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BT ALICE CAREY. .
She waited in the drawing room,
Good Mrs. Habel Mooro; ,
Six flounccfl of a pretty lace
Tfere on the dress abe wore;
Upon her bosom a French roae,
And on ber cap some ? a tin bo wa.
Ohe little foot just poeped without
Her petticoat so white;
Her hair, a little gray, 'tin true,
Was pot in curl, and bright;
And sweet her glances shone around.
Aa if some good thing she had found.
Tho dock was on the stroke of eight,
Abd sti". hbo sat apart,
Now lis teni ag close, and laying now
Oho band upon ber heart;
And toying with her curia and rings,
And doing other girlish things.
At length a Btep was board, and then
A ringing at the door:
"Fire minutes and a half too soon,"
Said Mr.i. M \bel Moore;
Then, to ber maid, "It is no sin,
Go quick, and say I am not in."
"For if ho Iove9 mo as he says,
He can afford to wait,
And come again precisely at
Five minutes sher eight;
My nerves are really quite unstrung,
So very earnestly he rung."
But true love never did run smooth,
Aa oftentimes is told;
And when the door waa openod wide,
And shivering in the cold,
The maid behold the expected guest,
She smiled and courtesied her best,
And told him, with a grace as sweet
As if she craved a boon,
Her mistress had declared it was
A little bit too Boon;
And that sho thought it was no sin
To send him word sho was not in.
"Aye, very well," tho guest replied,
"In truth I mako no doubt,
That whether she be in or no,
I'vo surely found her out ;"
And she who sent him from the door
Romaine th Mrs. Mabel Moore.
A HEART HISTORY*
"What tho mischief ails the girl, I
wonder? She don't eat, Bhe don't
sleep, and half the timo there are
tears in her pretty eyes; her rosy
cheeks are all gone, and every now
and then she sighs enough to break
one's heart. Hang mo if I can stand
it! She thinks I don't see it. When
I am by, she tries to smile and sing
as she nsed to-she thinks I haven't
any eyes, but I have. Confound that
fellow! I wish I had kept her home.
Well, well, poor Lu ; something must
be done, or else she'll die! Some?
thing must be done!" again exclaimed
Mr. Willis, slowly pacing to and fro
the little porch, and watching, with a
sad, perplexed countenance, the
slight figure of Lucy strolling pen?
sively through the garden, and at
length tho "something" took upon
itself a shape which mightily pleased
Mr. Willis had one sister, who, in !
his boyhood, had emigrated, toge?
ther with almost every member of
the Willis family, to the far West.
She married there, but had been
early left a widow with one son.
Andrew had several times offered her
a home in his house, but the distance
was too great. New friends and
associations had been formed to sup?
plant "earlier ties, and the widow,
though grateful for her brother's
kindness, preferred the bank of the
Ohio to the vale of the Connecticut.
Now, Mr. Willis had no son, and a
vague idea had now and then seized
him to unite Lucy to his sister's
child. Thus tho great Willis farm
would be continued in the family
when he was dead and gone. True,
he had never seen him; but what of
that? He was certain ho must be a
fine fellow, a good, honest lad, for all
the Willises wero so, from the begin?
"Yea, I will write this very night!"
said Mr. Willis, stopping suddenly in
his walk, os this bright thought sug?
gested itself. "I will just invite
Reuben to como on and see the old
homestead, where his grand-father
and his great-grand-father lived and
died; and then, if he only takes a
fancy to Lu, which, of course, ho
cannot fail of doing, I shall be happy
as a lord; he will soon drive this col?
lege scape-grace from her mind."
"Lu, how do you like your Cousin
Reuben?" said Mr. Willis, knocking
tho ashes from his third evening pipe.
Lucy looked up from her work and
smiled faintly, as abo replied, "My
dear father, you know that I have
never seen him."
"True, true, neither have I; but I
tell you what, Lu, I am going to
write out to Reuben to como and
' make us a visit, and bring his mo?
ther, too, if sho wilL How should
you like it?"
"Very much indeed! I shall be
delighted to see Aunt Richards,
whom you have so often talked to me
"And Cousin Reuben, too?"
"Yes, of course, I should."
.Well, Lu, I hopo you will like
Reuben, for do you know I hnvo
quito set my heart upon having him
for a non-in-law? What Bay you?"
Lucy at once burst into tears, and
went on to protest, in tho most ear?
nest manner, that she would never
marry; she wished her father would
not talk so; she would not marry for
the world ; she could never love any?
body; she was very happy ns she
was-oh, very happy, indeed.
However, Mr. Willis wrote tho let?
ter, and it look him three good hours
to do so. Then, in the morning, as
it was buying time, and ho was very
busy, ho told Lucy ho wished she
would walk down to 'ho village and
put it in tho poht of*8 ..
What could have put it into Lucy'a
head to do us she did, I am sore I
don't know. I will not pretend to
exculpate such a piece of mischief,
not I. I will only state facts:
"DEAR MB. EDWAKD BAHTINE: I
have thought of you a great many
times since I wrote those^few lines to
you, which yon must havo considered
very strange. My father made mo
write them, for he does not know
Jon, or I sin 8nr? he never would
ave done so. You will forgive him,
won't you? If you would liko to
come here during vacation, os you
said you would, I shall be very happy
to see you, and I daresay my dear
father will like you very much; I
don't see how he can help it. If yon
have a wish to come, please take a
hint from tho enclosed letter to my
cousin, Reuben Richards.
"P. S.-If you have no use for the
enclosed, please forward it to tho
Just think of Lucy Willis writing
sueh a letter, but she did; and then
she neatly folded it, and enclosing
the ono designed for Mr. Reuben
Richards, with glowing cheek and
palpitating heart, she directed it to
Mr. Edward Bartine, Yale College,
New Haven, and putting on her bon?
net and shawl, tripped fleetly to tho
office and deposited it.
"Ah, she'll come round nil right
yet!" said Mr. Willis, a few days
after, os^? overheard Lucy caroling
one r>t *?? j lively songs.
In due time, allowing for the speed
of steamboats, rail-cars, and stages
all the way from tho Ohio, a young
man, with a ponderous leather trunk,
alighted ot Mr. Willis' gate. It was
after dinner, and the farmer was en?
joying his afternoon pipe ; while
Luoy, sitting very quietly at his side,
waa readinc the village news. But
all of a suaden, as she Baw the young
man approaching, she sprung up in
the strangest confusion, and ran into
tho house. Mr. Willis rose up, put
down his pipe, and hastily advanced
to meet the youth.
"This must be my dear nephew !'
ho said, extending his hand. "I know
the true WIIHR look; I am glad to sec
you, my lad ?"
"Thauk you, uncle ! how aro you
how is Lucy ?" asked the stranger
warmly shaking bands.
"She is well, Reuben, and will b<
very glad to see you. Como into th?
house; you must be tired after sud
a journey. Lucy ! Lucy ! Why
where has she flown to ? Lucy ! Oh
here she comes ! Well, Lu, we h av?
got him at last; this is your consii
Reuben-give her a kiss-that'
Lucy turned very pale when sh
first cast her eyes upon her cousin
who, with very red hair and a some
what limping gait, advanced to saint
her, then a rosy blush, and au arc!
smile but half suppressed, stole ovc
her pretty face. But she blushe
still deeper, and drew back timid!
from the tender embrace her youn
relativo would fain have bestows
"My own dear Lucy !" was soft!
whispered in her ear.
"So. your mother would not vei
turo with you ?" said the fannel
Well, I'm sorry, for it is many a lon
year since we met; I hope she
"Not very; she is greatly trouble
with the rheumatism."
"That's bad. And how are all tl
rest of tho folks, Uncle Bill and Dei
con Gracie ?"
"Bless me, dead ! You don't ai
poor Uncle Bill is dead !" exclaim?
Mr. Willis, aghast at such news of [
"Not exactly dead-half killed wi
the rheumatism, I mean; and tl
deacon-oh, the deacon hus gone
"What ! Deacon Gracie gono
California? Well, that boats al
I'll warrant old Mr. Stubbs is li
"Dead, a year ago."
"Dead, is he ! What killed him.
should like to know, for I thong
him good for a hundred years ?"
"Rheumatism again ! What in t
world do you live in such a eli mi
for ? Well, Reuben, how do you li
your cousin Lucy's looks V I thi
she is some like your mother, w
resembles the Darlings more than t
"I think "Lucy is a decided da
ing!" responded cousin Reuben, wi
a mischievous glance at tho fair <
ject in question.
"But you look like the Willises,
but your hair; none of the fain
ever had red hair !" continued t
farmer," and, excuse me, but I uv
say I never could nbido it; howev
I guess you will reconcile mo to
What makes you limp so, neplu
nothing serious, I hope ?"
"Oh, no! nothing but rhoumatis
"Good gracious, that rheumnti
again ! Now make yourself at hot
will you, for I must go and look af
my oxeu. Lucy, take good caro
your cousin, I will soon be back."
"Don't hurry, uncle, I am quit*
home!" anil as Mr. Willis closed
door, cousin Reuben sprung to
side of Lucy, and stealing bis n
around her waist, imprinted a I
upon her blushing cheek.
"I say, nephew, wo must ba
your rheumatism in beef-brine," s
Mr. Willis, re-opening the door. Tl
hastily closing it again, he snapped
his fingers, exclaiming, "Ah, it will
do ! it will do ! .He's a fine young
fellow, I see, only that confounded
red hair-he got that from the Bich
A week and more passed on. Lucy
and her c?usiu agreed wonderfully
well, and Mr. Willis was in perfect
ccstaoy nt the recovered bloom auj(J
spirits of his daughter.
"Ali, Lu," said he, ono day, ?lily
pinching her cheek, **what do you
think of cousiu Reuben now ? Ain't
he worth a dozen of your college
fellows ?" And Lucy protested she
really liked cousin Reuben just as
well as she had ever done Mrs. Lacy's
Cousiu Reuben, who was now per?
fectly domesticated, made himself
not only very agreeable, but useful
to his uuelo in various ways, and the
former regretted more and more,
evory day, that ho had not known
him before. Renben was a geologist,
and he explained to Mr. Willis how
Borne portions of his farm, which he
had thought most unproductive,
might bo made to yield good crops;
he was no architeot, and he drew the
plan of tho new house his uncle de?
signed to erect in the spring. He was
a botanist, a geometrican.
1 "And Latin was no 1 io~o doficilo
Than for a blackbird 'tis to whistle."
"Why, how in tho world did you
?ick up so much learning out West?
should think you had been to col?
lege, by tho way you talk," said Mr.
Willis, one evening, addressing hie
nephew, who had just been expound?
ing some knotty point.
"Yes, uncle, and I have just taker
my degree,"- replied Reuben, looking
"You! the deuce you have! Whj
where did your mother raise monej
to send you to college?"
"My education was provided for b]
my grand-father's will."
"It was, eh? well, well, I am sur<
I never dreamed that you had beet
to college, though I thought from th'
first yon knew considerable for you
"Thank you, Uncle Andrew."
"And what are you going to d<
"My dour uncle, I shall soon rc
ceive my diploma for the practice o
medicine; then, if you will give m
dear Lucy for a wife, I will buy tba
pretty cottago nt the foot of tho hil
ami commence business."
"You buy it! No, no; I am able t
buy it myself, and give it to Lucy o:
her wedding day. I am sorry yo
don't like the farm better, for I lin
set my hem ? upon seeing you settle
upon the old family estate; but n
matter. Come here, Lu; will yo
marry your cousin? Ah, I see yo
will; here, tako her, nephew, she i
yours-Clod bless you!"
Lucy burst into tears, and for
moment her lover also appeared niue
agitated. Ile then took Mr. Willi
"Then you really liku me, uuele'
"And you don't know of uny ot
whom you prefer for a son-in-law?"
"Always hud my eye on you, Rei
"But suppose you had been in
posed upou; suppose I am not yoi
nephew nt all?"
"Ho, ho, imposed upon! Pool
don't I know the Willis look-all bi
the red hair-I wonder where you g
"I bought it of Frizear& Frizett
French barbers, Broadway, Nt
York; it isa capital wig, don't y<
think so?" replied tho young mu
coolly taking it oil", and handing
for the inspection of Mr. Willis.
"Hey! why, what's all this? wi
are you? what does this mean?" (
claimed the farmer, staring at t
tine-looking youth, with dark bro\
locks, who was bending so teudei
I over Lucy.
"Mr. Willis, why should I hesiti
to confess who lam," was the s
swer, "sinco you have already i
sured me of your nfTectiou, and ye
willingness to bestow upon me tl
dear hand. My name is Edwt
"Barrine-Bart inc-why, that
the same fellow-"
"That you were going to try yi
new raw-hide upon, my dear sir!"
"Hum! and if I had it here
would try it now!"
"Oh, no, you wouldn't, fathd
"Grant mo your patienco a n
ment, Mr. Willis," resumed E lwa
"With your prejudice against mt
was very certain you would ne
allow me to visit Lucv. You m
believe me when I assure you t
the imposition I have practiced ut
you hus been most repugnant to r
and nothing but the hope of gain
your favor, under guise of yi
nephew, could h;eve tempted me
act tho part I have."
"My uephow! But how do ;
know anything about my nephi
Lucy, did yon-"
"Say. Mr. Willis, will you forg
me? Will you still confer upon
your dear Lucy? May I, us Edw
Barrine, receive the priceless gift ;
but now be.stowod upon Cousin ll
"You huvo deceived me, yoi
man, although I acknowledge I
wrong to harbor such prejin
against a stranger. Wonld there
not so much depravity in tho W(
as to warrant my suspicions. Bt
' , . ' 1 ? * ' w .
forgive the deception; you were no
less a stranger to me as Edward
Burtiue than as Reuben, Richards,
and I have learned to love you. Yea,
yuu Ahall have. Lucy, and ?ne cottage
to boot. Ouce more I give her to
you, aud again I say, God bless you,
and make yon both happy,''raj ?p&t
In a moment Lucy raised her head
from her father's shoulder, and look?
ing archly into hia face, said
"Dear father, here is that letter for
cousin Reuben, ahall we Bend it ?"
"Ah, you little jade, now I under?
stand 1 Send it, yes, and we will
have them all to tho wedding-if the
rheumatism will permit ; ha ! ha 1
what a lame concern you made of
them, eh !!'
"Yes, my dear sir, but tho plot baa
not proved a lame one."
Doctor Bnrtiue and the charming
Lucy reside in the beautiful villa
noticed before, which Edward in?
sisted upon purchasing himself.
Mrs. Richards and Reuben accept?e]
the invitation of Andrew Willis, and
now resido all together at the farm,
Reuben is a great favorite with hil
uncle, who, however, acknowledge;
that Edward pleases him better for ?
son-in-law. It is said that Reubei
will soon be married to a pretty gir
in the neighborhood, and will with
out doubt succeed to the Willis farm
IN EQUITY-UNION DISTRICT.
Joseph Whitmire and other?, creditors c
: John II. R. Giles, va. James T. Dougla
and wife.-Bill to Marshal Assets.
PUR8U?NT to a decretal ordor of hi
Honor Chancellor Carroll in thia case
tho creditors of John R. R. Giles, deceasec
late of Union District, 8. C., are require
to render on oath and establish their dc
manda beforo me, by the first day of Ocle
i ber next. WM. MUNRO,
Commissioner in Eqnitv Union Dist.
Union C. H., 8. C., June 20, 1807.
i Juno 23 ttol
JUST RECEIVED, at the "Industrii
Association," Ladies' Sacquo Pattern!
of the latent style. Also, very bcautifi
Iii aiding Pat ternn, for Yoko Dresses an
Gowns. A constant supply of Draidin
and Embroidery Patterns, suitablo for a
styles of work, eau be bad.
Remember, ladies, it matters not ho
small may be the purchase, every little yt
contribute to this Association is so moe
?iven towards tho support of tho poor ar
cstitnte of our land. September 8
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS !
THE GOOD POTASH
ANEW POTASH, or CONCENTRATE
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Try it. Try it. New things must bo trie
This Potash is genuine, and is warrante
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Potash is for sale onlv bv
FISHER A IIELNITSII, Druggists.
The best Season to Plant Turnip See
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FISHER A UEINITSH S, Druggists.
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WE WANT about 3,000 bushels of RO
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at market rates. J. C. SEEGERS &. CO,
New York Advertisement
GEO. C. DUNBAR,
Hunker, ami C om in lunion llrokri
IN SOUTHERN SECURITIES, Te
graph and Express Stocks, County, C
and Town Sends, Gas Stocka and misc
laneoua Railroad Securities. No. 7 WA
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mailed, post-paid, to any educator,
examination, on receipt of one-half
retail prices. Liberal terms made for
D. APPLETON A CO., Publishers,
443 and 445 Broadway, New Yorl
Sept 17 lm
Important to Travelers!
Charlotte & South Carolina B. R. Co.
COLOMBIA, 8. C., September ll, 1867.
ON and after this dato, passengers ria
thia route Tfill make close connection."
to and from all pointe North, as follows:
Leave Columbia.7.40 A. M.
Leave Cbarlotto.5.00 P. M.
Leave Greensboro.12.15 A. ll.
Arrivo Richmond.10.40 A. M.
Leavo Richmond.11.40 A. M.
Arrive Washington.0.15 P. M.
Leavo Washington.. '..7.00 P. BL
Arrivo Baltimore.8.80 P. M,
Arrivo Philadelphia.1 22 A. M.
Arrivo New York_.5.20 A. AI.
Through tickets, aud baggage checked
to Richmond, Washington, Baltimore, Phi?
ladelphia and New York.
September 12 Superintendent.
Charlotte and S. C. R. R. Company
COLUMBIA, S. C., September 1, 1867.
ON and aftor this date, tho Passenger
TrainB on thia Road will run as fol?
Leave Columbia at... .7.40 a. m.
Arrivo at Columbia at.7.15 p. m.
Close connections are made at Charlotte,
Greensboro and Raloigb, in each direction.
THROUGH TICKETS aro sold at Colum?
bia to Richmond, Va., Washington, D. C.,
Baltimore, lld., Ac, Ac.-giving choice of
routes via Portsmouth or Bichmond, Va.
September 1 C. BOUKNIGHT, Bop't.
North Carolina Central Railroad.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
COMPANY SHOPS, August 29,1867. '
ON and after thia date, the following
will bo tho schedule over this road:
Leave Charlotte 5 o'clock p. m.; arrive
10.09 a. m.
Passengers have choice of routes via
Greensboro, Raleigh And Goldaboro, reach?
ing all points North at samo time by either
ronto. JAS. ANDERSON, Sup't.
ALL-RAIL PASSENGER ROUTE
Atlanta and New Orleans,
VIA CHATTANOOGA and GRAND JUNCTION.
Through in Forty-nine Hours !
TRAINS loavo Atlanta daily at 8.45 a. m.
and 7 p. m.; making close connections
at all points. Arrivo at Now Orleans at
p. m. and 11.40 p. m.
Jiar Passengers by trains of the Georgia
Railroad maku close connections with thia
route at Atlanta.
No Steamboats or Omnibuses on this
ELEGANT SLEEPING COACHES
ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS.
BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH.
Fare as Low as by any oilier Route.
Good until used, can bo obtaiLed at
General Ticket Office, Atlanta, Ga.; Geor?
gia Railroad, Augusta, Ga.; South Carolina
Railroad, Charleston,8. C.;South Carolina
Railroa.1, Columbia, S. C.
JOHN B. PECK,
Western and Atlantic Railroad.
_ July 17_<_Smo
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAURENS C. H., 8. C., July 12,1867.
ON and aftor MONDAY, 22d instant, the
trains will run over this Road as fol?
lows, until further notico:
Leave Laurena at 5 o'clock a. m. on Mon?
days, Wednesdays and Fridays, and arrivo
at Newberry at ll o'clock a. m.
Leave Newberry on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays, at fifty minutes after 12
o'clock, connecting with both trama on the
Greenville and Columbia Bailroad at Hele?
na Shops. JOSEPH CREWS, Sup't.
Schedule over South Carolina. R. R
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, 8. C., March IL 186G.
ON and after the 13th inst., the Through
Mail Train will run aa follows, viz:
Leavo Charleaton.8.00 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 5.20 p. m.
Leave Columbia. 6.50 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 p. m.
TrainB run aa follow?: Mondays, Wednes?
days and Saturday*, connecting with Wil?
mington and Manchester Railroad at
Leavo Columbia at. 1.30 P. M.
Arrive Kingsville.3.00 P. M.
Arrive Camdon.6.a5 P. M.
Leave Camden.5.30 A. M.
Arrive Kingsville.8.05 A. M.
Arrivo Columbia.9.50 A. M.
Sept 31 H. T. PEAKE. Gen'l Snp't.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad
PASSENGER Trains will run daily, Sun?
days excepted, as follows:
Leavo Columbia at. 7.15 a. m.
*' Alston at_.?.05 "
" Newberry at.10.35 "
Arrive at Abbeville at. 8.13p. m.
'* at Anderson at.5.1? "
" at Greenville at.5.40
Leave Greenville at. 6.00 a.. m.
. " Anderson at.6.30 "
" Abbeville at. 8.85 "
" Newberry at.1.20 p. m.
Arrive at Alston at.2.45 "
" at Columbia at. 4.40 "
jarTho Trains of this Railroad run daily
(Sundays excepted) over Blue Bidgo Rail?
road, between Anderson and Walhalla, to
connect with tho un and down trains of the
Our Bulletin Board-Arrivals.
IIKE FOR THE HAIR, a new article,
J to make beautiful bair, and restore it,
when grey, to it;, natural color
PrcHerving Fluid bas arrived.
Jar Corks, for Pickle and Preserve Jar*.
Spices for Pickling.
Baker'B Broina and Cocoa,
leemon Syrup and Tamarinds.
July 27 FISHER A IILJNITSH.