For sale by FISHER & HEINITSH,
Feb 3 Druggists.
"BEWARE OF THAT COUGH!"
THE changing se;;s.::i is productive ot
many afflictions of the lungs and .
throat. A small cough is the voice of na?
ture telling you t<? beware of thc danger ol
a neglected cough. For all kinds of cough
and affections of the lungs, USO "STAN?
LEY'S COUGH SYRUP." it will cure yon.
Regln at.oncu. Don't d< lav. Go to FISHER
Si HEINITSH, and asl; for "Stanley's."
They are thc proprietors. Novo
'.A MAI? or BUSY LIFE"-A YAM A- :
?LE ANNUAL ATLAS.-No one, who
resides within reach ot' a daily mail,
should fail to subscribe for tho Pluv
nix. On thc various railroads con?
centrating in this cit}-, it furnishes
to subscribers the latest news by tele?
graph and mail from all parts of tho
United States and Europe, including
full market reports from tho princi?
pal cities. Those whoso mail facili?
ties aro restricted should subscribe
for that excellent family paper, the
Gleaner, containing eight pages
forty-eight columns-of reading mat?
ter, in quarto form, suitable for blad?
ing. At thc end of tho year, sub?
scribers may have a volume (or two,
if they prefer it.) which will be a
complete record of thc events of the
year, valuable for # refere nee, as well
as au excellent literary collection ol'
tales, sketches, .ve.
lite Great America:: Biood Purifier.
"TUIE QUEEN'S DELIGHT, the great
_L American Alterativo sud Rlood i'nri
Icr, i- tho most perfect vegetable com- :
lound of : Iteratives, tonics, diuretics and
liaphoretics; making it the most effective
nvigorating, rejuvenating and bl od?
?leansing cordial known to tho world.
In inti iducing this new and exlraordi
larv medicino to the public, observation j
cads us to remark that too little attention
s paid to thc "lifo of all flesh," thc blood.
Many disea -. and, too, many complaints,
,vhich have their origin in a vitiated state [
>i the blood, are treated only a> symptoms i
iud result-; wl?. reas, if thc remcdv had
icon applied lo enrich tho blood and rca- !
1er it j ure, both cause and euee! would i
lave been removed. Tho Queen's Delight
s offered to tho afflicted as a sine remedy
br those diseases arising from an impure
:oudition of the blood, lt has a direct
iud specific action upon thai fluid, and
.on.-! .piontly lenders the blood pure, lt
s said, on high authority, that ..man no
looncr begins to live than ho begins to
lie, and that tho characteristics of the
?ving organism are ci asolees chango and
:cascloss waste." It is obvious, therefore,
o every reflecting mind, that unless the
i>lood is pure, in supplying tho waste tis?
sues with material, it must be the cause of
nmunerable ills and constitutional disor
b-rs. such as Scrofula, Rheumatism, He?
patic Disorders, Consumption, Inflamma
lions, Fevers. Ac. Lifo and health is only
.0 be maintained hy thc circulation of pure
\Vc therefore advise every ono whoso
Lilood is in the least vitiated by indulgence
>r excess, and whose constitution is im?
paired by disease ami is Buffering from
Ithcumatism, Liver Complaint, Consump?
tion, Scrofula or King's Evil, Carbuncles,
Boils, Itching Humor of the Skin, Erysi?
pelas, skin Diseases, Tetter, Roughness of
ibo .skin, Pimples, blotches, Pains in the
Bones, old Ulcers, Syphilis and Sypbilictic
sores, Indigestion, Inflammation of the
Bladder and Kidneys, Pains in the Rack,
Qcneral Debility, and for all complaints
irising from deficiency and poverty td
blood, to use the QueCU's Delight.
Females uf delicate constitution, sufi'.-r
ing from weakness and depression ol mind
in consequence of those complaints which
nature imposes at the period of change,
liave a pleasant and .-me remedy in the
Children whose fair and ruddy complex?
ion gave early promise of health and
beauly, but too soon become blanched and
l?ale by some hereditary taint of the blood,
will have the rich boon restored by u-ing
thc Queen's Delight.
The unaccliniatctl and persons traveling
into warm countries will find the 1,11111 n's
lielight a great protection from all malari?
ous affection and diseases which originate
in a change ol climate, di? t ami life.
The extraordinary und unprecedented
cures performed by tho Queen's Delight
Compound is attracting the attention id
every one. not only at home, but al road.
The merits of this compound arc laing
felt and appreciated everywhere. Hear
what they fay of it in New York: "It ia a
remedy of much importance and raine,
exerting au influence over all the accre?
tions, wi ?eb is unsurpassed by any other
known alterative. It is extensively used in
nil tho various forms of primary aud
secondary syphilitic affections; also, in
scrofulous, htpat ic and cutaneous dis? ..-< ?,
in which it- uso is rollow< 1 by the moat
Its properties as a remedy wi rc first in?
troduced t<> the notice ol tin profession by
Ur. Titos. Young simon-, ol South Carolina,
AS early as 1828, as a valuable alterative re
medy in syphilitic affections, and other? re*
purine, usc of mercury. I u. Simons'state?
ments have been endorsed and extended
liv Dr. A. Lopez, of Mobilo, and Dr. II. lt.
Frost, ol Charleston. From thc reports in
its favor, thore seems no reason to doubt
tho efficacy of this medicine iu Secondary
.^philis, Scrofula, Cutaneous Diseases,
Chronic Hepatic Affections and other com
olaints benofltcd by alterative medicines.
For sale wholesale nod retail by
FISHER 4 HEINITSH,
April 5 Gmo Druggists, Columbia. 8. C.
Sup'ts Office N. C. Railroad Co.,
COMPANY SHOPS, MAT '-T. 1307.
UNTIL farther notieo, Pastenger Trains
will run OU this Hoad ns follows:
Leave Charlotte daily Pi. 19 ?. ni. -.Greens- *t
boro 4.51: Raleigh 9.18. Arrive in Golds- '
boro 12.10 p. m.
Leave Goldsboro 1.07 p. m.; Haleigh 3.50;
Greensboro 7.5S. Arrive in Charlotte
12.19 a. m.
Passengers make close thrungli connec?
tions-cither way-at Charlotte, with the.
Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad; ut
Greensboro, cifl Danville and Richmond;
at Haleigh, via Weldon and Bay Lino and
AnnamcQBlO Line. Also, connect at Golds?
boro with Mail Train on Wilmington and
Weldon Road, to and Iron'. Wilmington.
Time from Charlotte tu New Y"orl; forty
hour-, by either route.
May 29 JAS. ANDERSON: Snp't.
r5*~:v;r.-;. x-cr. a "ITORI :
fey -? ?? '.-.a-i.-4 --. gjgg ' :.vy
On Spartanburg and Union Railroad.
ON anti after MONDAY, the 20th May
inst., tho Passenger Train? will ruii
on Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Down trains leaving Spartanburg0. H. at
.-> a. m.; arrive at Alston at 11.80 a. m. Up
trains leave Alston at 12.30 p. m.;arrive at
Spartanburg C. IL at 7.00 p. m.
TIIOS. B. JETER,
President S. A U. Railroad.
Uti ion ville, S. C., May 10, 1S07.
General Superintendent's Office,
CHARLOTTE A S. C. RAILROAD,
COLUMBIA. S. C., May 2, 1807.
ON and after SUNDAY. May 5, the sche?
dule of tho Passenger Trains over
this Road will be as follows:
Leave Columbia at.5.30 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at.12.15 a. m.
Leave Charlotte at.12.20 a.m.
Arrive at Columbia al. 0.50 a. m.
Close connections aro made at Columbia
and Charlotte with mail truinaon tho North
Carolina and South Carolina Railroads.
By this arrangement, passengers by thc
Greenville Road may go immediately
through Eastward, and have no detention
THROUGH TICKETS are Bold at Colum?
bia to Richmond, Ya., Washington, D. C.,
Baltimore, Md., Philadelphia, l'a., and
Nea- York city-giving choice o? routes via
Portsmouth or Richmond-and baggage
checked. Tickets are also ?old at Char?
lotte for Charleston and Augusta.
An Accommodation Train, for freight and
local passage, leaves Columbia at 7 a. m..
Oil Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday- Ol
each week', aral Charlotte on tho gam*
days and hour: arriving at Columbia and
Charlotte at 7 p. m. t
May3 C. BO UK NIG HT, Snp't.
Schedule over South Carolina R. R
(HsSEi??t?. slits 3?5 ' ' S&B - ' 5 ?S ! '-'.**?fcj*'-"
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
Ca.illLF.STOX, S. C., March 1 L 1SG0.
ON and after the 13th inst.,tho Through
Mail Train will run as follows, viz:
Leave Charleston. 8.00 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 3.20 p. m.
Leave C' lumbin. 0.50 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston. 4.00p. m.
March 13 IL T. PEAKE, Gcn'i Sr.p t.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad
"PASSENGER Trains will run daily, Sun- /
I days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at. 7.15 a. rr.
" Alston at. . 9.05 "
" Newberry nt.'.lit.35 "
Arrive at Abbeville at. 3.13 p. m.
'. at Anderson al. 5.10 "
" at Greenville at. 5.10 "
Leave Greenville at. COO a. m.
" Anderson at. 0.30 '.
'. Abbeville at. 8.35 "
" Newberry at. 1.20 p.m.
Arrive at Alston at. 2.45 "
" at Columbia at. 4.ll) "
SUBSCRIBE FOR HIE CTT.EANEB.-In?
stead of buying Harper's Weekly and
other trashy and slanderous publica?
tions of the North, subscribo to thc ?fr
(''leaner, which contains more read?
ing matter, and of a far superior,
quality, than any of them. The ex- J
animation of a single number will
convince the most skeptical of the
truth of this assertion. Subscribo
without delay; and another thing is
promised-that ut the end of the
year, if the numbers arc preserved,
you will have a volume to bind worth
ten times the subscription price.
?T1HE ladies, gentlemen and young peo
JL plo of Columbia, who moy bo in want
of "SOMETHING TO WEAR,' are r< sp? ct
fully and earnestly invited by the huhes of
the Industrial Association to call at their
Work-room, in tho Female Academy, and
? \an:il;e the articles which th tv have IloW
ready fur .-ah-. Some one ?ill always bo
fount! i endv t" exhibit thc ready-made gai
mcnts and receive orders front those
who may wish to have work done neatly
and ? lomplly.
The object of tho Association is to fur?
nish constant employment to those who,
?laving been impoverished by Hie w ar, now
depend on the needle for daily bread.
I>i>es not such an object commend itself! i
the In arts of our citizens? Oi must thc
anxious applicants for work bo told that
our pt oj>le prefer Northern-made garments,
and thal (here ls, therefore, ne more work
for themf shall it ho said that snell an
Association as this cannot be sustained in
Hw capital of South Carolina? .Tan 10
Ladies, Please Notice.
UMBRELLAS, PARA- .
SOLS, FANS and JEWKLEY^ffl^,
" New FANS made for thos<
furnishing fea tin rs.
CLOCKS repaired, cloaued and warrant
sd, by J. E. LUMSDEN,
Corner Lady and Assembly streets.
NAILS, NAILS, NAILS.
At th? Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
?y(\?\ KEGS superior quality CUT
?\r\J NAILS, In store and for sah- lo'
for cash by JOHN C. DIAL.