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Let Me Kif? TOM.
v ADDRESSED TO AMT PBETTT ??DNO LADT.
Let me kiss you for your mother
For your sister-cousin- aunt
Or for somebody or other ;
Whom X !ong to kiss and can't.
I could wish my lovo beside mo
Ah I've you beside me now;
Bat the pleasure is denied me,
So I'll ki as you anyhow. '
I adoro the lady dearly,
(I assnre yon that I do, )
Can yon understand me clearly
That my kins is not for yon?
In your keeping I may leave it,
As another's-not your own;
' So I beg you'll not receive it
As a gift, bat as a loan.
. Yon have silken, yellow tresses,
i While my love's aro black as night;
Arid your eyes-e'en love confesses
1 Aro a dozen times as bright.
-> Bat I covet from another
What another eau not grant;
So I'll kiss yon for your mother
Or your sister-cousin-auntl
THE UADV OF UUJ08E*
? few days after this conversation,
Victor put on the best suit of clothes
that his scanty wardrobe contained,
and proceeded to visit the Lady of
. Larose. He did not go at once to
the house, bat wandered about the
grounds, delighted with the beauty
of the scene. A new surprise-met
bim at every torn. In one place, he
came to a little rivulet running
through the grassy turf, which was
gemmed with a thousand flowers.
Sere he came across a grotto, whose
.cool recesses wooed him to enter. In
another place, he saw a fountain
' sparkling in the sunlight. He reached
-the flowery eminence, which was
Adorned wiih apaviiiion, so delicately
constructed that it might have been
the work of fairy hands. Around
- ^nd about the spot, gorgeous phea?
sants and stately peacocks walked
with pompons steps. At last, his
eyes rested upon the crowning glory
of the scene-the superb villa of
Victor advanced with hesitating
steps to the magnificent porch, where
he was met by a servant, who politely
invited him to walk into the house.
Entering the saloon, the poor young
man was amazed at the splendid dis?
play. He began to repent of hit
presumption in daring to offer him?
self as a suitor to the possessor of sc
much wealth; he dreaded to meet thc
lady of Larose, and a thousand
limes he wished himself back in hit
While ocoupied with the thought
the door opened, and Emilie Lamom
entered. Victor arose and bowed ai
she came forward, without raising hil
eyes to her face. With a voice ai
sweet ns an angel's when welcoming
souls to Elysian bliss, she address**
him, and on the subject which ii
always interesting to every man
.'May I ask whether you are Mon
sieur St Aubyn, the poet?"
"I do not know, Mademoiselle
whether I deserve the name of poet
' but I plead guilty of publishing i
volume of verse a year ago, whicl
brought but little fame and les;
"Your beautiful book should havi
"brought you both."
"Amito understand that Made
moiselle Lamont has read my littl
"I have read and admired it ove
and over again, and if all the worli
were like me, your book would havi
made you famous."
"If all the world were like you
this world would be a Paradise,
cried Viotor, overjoyed at heorin
his book praised.
"Look at me, Monsieur St. Aubyr
. i<* Paradise composed of such?"
Victor raised his eyes to her face
Those lips were indeed hideous, bu
from them had oome words of praia
and encouragement to cheer hit
onward ia his effort to reach Fame'
proud temple. Those ob eeks wer
thin and yellow, but perhaps the
had glowed with enthusiasm over hi
"If you will exoase me, Mademo
selle, I will say that the houris ai
not quite so plain-"
"Don't mineo matters, Monsieu
St. Aubyn-my glass tells the trutl
and I want you to do likewise."
"But, Mademoiselle, it is not om
tomory for gentlemen to speak ?
plainly to ladies about their person
"Monsieur Victor St. Aubyn,
want you to understand, once for al
that Emilie Lamont is not like oth<
women. Therefore, do not hesita
to say what you think of me. "
"Well, then, if you insist upon i
I can only tay that you are bitU
"Bitter ugly! I like that, indee
That is qaite refreshing! Bitter ug
-very goodl" cried Emilie, with
laugh sweet and musical as a silv
"I am glad my plain language b
not offended you. It is certain
venturing upon rather dun go roi
ground to tell a woman that she
"You mnst remember that I a
not like other women."
Emilie rang the bell and ordered
servant to have everything arrang
in tho blue ro^ni.
"You have a uarp, Mademoisel
do you play and sing?" asked Victc
drawing her attention to a supe
instrument in ono corner of t
"Sometimes, to while away a weary
"Will you favor me with some
music?" he asked, handing her the
"With pleasure." said Emilie,
lightly touching the strings, and
eliciting Btrains that might h?ve come
from the inspired fingers of St Cece?
lia, "What shall I ring?"
"Your favorite: I am sore what
pleases you will please me."
. 'Thank yon. Listen. " And Emi
lie'sang one of hip own little songs,
with a voioe sweetly pathetic.
* Victor was deeply affected, and
when the last sad notes had died
away, he said, "Mademoiselle, I
thank you on my knees for your
sweet kindness in singing that and
calling it your favorite.
As he spoke, a door at the lower
end of the room glided back, display?
ing an inner apartment arranged for
"Monsieur, will you partake of
some fruit which is served in the next
"Thank you," said Victor, rising,
and offering Emilie his arm to pscort
ber to the next apartment.
"Monsieur," said Mademoiselle
Lamont, as they sat down to a tempt?
ing array of delicacies, "Monsieur, I
wish you to see what Larose can pro?
duce. All tho fruit on the table
comes from my garden."
"They are like everything else here
-deb'ghtful," said Victor, tasting .a
luscious peach. "Indeed, I can
hardly believe all that I have seen to?
day is real and substantial. Walking
through your splendid grounds, I
could have imagined myself in the
garden of the Hesp?ridos. Seated in
?our gorgeous saloon, I could hardly
elp fancying that I saw au enchanted
vision which would soon dissolve,
1 leaving me nothing but the dull reali?
ties of life. "
"You poets are like that etberial
bird, tho huma, which never touches
the ground; you are always flying in
the air, and dislike to touch this poor
earth of ours."
"Had I tho wings of an angel, I
could not fly to a moro delightful
abode than I have found to-day, nor
receive a more gratifying welcome
than that which you have so kindly
Victor returned to bis books and
studies, from bis visit to Larose, with
a feeling of satisfaction to which he
had long been a stranger. His pros?
pects looked brighter. He had se?
cured a powerful friend in the Lady
of Larose. Her kindness to him bad
touched his tender heart, and it
seemed as natural for her to be agree?
able as it is for the flowers to bloom
and birds to sing. '
Emilie bad invited Victor to visit
Larose by moonlight. He did so
one beautiful evening. They strolled
about the lovely grounds. He told
her of his struggles, of his golden
aspirations, and of his disappoint?
ments. She consoled Lim with sweet
and gentle words, and she pointed to
the great future and assured him that
his hopes would bc realized. Victor
felt tho influence of that delicious
voice, and in that soft hour be knelt
at ber feet and told ber that be loved
To shorten the story, tho day ap?
pointed for tho wedding arrived
everything was ready. Victor, hand?
some and expectant, advanced to
meet the bride, when a lovely girl of
nineteen, with a face and form which
might have served as a model for
Apelles when he painted bis exqui?
site picture of Venus, came forward
and took the band of the'futuro hus?
band. This beautiful being was
none other than the Lady of Larose,
who had so long excited the curiosity
of the people of Paris, ber ravishing
beauty being concealed by a fright?
ful and ingeniously constructed mask.
Her object in veiling those charm?
ing features from the gaze of the
world, was to secure a partner who
would not marry her for tho acciden?
tal advantages of wealth aud beauty
alone, but for her own intrinsic
worth. She obtained such a partner
in Victor St. Aubyn.
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS !
THE 6000 POTASH.
ANEW POTASH, or CONCENTRATED
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FISHER A HEINITSIT. Druggiata.
Wolfe's Schiedam Schnaps are good
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?Tl CtM?K?? Ml IK
CbLUMBIA, ?. p?
THE "UNIVERSAL" SAW GIN AND CONDENSEE.
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Recommendations by the boat parties throughout the State, who have purchased and
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A. H. COLTON, Proprietor.
W. 1?. LOWRANCE, Ulnnagcr. Sept 20
EXCLUSIVE MANUFACTURERS OF THE
UNIVERSAL" COTTON GIN tl CONDENSER
INVENTED AND PATENTED BY HORACE L. EMERY.
SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS IN USE.!
Also, COMPLETE PORTABLE COTTON GINNING OUTFITS, adapted for traveling
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cal operation at thc SOUTH CAROLINA COTTON GIN WAREHOUSE.
A. B. COLTON? General Agent,
Near Greenville and Charleston Railroad Depota, Columbia, S. C.
49" Call and examino <w .tad for circulars. Sept 22
Office North Carolina Railroad Co.,
COMPANY SHOPS, N. G., ft
OOTOB?R 17, 1867. T .\
ON and after this date, the following <AA
will be tho sohedulofor PASSENGER' W
TRAINS over this road:
Leave Charlotte daily at.9.40 p. m.
" Greensboro at.4.11 a. m.
?. Raleigh at.10.00 "
Arrive at Goldsboro at.2.00 p. m.
Leave Goldsboro at..12.22 "
M Raleigh at.8.50 "
M Greensboro at. 9.10 "
Arrive at Charlotte at..2.64 a. m.
Through Passengers by this lino have
oboico of routes via Greensboro and Dan
villo to Richmond, or via Raleigh and Wel?
don to Richmond or Portsmouth; arriving
at aU points North of Richmond at the
same time by either route. Close connec?
tion ia made with the Passenger Trains on
tho Wilmington and Weldon Railroad to
and from Wilmington, and by Freight
Train to Weldon. JAS. ANDERSON,
Oct 18_ Superintendent.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad '
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
ON and after MONDAY, the 21st instant,
Passenger Trains will mr, daily, Sun?
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at. 5.S0 a. m.
41 Alston at.7.80 "
" Newberry at.9.25 '?
Arrive at Abbeville at.2.15 p. m.
" at Anderson at.4.00 M
?' at GreonviUo at.5.00 .?
Leave G rc emilio at. 8.30 a. m.
" Anderson at.4.20 "
" Abbeville at.6.05 .?
M Newberry at.10.58 "
Arrive at Alston at......12.35 p.m.
" at Columbia at.2.80 "
Trains on the Blue Ridge Railroad will
leave Anderson Monday, Wednesday and
Friday-returning, Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday, as follows:
Leave Anderson at.4.10 p. m.
.? Pendleton at.5.10 ??
Arrive at Walli al la at.6.80 "
Leave Walhalla at.1.30 a. m.
" Pendleton at..3.10 "
Arrivo at Anderson at..4.10 "
Connections made with the 3 P. M. Down
Trains and 5 A. M. Up Trains of the South
Carolina Railroad._Oct 17
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD,
GENERAL SUETS OFFICE.
CHARLESTON, S. C., October 3, 1867.
ON and after OCTOBER 0, 1867, tho
Passenger Trains on the South Caro?
lina Railroad will run as follows, viz:
Leave Charleston for Columbia. 4.30 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville.11.15 a. m.
Leave Kingsville.11.40 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 1.10 p. m.
Leave Columbia.10.00 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville.11.85 a. m.
Leave Kingsville.12.05 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston.7.05 p. m.
Tho Passenger Train on the Camden
Branch will connect with up and down
Columbia Trains and Wilmington and Man?
chester Railroad Trains on MONDAYS?
WEDNESDAYS and 8ATUBDAYS.
Night Express Freight and Passenger
Accommodation Train will run as follows,
on and after tho 8th inst., viz:
Leave Charleston for Columbia. .5.40 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia.5.00 a. m.
Leave Columbia.3.00 p. m.
Arrivo at Charleston.3.20 a. m.
Oct 5 H. T. PEAKE, Gen'l Sup't.
Charlotte & South Carolina R. R. Co.
COLI-MDIA, S. C., October 5, 1807.
ON and after SUNDAY next, tho 6th in?
stant, tho TramB over this Road will
run as follows:
Leavo Columbia at.1.40 p. m.
Arrivo at Charlotte at.9.40 p. m.
Leavo Charlotte at. 2.55 a. m.
An ivo at Columbia at.9.40 a. m.
Making close connection for nil points
North and South, as follows:
Leave Columbia.1.40 p. m.
Leavo Charlotte.10.00 p. m.
Leave Greensboro.5.15 a. m.
Arrive Richmond.4.45 p. m.
Leavo Richmond.9.45 p. m.
Arrivo Washington.6.15 a. m.
Leavo Washington.7.45 a. m.
Arrivo Baltimore.9.10 a. m.
Arrive Philadelphia.1.32 p. m.
Arrivo New York.5.10 p. m.
Passengers taking this route, going
North, have choice of ronto from Greens?
boro, Weldon or Portsmouth.
tO" Tickets good over either route.
Baggage checked through.
For THROUGH TICKETS to Richmond.
Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and
Now York, applv at Ticket Office, foot Blau
ding street. CALEB BOUKNIGHT,
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAUBENS C. H., 8. C., July 12, 1807.
ON and after MONDAY, 22d instant, the
trains will run over this Road as fol
lowe, until further notice:
Leave Laurens at 5 o'clock a. m. on Mon?
days, Wednesdays and Fridays, and arrive
at Newberry at ll o'clock a. m.
Leave Newberry on Mondays, Wrdnes
davs and Fridays, at fifty minutes after 12
o'clock, connecting with both trains on tho
GreenviUe and Columbia Railroad at Hele
ua Shops. JOSEPH CREWS, Sup't.
Joly i e_
DRUGS AND CHEMICALS!
pr A LBS. CALO ?IEL.
OU 100 oz. QUININE.
25 oz. hULP. MORPHIA.
10 lbs. CROTON OIL.
50 lbs CHLOROFORM.
5 lbs. NITRATE SILVER.
200 lbs. GUM CAMPHOR.
1,000 lbs. EPSOM SALTS.
1 OOO lbs. FLOR. SULPHUR
2,000 lbs. BLUE STONE.
100 lbs. CREAM TARTAR.
1.000 lix. COOKING SODA.
2 000 lbs. COPPERAS. For sale low ny
FISH Hil A HEIN1TSH. Druggists.
1 rv BARRELS PURE KEROSENE OIL
JAJ just roceived, and for salo low, by
"?oct U_J. A T. R. AGNEW.
Our Bullotin Board-Arrivals.
LIFE FOB THE HAIR, a now article,
to mako beautiful bair, and restore it,
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Preserving Fluid has arrived.
Jar Corks, for Pickle and Preserve Jars.
Spices for Pickling.
Bakor's Broma and Cocoa.
Lemon Syrup and Tamarinds.
Jn\y 27 FISHER A HEINITSH.
ENTLEMEN who are fond of the abovo
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over tho store of
Sept 15 JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.