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Heart* that Hanger.
Some hearts go hungering through the
And never find the love they seek;
Some lips with pride or scorn arc curled,
To hide tbe pain they may not speak ;
The eyes may flash, the mouth may smile,
The voice m giddiest mirth may thrill,
. And yet beneath thom ali the while,
The hungry heart be pining still.
These know their doom, and walk their
With level steps and steadfast eyes,
Nor strive with fate, nor weep nor pray
"While others, not so sadly wise,
Are mocked by phantoms evermore,
And lured by seeming of delight,
Fair to the eye, but at the core,
Holding but bitter dust and blight.
T see them from wishful eyes,
I mark their sign on fading cheeks,
I hear them breathe in smothered sighs,
And note the grief that never speaks;
For them, no might redresses wrong,
No eye with pity is impearled,
Oh, misoonBtrueted and suffering long,
Ob, hearts that hunger through the world.
For you does life's dull desert hold,
No fountain shade, no date grove fair,
Nor gush of waters clear and cold,
But sandy reaches wido and bare.
The foot may fail, the soul may faint,
And weigh to earth the weary frame,
Yet, still we make no weak complaint,
And speak no word of grief or blame.
Oh, eager eyes whioh gaze afarl
Oh, arms which clasp the empty air!
Not all unmarked your sorrows are,
Not all un pi ted your despair.
Smile, patient lips so proudly dumb
When life's frail tent at last is furled,
Your glorious recompenso shall come,
Ob, hearts that hunger through the world.
Sir Thomas Winton and I are fellow
directors of. a company which will never, I
fear, maketho fortunje? of either of us; but
it pays its way-five per cent, on capital,
tho salari?s of secretary, clerks and porter,
and tl*pv ^ibea^fees ?f the directors, aro
always jmnclaally. forthcoming. Now, it is
a sidgular fact, that how ever well off a man
may ne, a guinea has an attraction for him;
and Sir Thomas Winton, When in town, is
very regular in'his attendance at the board.
The charms of general conversation arc
not unknown at those social gatherings, and
Sir Thomas and I often discuss our fa?
vorite' topipa. He is a sporting character;
my hobby is the drama. If I open the eon
versation, I politely affect an interest in
Derby prospecta; mention the Middle Park
sale of yearlings, or inquire tenderly after
the baronets partridges and pheasants. If,
on the other Land, it is Sir Thomas who
takes tho lead, ho inquires what I think of
the last new French adaptation pot upon
the London stage. And sd a certain intima?
cy has sprung up between uo.
"AMI?? ?nythi^g^? Aot, Mr. Che?
ven?" Sir Thomas asked me ono day early
in last Jqfi?n^^;
<*I am very much out of practice," I re
Idied; "but I used to be a fair average per
orraor with tim gqn some years ago. When
I get an odd day how, I am apt to be too
"At any rate, you are fond of the sport?"
"Then you must come down to my place
and try your hand-will you?"
"You are very kind."
"And, if you like a day or two's hunting,
for a change, I will give you a mount."
"Thank,you; I shall be most happy."
"You will not mind coming rather late in
the season? We generally have a houseful
of young people in November, and I keep
some covers unbeaten for tho occasion. And
if we have a touch of. frost, there will bc
I thanked Sir Thomas Winton again, and
thought no more of tbe matter.
Invitations of that kind are so very rife
after luncheon-sherry being a heart-ex?
panding fluid-and are so often forgotten,
that I never expected to hear again of this
one. I was quite surprised, therefore, when
a kind letter from Sir Thomas came in No?
vember, reminding, me of my promise to
.como and Btay with him, and fixing the
So t went down to Winton, and found
that Sir Thomas had a very good notion of
fitting np a country house. Every bed-room
had a dressing-room attached, with a bath
in it, and hot and cold water laid on ; and a
warm bath before dinner, after violent exer?
cise, is one of the greatest luxuries in the
sybarite's list. Then the breakfast arrange?
ments were capital; guests entered the room
at any hour they pleased, rang the bell and
ordered what they liked, just as if they were
at a hotel. But all this, whioh is common
enough in large English country houses,
does not give the idea of comfort I wished
to convey, and which consisted in the ease
and smoothness with which tho wheel of the
household turned. There was no fuss, or
bother, or forced hospitality; but if you
wanted anything, you got it at once without
trouble or delay.
But I am anticipating. I have only just
reached the house at present. Mir Thomas
Winton was a widower, and bis present
family consisted of two daughters, some?
where between eighteen and thirty, and a
BOB in the Lancers, now at home on leave.
There wore several guest:; besides myself
Captain Seymour, a brother officer of young
Winton's, with a suspected desire of form?
ing another fraternal connection with him:
"Paddy" O'Brien, of tho Foioigu Office, o
sort of social Crichton, and others. Of the
fairer visitors, I need only mention one, Ada
Dart; for what man of sound mind could
notice any other girl when she waa in thc
room. Well, Captain Seymour could do so;
but then he was infatuated, and not of
sound mind-suffering from younger Miss
Winton on tho braiu, in fact. It surprised
me very ni a c h to eeo the beautiful Ada sail
into the drawing-room before 'dinner on the
evening of my arrival. I had met her at a
dinner party and three bails; I had attended
her with grateful humility throughout the
whole of a pionio, and her imagn ro*e before
me rather more often than I liked. It ia
very unpleasant to be haunted by a face, to
see it whenever you smoko a quiet, solitary
pipo; when yon lean back in a railway car?
riage, when you aro trying to get to sleep at
night. I really do not know which is
worst-to have a beautiful woman or a tune
running in your head.
Of course, I was not in that absurd state
which tho ancients style "enamored," and
bhe moderns "spoony;" I am of my age,
and despise romance. Tho man who loves
\ny ono but himself, or values anything
moro than hard cash, is an idiot; and I hope
[ am free from any such extreme weakness.
But to a certain sort of attraction, or fanoy,
ir admiration, I must plead guilty. Mar?
ango is a state which is considered by many
lard-headed, practical men to have its ad?
vantages, and it did occur to me that if ever
[ tested them, it would be rather pleasant
;o do bo in partnership with Ada Dart.
I had no idea that she was acquainted
with the Wintens, and her unexpected pro?
vence looked quite like a fatality. If ever,
when expecting to find yourself in tho midst
)f strangers, you have discovered a familiar
ace among them, you may remember what
i pleasant revulsion it caused in your feel
ngs, and how a mere acquaintanceship
lore the look of intimate friendship by the
"What," said I, "do you know tho Wiu
"Yes," she replied, looking rather nston
shod at my tone; "I have known them sinco
[ was quite a titty thing. Sarah Winton is
ny great ally."
Her reply showed an absurdity aud an
indue assumption of intimacy in my excla?
mation, which would have been very numb?
ing to reflect upon in the presence of most
adies; but Ada Dart was like tho sun; it
?vas impossible to feel cold or numb when
she was shining on you; and she always
shone. I do not believo that she ever
snubbed a poor fellow in her life. She
would laugh at him, indeed, on very light
provocation; but those who would have re?
lented ridicule tho soonest in any one else,
vero never offended with Ada; no ono ever
Frowned at her, or disliked her, or scolded
mr, or failed to pet and spoil her, since Bhe
vas first placed in tho cradle, I believe.
And a ridiculous proverb acserts thal
ieauty is only skin deep! For she waf
joan t ifni; even other beauties acknowledged
,hat. All they could do was to compare bei
with models of totally distinct style, or tc
luggest that certain natural charms mighl
ie due to art. She was plump and white a.'
i baby; each of her large hazel eyes had r
listinct soul in it; where other mortals pos
tes8ed knuckles, she had dimples; her eai
vas a flower, her
But I dare not dwell on her charms, so
>ray try to imagine them, It is au i m pos
libility; bnt never mind-try.
I could not remain longer by her side; th?
.oom was full of strangers, with many o
whom I had to form acquaintance for th?
irst time, even the ladies of the house beinj
mknown to me. I was eventually pairet
iff with a companion who was muoh inter
isted in tho Catholic revival, and evidents
bought little of mo after making the dis
'.overy that I did not know what coloree
?tole should be worn in ember-weeks.
linner was spoiled by a perpetual dread o
?peaking with levity of things she rover
meed; and if I had not at last happily hi
ipon the safe course of violently abusing
he Low Church party, I believe that
honld have had an indigestion.
The place I coveted at the side of Ad
)art was filled by Paddy O'Brian, who hai
i wonderful and enviable power of showiu,
mliteness and apparent attention to th
reneral company, while really attachin
limself to one selected individual. I ha
net O'Brian at tho same parties as Ada, bu
lad never noticed any particular attentio
>n his part. Now, however, he seemed t
>e establishing a flirtation in form, whic
vas serious; for a man may go very far in
mblic; hall-room with comparative impt
lity, but trifling in a country house is a ver
Before tho evening was over I felt certai
hat I had no chauoe of "walking over" fe
he prize, and also that she was worth wit
ling; for Paddy was not tho man to com
indowered beauty. Indeed, he could nc
ifford so romantic a proceeding.
When tho ladies retired, most of tl
nen repaired to the billiard-room, whet
egars and grog were provided; but the ni;
ority were tired, and went to bed earl;
caving O'Brian aud myself to finish
"Well," said he, as soon ns wo were alon
'I suppose that you and I have been uskc
lown here for the same thing."
"Oyes; the shooting, you mean," I r<
"Shooting! That's tho polite way of pa;
ng us. They waut us to help them wil
heir private theatricals.
"Oh, they are going to get up priva
heatrieals, aro they?"
"To be sure, or you would never ha
joon asked to Winton Hall, nor I cithc
raith. 1 g >t it all out of Miss Dart."
"Who will tell us what to do abo
scenery, dresses and all tho little details
?aid Miss Winton, when the family took tl
?tage fever badly last summer. "Don't y?
know some ono, papa?"
"I have it!" cried Sir Thomas. "Ono
5ur directors is great on tho drama; at len;
lie talks of nothing else, and though no*
ion..non, that seems to be hin specialty."
"But is he presentable?" asked Julia Wi
,on, "Seymour's girl, yon know."
"O yes," replied Sir Thomas; "ho h
paid up on his .shares, and ho aspir?t
lis /t's, and ho has really very fiuo wh
"Shut up, O'Brian," said I, "do not fo
ofLJy o ur own imperti? ?noe opon the in?
nocent. And what were yon asked here
"To net, of oonrse. If it had not been
for my success in Sir Lucius O'Trigger.
at Lady Soak's, A might have been hanged
before ever I'd hare been a guest in this
elegant establishment. Ob, there's no
shirking the truth with me, my boy; no?
body does anything for nothing, in this
There was undoubtedly a sediment of
truth at the bottom of this frothy cynicism
of O'Brian's; for on the following day, the
subject of private theatricals was quietly
broached in my presence by the Misses
Winton; and it soon becamo evident that
their heads, and those of a majority of their
guests, were running upon nothing else, so
that, oven if tho drama had not been my
particular hobby, my sympathetic nature
would probably have boen carried away by
the general excitement.
My theatrical tastes had never yet led me
to take a part in any performance; and,
indeed, of the ladies and men forming the
present company, Ada Dart and O'Brian
were tho only two who were not about to
make their first appearance upon the stage.
Of course those experienced members took
a prominent lead, besides being necessarily
drawn together iu a confidential way which
it was very unpleasant for me to witness.
Jealousy and envy so stirred my bile that I
was inclined to regret the good old days ol
duelling, when I might havelpicked a quar?
rel with my rival, and so had a chance ol
romoving bim fi om my path. But the way
in which the odious Irishman knocked ovei
tho pheasants and rabbits, and tho particu?
lar snap-shot fired from tho hip, which was
fatal to tho woodcock, forced me to owi:
that there was a deep truth in the ingeuioui
assertion so constantly repeated in news?
paper articles, that privato combat is t
But I had my turn of being placed en
rapport with tho entrancing Ada. Tho linc
old hall of Winton Park was to be oui
theatre, and it was my particular province
to take the best advantage of tho mauy nat?
ural facilities of tho place; to arrange aboul
the scenery; to find out what wcro thi
proper dresses for tho plays wo were abou
to perform, ?fcc; and, Ada Dart being thi
only person whoso counsel was of real ser
vice in a case of difficulty, I was perpetually
obliged to appeal to her. Dangerously in
toxicatiug were those conferences, which, !
confess, I prolongod needlessly; indoed, '.
used sometimes to get up a vexatious oppo
sition to her wishes, in order to give ou
discussion a matrimonial flavor. Heigh-ho
The plays selected were "The Belle o
Penzance," followed by the farce of "Eye:
and Nose;" and tho distribution of part
was a work for Job or Solomon, most of th
company at first declaring their utter ina
bility to take the simplest characters, am
coming round gradually to demanding th
principal roles. At our first general meetini
it really seemed doubtful whether it woul
be possible to cast the mildest and lightes
of pieces in the English repertoire; but a
the end of a fortnight, if "Othello" coul
have been rewritten with three Moors, fou
Dcsdemonas and two lagos, our little conn
pany "had stomach for them all." Whe
we came to actual trial, however, the powei
of each performer got to bo estimated b
the others at somewhere about their rigl
value, and we settled into our places accorc
I was cast for Fortescue, which was to
prominent a part for my taste; for beside
that, on principle, I very much prefer tbs
other people should amuse'mo to reversin
that proceeding-I hated having so much t
learn by heart.
That was another odd effect-we a
seemed to have gone back to school. A
every turn in tho house or grounds yo
would come upon a young lady or genth
mau, with knotted brows, and eyes fixed o
either earth or sky, muttering. "I sa;
Cbevors, just hear me my part, like a goo
fellow," Capt. Seymour would say. Then
yonug lady would make a similar reques
and put her hands behind her back whi
repeating her task, from sheer force of a
sociation. Two to ono if, when playing i
billiards, tho striker, after using the lor
rest, said: "Just give mo my cue, please
somo exclaimed, "Hark, they come!" o
"But more of this anon;" or, "We wi
speak further upon tho matter."
In a little time matters began to rt
smoothly, and we had our first rehearse
By recalling to mind the different actors
bad seen in my part, and in endeavoring
imitate them, I succeeded better than I hf
anticipated, and gained considerable a
plauso. "But," said O'Brian, "you mu
shave, you know. Tho idea of Fortesci
with those whiskers is too absurd."
Now, my whiskers were black, peadar
silky, and had cost mo an infinity
trouble. It bad taken five years of consta
care and scientific training to bring them
their present state of perfection. Any o:
without experience in the matter wou
hardly credit the amount of time and labe
not to mention tho mere money that I h
expended upon them. Littlo st. ft brushe
delicate combs, bottles of a peculiar o
moro delicate than is ever used for tho hen
and called "Brilliantine," were appropri?t
to their service When I visited my ha:
cutter, that artist would deliberate for
least tivo minutes beforo ho could como te
dei m ito conclusion upon tho importa
point whether ho should take tho "bend
off. When I took my walks abroad at Sci
borough, and tho breezes fluttereel th?
oyer my shoulders, scornful indeed was t
beauty whoso eyes elie! not light up with f
miration.as she passed. Even envious ni
were unable tn withhold their tribute
piause. "Cheven*, my boy," observed R
ers, who has spent bis own fortune, and
looking out for n wife's, "my figure is woi
twenty thousand; but, by gad, if 1 bael ye
face-hair, I'd muko it forty!"
You may judgo my feelings, then, whet
was proposod that I Bbonld shave. I rei
dinted ike notion with a. shuddering earnest?
ness, which seemed to amuse some of the
company, and they all set to work to argue
me ont of my objection to the sacrifice.
"They will grow agaiu," said one, Miss
"I am sure Mr. Chever's face wonld look
better withont them," added the other.
.'Yes; there is a particularly fine contour,
which is completely hidden at present," said
"How do you know that, Paddy?"
"Contour or not," said I, firmly, "if you
cannot put up with a whiskered Fortescue,
some one else must take the part." And to
that resolution I stuck in spite of flattery,
persuasion, and s?tiro, for three days. And
I got it hot, too, at times.
First one and then another male visitor
was tried in my part and found wauting.
On tho fourth morning, after breakfast,
Ada Dart expressed a wish to learn how to
play at billiards. 0'13rian was not in tho
room, and I seized the opportunity of offer?
ing my services, which were accepted. She
had been singularly reticent on the razor
question, a circumstance which led me to
hope that she would not have seon the sac?
rifice expected from me without a pang; but
now while I was engaged in the too perilous
occupation of teaching her how to make a
bridge, she broached the subject.
"I um so sorry, Mr. Chovers," ehe said,
"that you cannot take the part of Fortescue.
You must change with Mr. O'Brian; that is
the only way in which we can manage it,
and even thnt will spoil tho play."
CONCLUDED IN OUIt NEXT.
WE have purchased tho rightof Dtlcy'a Patent
BURGLAR ALARMS, and now offer them
for salo at the low price of $10 cacti. 'J7tcy will be
found a secure safe-guard j or Protection oj Stores,
Dwellings, Oiti-liouses, Darns, Smoke-houses, ?tc,
from thieves and incendiaries. Call and seo them
at tho at-Mo of .LAT. R. AGNEW.
Purifies the Blood.
For K?:<> I?y !?r.,f?r,...??? I'.vorjwlicre.
Prompt. Cheai) and Accurate.
ESTABLISHED MARCH, 1865
THE PH CEN IX
Rook, Joh and Nowspapi i Pow? r l'resa
PRINTING 1- STA lt LIS ll M E \ Ti
Main 8tr?-ot, above Taylor,
COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAHOLINA.
THE proprietor has rccontlv mad? EXTENSI VE
ADDITIONS to his former large stock of material
Type, Presses, Colored Inks, Paper, Cards, etc.,
introducing the LATEST STYLES, and is fully
prepared to undertake aiiv and i v< rv thing in the
PLAIN and FANCY
From a Carte Visile Ut ^ masivo volume ora thirty
foot Poster. The following are the inducements:
Pricosare Lower than any other establishment
In thia State, or even New Yora.
Weddin'/. Visiting and Busim
of all styles and sizos; in fact,
Rill Heads Briefs,
? i vitatious,
- (lards, Ac., Ac,
Any and Every Description of Printing!
In ono, two, three (.'(dorn and Bronze, promptly
attended to. JULIAN A. SELBY, Proprietor.
South Carolina Railroad Company and
South-wettern Railroad Bank. 1
TUB attention of tho Stoakholdera of the above
Institutions, is respectfully called to the fol?
lowing resolution, adopted at tho Annual Meet?
ing, February 18, 1867:
"Resolved, That hereafter, new proxies shall
bo required at each Annual Meeting. '
And notice is hereby given, that proxies will
not bo available at the next Meeting, 9th and 10th
proximo, unless each signature is stamped with a
ten cents internal revonue stamp.
JOHN Y. STOCK, ) Commltteo
L. C. HENDRICKS, Y to verify
Jan 22 48_A._\Y. BURNETT, | Proxies.
Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of the
South Carolina Railroad Company, and
of the South-Western Railroad Bank.
THE Annual Meeting of tho Stockholders of tho
above institutions will bo held, in tho city of
C?arloBton, on tho SECOND TUESDAY in Febru?
ary next, tho 0th of that month. Place of meet?
ing, Hall of tho South-Western Railroad Bank, in
Broad street. Hour of couvoning, ll o'clock A. M,
On tho day following, WEDNESDAY, the 10th,
there will bo an election held at the Bame place,
between the hours of 9 A. M.. and 3 P. M., for Fif?
teen Directors of tho Railroad Company and Thir?
teen Directors of tho Bank. A Committee to
Verify Proxies will attend.
Stockholders will bo passed, as usual, ovo.- the
Road, to and from tho meeting, free of charge, in
accordance with the resolution of the Convention
of 1854. J. R. EMERY,
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
f5?mgeannnaJMi I PASSENGER Trains run
iWt?3?g-y^?y**^SrS*daily, Snrday excepted, con?
necting with Night Train on Charleston Railroad:
Lve Columbia 7.00 a.m. Lvo Greenville 6.00 a.m.
?? Alston 8.55 " " Anderson 6.45 "
" Newberry 10.35 " ?? Abbovillo 8.45 M
Arr Abbevillo 3.30 p.m. " Nowberry 1.25 p.m.
"Anderson 5.15 " " Alston 3.00 Ff
" Greenville 0.00 " Arr Columbia 5.00 p.m.
Trains on Bluo Ridge Railroad run AB follows:
Lvo Anderson 5.20 p.m. Lvo Walhalla 4.00 a.m.
?? Pendleton G.20 .? " Pendleton 5.40 M
Arr Walhalla 8.00 * Arr Anderson G.40 "
Tho train will return from Belton to Anderson
on Monday and Friday mornings.
JAMES O. MEREDITH, General Snp't.
Charlotte and South Carolina and Columbia
and Augusta Railroad Companies.
COLUMBIA, 8. C., January 14,1809.
iW ?.?'^????^a^^^^Ste? tho 15th inst.
Trains over these Roads will run Dailyas follows:
LveCharlotto COO a. m. Ar. Columbia 12.25 p. m.
Lve Columbia 12.35 p. m. Ar Gran i te ville 5.03 p.m.
OOINO NO HT li.
Lvo Gr. mite ville 7. 40 a. m. Ar Columbia 12.10 p.m.
Lve Columbia 12.30 p. m. Ar Oharlotte 7.35p. m.
ear Close connection at Charlotte, with North
Carolina Railroad, for all points North; at Orange?
ville, with South Carolina Road, for all points
West and South. CALEB BOUKNIGHT,
Jan 21_ Superintendent.
The Great Inland Freight Route,
Charlotte & South Carolina R.B.,
j-^r-. PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA.
rTTHIS FAVORITE and RELIABLE Route offers*
X superior advantages to tho MERCHANTS of
COLUMBIA and UP-COUNTRY, in transporting
FREIGHTS at low rates and quick despatch to and
From Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York and
Boston. W Rates always guaranteed as low as
tho published rates of any other line.
JS3r No chango of cars, or breakage of bulk,
between Charlotte and Portsmouth.
sar Marino Insurance from one-half to three
quarters per cent, lees than by competing lines.
For further information, rates, classification
dieets, Ac, apply to, or address,
E. R. DORSEY,
General Freight and Ticket Agent,
Jilly 24 Charlotte and South Carolina R. R. Po.
Bga. ms imimmi4 PASSENGER TRAINS
^^^?^?IrTO-^i?iir TT? 11 run as follows, viz:
Leave Charleston for Columbia. 6.80 a. m.
arrive Kingsville-1.30 p. m. Leave 2.00 p. m.
Arrive Columbia.8.50 p. m. Leavo COO a. m.
arrive Kingsville... 7.30 a.m. Leave 8.00 p. m.
arrive at Charleston.8.10 p. m.
Tho Passenger Train on the Camden Branch
nrill connect with np and down Columbia Trains
ind Wilmington ana Manchester Railroad Trains
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS.
Night Express Freight and Passenger Accom
nodation Train will rnn as follows:
Leave Charleston for Columbia. 5.40 p. m.
Arrive Columbia G.05 a. m. Leave 5.30p.m.
arrive at Charleston. 5.40 a.m.
March 21^ H. T. PEAKE, Gen'l Sop't.
Spartanbnrg and Union Railroad.
rnfflSgHK) PASSENGER Trains leave Spartan
nffTliPburg Court House Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays, at 7 A. M., and arrive at Alston
1.20 P. M., connecting with tho Greenville Down
Train and trains fur Charlotte and Charleston.
On Tuesdays, Tbnrsdays>nd Saturdays, tho Up
Passenger Trains, connecting with the Grcenvillo
Up Trains, leave Alston 9 A. M. and arrive Spar
tanburg Court House 8.20 P. M., as follows:
Boxen Train. Up Train.
Miles. Arrive. Leavo. Arrive. Leave.
Spartanburg.... 0 7.00 8.20
Pacolot.10 7.45 7.49 2.82 2.35'
rones vii lo.19 8.25 8.80 1.50 1.55
Unionvillc.28 9.15 9.40 12.40 LOS
Santno,.37 10.1G 10.21 12.03 12.08
Shelton.48 11.10 11.12 11.06 11.08
Lylcs Ford.52 ll 86 11.38 10 89 10.42
3trother.58 12.02 12.05 10.12 10.15
\lston.68 1.20 9.00
Jan 7 THOS. B. JETER, President.
Office North Carolina Railroad Co.,
CSZ MA T?Ff FE^?S?8?P THE following is the
tLrK^X-x^-sSx^i^schedule for Passenger
Trains over this road:
Leave Charlotte..ll.86 p. m. Arrive. .11.35 p. m.
" Greensboro 5.05 a. m and 7.17 p. m.
" Raleigh 9.41 a. m. and 3.20 p. m.
\rrivo Goldsboro 12.25 p. m. Leave.. 12.30 p. ni.
Through Passengers by this line havecho'.co of
routes via Greensboro and Danville to Richmond,
Dr mu Raleigh and Weldon to Richmond or Ports?
mouth; arriving at all points North of Richmond
it the samo time by either route. Connection is
nado at Goldsboro with Passenger Trains on the
Wilmington and Weldon Railroad to and from
Wilmington, and Freight Train to Weldon. Also
,o Newborn, on A. A N. C. Road._
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
"J I Mofflin MAIL Trains on this Road run to
fiflP^agWrctiim on same day, to connect with
ip and down Trains on Greenville and Columbia
lailroad, at Helena; leaving Laurens nt 5 A. M.,
tn TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS,
ind leaving Helena at I SO P. M. samo days.
July 9 J. H. ROWERS. Bonorin tendent
Ale and Porter.
TTf\ DOZ. Mnir A Son's Edlnbnrg ALE, CO Doz.
JV" Guinness A Sou's Dublin Porter, received
,nd for sale low by J. A T. R. AGNEW.