The Columbia spy. and literary register. (Columbia, Pa.) 1848-1848, September 02, 1848, Image 1

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Cm. W. scuitorEß ) Editor and Publisher.
Y 1 fee—Front Street. three doors above Locust.
Traces.—The SPY is published every Saturday morning
at the low price of St per annum IN ADVANCE. or
one dollar anti filly cents, if not paid within one month of
the time of stibsenhing.. , Single copies, TI ISLE CENTS.
No Paper will be thssouttnited until all urrearagcs are
No .tbseription received, at paper discontinued, for a
acts period months.
Letters to receive attention, must he post-paid.
[Fifteen lines or less to the square.]
Xdvertiturtnems milt be inserted three times at the rate
4 51 $1 ~l++..•r Mitrare. ; for every subsequent insertion alter the
U.Seents will be charged. The number of insertums
desired must be market!. or the advertisement will be con
tinued until ordered out, and charged accordingly.
A liberal deduction will be made on the above prices
to yearly advertisers.
rpHE Subsribers Respectfully inform their
Mends and the public. that they have taken the Store
tionnerly occupied by 5.13. Bonds & Co., corner et - Locust
mind Front Streets, and arc now opening; an entire new
:Stock of Goods, purchased ut the present very low prices,
anionff which ure
Brown, and Blue Cloths; French, English, and
American Black and Slue-Black Cassinieres ; Striped,
Plaid, and Figured Cussinicres, Siitinets, Summer Cloths,
thinihroons ; Low priced Summer Stuns. Cords and Bca
a•crtccts, S c.
Grenadines, Organdies. Pastillas, Ihirege, Silk Tissue,
Lawns, Ginghams, and Blnek and Blite-Illtiek Gro de
lit s, Plaid and Striped Black Silks, Fancy Drests
New Style Charnelies. ALSO, Calicoes, Muslin., Cheek,
hughattis, Ticking. Chumbreyse, 11110111lIld Cotton Tuttle
Diaper, Napkins, Gloves, Cotton, Alpaca, and Silk I lose.
New Style Bonet Trimmings. he.. hr. ALSO.
Sugars. Coffees. Teas, Mackerel, Iforring, Molasses, Fish
and Sperm Oils, Soaps, Candles, Spices, Ac.,
Our goods tire all NEV and selected nt h great en re.
and we hope by strict attention to business, to receive a
share of custom of our friends and the public. All kinds
of Country Produce taken in nt the highest primes.
Columbia, March 25, 1r316.--If
- PARGAINS. The subscribers hare, during the
paNt vekonade a large addition to their lancer
mock of
which, fur elegance and cheapness. cannot Ili' sarpaqsetl.
Among ss hich is a very large aq.rnotent of PRINTS. at
4 etc. Ii etc. 8 chi, 10 etc, and 1:2! ens per rani. DRESS
(IINGIIAMS ai low Is l 0 etc, 11l els, antf its,
cos and Linens, tonsures. A general arson anent. of
Such U-1, and 1.0.4 Bleached and Brown Sheet
jugs, 'Pickings, Cheeks. Crash, Linen and Cotton, Brown
and Bleached, Table Diapers, &c.
- _
Blue rout Black Freonlk Cloths; sup. Blue, Black,
Brown, and Olive English Clotho rltint and Fancy Cris
simerea, Satinets, Vestings, Sc. •
CHINA, (dose, and Queensware; Fresh Fmnily Oro
cerise. selected with very great care, among which are
Ness Crop Sngars—Louf, Pulverised mid Crushml Sugar,.
Coffees, Spices, the Superior Teas of the New York Cu:l
-mo Tea Company, Oils, P6ll, &e.
All of which they are determined to sell as Loo• as the
VERY Lowcar. for cosh or country produce.
Thunktal for past favors, they respectfully solicit a
contintuinco of the patronage heretofore Ite%toaetl upon
them. .1 D & T. wrumrr,
Locust St.. 9 doors below Second St.
Columbia, Mrsh 95, IC IS—tt
I Bads, Red Heads, and all with Bad Hair,
Avenue 1)., New York, certifies dun his head was entirely
Ladd on the top, and by the use of twoas, bottles tit
Coral Hair Restorative, lie has a good crop of hair, and
will soon have it long and thick.
Mr. \William Jackson, of EU Liberty street, Pittsburgh,
Pa., certifies: On the ad of February, 1b47, that IMr.
'Thomas Jackson's head, on the top, was entirely !nail
for 15 years, and that by using two as. bottles of ,tone's
Coral hair Restorative, the hair is growing fast and thick,
find will soon Ire entirely restored.
Gray Heads! Gray Meads! Read-7 hereby certify
that my hair was hinting gray. and that sitter I have
used Jones's Coral Hair Restorative it has entirely ceased
telling—is growing fast, and hese Gnu dark look. Before
7 used Jones's Coral Hair Restorative I combed out hand-
Mils of heir daily. W. ToNIPKINs, U. King Y.
'tie. Power, a grocer, of Fulton St.. had his hair choked
tip with dandrull, and Jones's Coral Hair Restorative en
tirely cured it.
Do yon want to dress, beautify. and make your hair soft
and fine. Read-1. I leery E. Cullen, late barber on board
the steamboat South America, do certify that Jones's
Coral Hair Restoraiiy if is the best article I ever used for
dressing, softening. clennying„ and . keeping the hair n
long time in order; all my customers preferred it to tiny
thing else.
Sold only in N. York at 811 Chatham street : and by It.
WILLIAMS, Agent for Columbia. ye:11'1,41111
TONES'S Italian Chemical Soap is called by the
tl Medical Soctoty of Paris, n bles.ilic, a miracle and
wonder," to cure eruption, di.liglirenient or discolora
tion of the skin.
It cures , pimple'. blotches, freckles, salt thrum, scurvy,
sore brads, tun. sunburn, inorplicw. anal it changes the
color of dark. yellow or siniturot skins. toa fine health)
clearness. For sale by R. WII.I.IAMS.. Agent for Co
lumbia. *
WM. & S. PATTON have just received a large
and foi, ionable stock of
SHINU AND $1.1111511.:11 DRESS GOODS;
Consisting of Ginglinino, Lawns, Dareges, Linen awl Al
paca Laistres,fancy Print, R, at the very lowest prices.
. .
Plnin and changeable Ores% Silks, Mack and Blue-
Mick for Alantilas, With even• style of Dress Goods for
the season. Please coil and extunitte nor stock.
Colombia, April 22, 154.9-tf NV. k S. PATTON.
THE undersigned have just received the best
mid tilos( complete usrortisseinuf lingliAlt and German
%nip tIVI‘i and patent breech DOUBLE BARBI:I.ED
which have over been offered in this market at
snebpriees that will suit all. Also, six Barrelled Be
volvin,e; find self-cocking PIS'fOr.S. Call and e
tor ) ourselves, at the cheap I lardware Store of
Columbia..Ango.t 4l 1,17.
i '~: 4 y
INATIONALI History f h Revolution
and lilt, of die Heroes of the tTar the e
by Charles .1. Peterson. Ant elegant olunie ss nib In tine
steel plates, null nearly .200 beautiful wood encravings.
"This is a splendid book. A vnlunble addition to ilia
Literature of our country. We are much mistn•
ken if it does not take rmik %NM the works of Irving and
Preseotr,"--[Prankford Herald.
"It surpasses nny similar work yet offered to the A mer
icon pulthe."--(NeaVs ((arctic.
"It rimy be properly considered a twill:ins.] :llllitary
History of the Revolution, extremely well and Indiction.%
writteit.”—[North American. '
'.The present work on the Revolution and its Heroes,
is superior, both in extent mid design to nay that has
heretofore come under our notirm."--flnquircr.
"A well connected History ea that everatul period."—
j Ledger.
"Decidedly the best popular History of the War of the
Revolution -nod its Heroes, that has yet been given to the
country.”—(Saturday Evening Post.
AGENTS WAN'! ED to canvass for the above elegant
work, in every county town in the United States, to whom
the most liberal inducements will Inc offered. Prier only
$3. Address (post paid.) ' WM. A. LI 4 :ARV.
No. 149. North Second st., Philadelphin.
Philadelphia, June 3,1845.-31 no
GENUINE Utero-Abdominal Supporten, Recom
mended by i'layeimatts of the highest teanding in all
parts of the United 'States. Also in Philadelphia, by Prof.
S. Jackson. and Prof. Horner, of the Universay of Penn
sylvania; Prof. Joseph Paneoast and Prof. J. h. Mitchell.
of the Jefferson Medical College; Prof. Waltbank, of the
Pennsylvania Medical College; William llama, M. D.,
Lecturer on Mid wl&ry ; mid many others of high standing.
This invention has been heforelhe public over twelve
years, and lathe most saccesslid instrument of its class.
Sold in Coln - little by It. WILLIAMS,
Jay ISPI. Agent.
81L6i11e55 Otratori).
To persons advertising in the SiY by the year, there
will be no extra charge. Subscribers can have the Spy
and their card inserted for one year by paying 81.50 11l
advance, or if they have paid for the paper, 50 eta. for the
card. Those who are not subscribers we pill charge SI
for inserting their card one year.
Attorney. Loewy. Street, between Front and Serond Ste
Attorney. Walnut St., between Front and Second
Physician, corner of Locust anti Second 14,1•1 A.
Nos. 3 & 4. Walnut street. above 13a rel Ilotel
Sror:. No I. Schreiner's Bow. Front Street.
Corner of Front Mid Coiltllll,lo. Perilln.
J. D. do J. W RIGHT,
Dry Goods Merchants. Locit4t st. 3rd door below- 2nd st
Dry Goods Merchants, Locust street, below the Bank
W. & S. PA.TTON 3
Dry Coop NrerCll3.lltS. S. E. corner of Locit.4l. & Front st
Dry Goods Merchants, N. W. corner 01 - I,oellid *V. Front, st
I‘Terellant Tailor, Front .treet, 1d door above Locust at
Merchant Tailors Front St.. hrtttcen 1,,0en.t toil Wa/ant.
Clothimt Merehont. No. 42, Front wirrvt
Dritagi.t. Front Street, between Locust 111111 NVilllllll Sic
DrugliAt. Front st. betwernLoruAt 111111 Wllllllll 144
Ilatterv, Front Street, t, feW doors below Here.; lintel
WM. TEMPLE, 11.41.1. PE
No.ltreince4 How•. Front a.
Cabinet Maker, Corner of Third cod L0e.t.,1 Street.
Manotiketurer. Locust street. oppo,te Ilableman'.4 Store.
Boot and Shoe Manufacturer, adjoining !fere.: Hotel
71Lnuttiu•Wre r. Socond, between and Walnut ht.
it Isciotrer, Frost st. between Locust and Walnut st
Boot and Shoe Mannfaciarer. Front. below Locust Pt
lint. Boot and :Thou Flom•. No. 40. Front nt.
:11unottleturer, Locust street. opposite the Town Hall.
shoe-rmdiug Store, Loett-4 street, ut,at e Frollt
Variety Store, No 41, Front
v:,riov Store. Tr out St. 1111Weell I.llellst mid NVttltmt et
%V M. 11. SPANG.LER,
Rank =teller and Sin limier. From St. 3d dom. shove LONISt
lumber Merehaw and Muster Bulkier. I.oeuqt street
Puller Ilain4er,S:e., Second, between Cherry & Union et.
11,1, Dorton, Fnmt St wet, I.:xi door In Boy I lotel
WM. C cu. G trim, BARBER AN D
I [AIR DRESSER, back of lien's Hotel, Walnut :,treet.,
Wllor ce
cu, l i i has
,eenitpeirformingroomus.asuctoihrwON aral.erful
Colittabia, Pm, where, from the increased numbers that
flock to Into for relief, he has been compelled to lit tip
commodious establishinetst. Then, 11 . )(ill ore itch, no
mutter what may be your disease, the lien it Doctor's Dis
pensary )on mitt obtain the alto initiate temetly. Pri
vate roma, or con:libation.
The Herb Doctor triton Inns the piddle. that he is the only
person in this scent., who derived Ms mcdtcal knowl
edge front the Herb lite tor at Philadelphia, and has sta
shed his justly eclebtatml Medical Praellee The GEN
rrir: Indian Medicines, which have cured so many where
every other remedy and every other doctor tins failed,
cart only be obtained nt this establislinanit. The llerb
Doctor has practiced Ills system for some time, daring
which he believes he has rendered general and enure sa
tisfaction: unit of the hundreds that Ire has treated, he lin.,
heard a no person being injured by lie
promises not to cure till disease, unit one remedy, brit
prepares a different medicine Mr each of the 11111110f011•
which jlesh is heir to,”—which are comporiuded
front roots, herbs, barks. dowers. &c., winch, while they
possess great curative posser, also strengthen the s) s
tent as they remove the disease. Hence they ettnnot m
ime the weakest cotistit mien, but are good inn ever) mom.
as hundreds who have been rescued try them from the
gravc• cart testily. I las imp In knowledge or several 01.114
1111 h 110W11 to any other person in tins part of the country.
he trees 110 mineral or chemical poisons inn Wit prepara
tions. 'Piney rimy be taken ylllilolll regard to diet—ttir
flier than the stout:telt directs, and will riot interfere ss ith
the patients customary vocation. The allltcted, particu
larly those laboring Mater
are cordially invited to come, and make a trial of these
medicines, or ilt least have a talk with the Doctor, who
charges nothing for
'File Herb Doctor na content if he gets only the cases
that hose been given up as incurable by the ohl school or
other doctor.. tor the numerous cases of this kind which
he has cured, are sure eVlttelleeel that it there be hope
yet. it is ill Ilia Illetherileit.
MOtherrli rather,: h) the dear tie that binds yon to
)our little ones, try the Herb Doctor, before giving them
it p!
To yon my dear female friends, who have been neglec
ted or worse I to you who tattler must mud wt. - 0 have not
heretofore been properly treated. I offer a remedy suited
to your delicate constitutions, and adapted to the diseases
to which yOll are liable. \\Vain the past few years, nin
ny. too many, of your 111101 her have heel, removed trout
the sphere of tlo•ir alfeetiotis and of their 11,111111 e, Irma
CIO not dcrpnir. tint call al the I term Doctory
Front street, Columbia, where he Will tarnish you n 111111-
üble remedy. If you et ttttt ot eall.enclose Two Dollars tat
a letter, post paid, contemitig a statement of ) our smt
tint, and you NA ill reeerve medicines, with fell threctioi..
Persons wishilk,•• allelltiallee at their 111/11.4ea. will state
Melt . residence at tile Herb Doctor's Ihspettsary, next
.Ivor vied of Mr. Ito) le''s tavern, Front street, COillllllll.l.
Lancaster comity. Perm-ylvaitia.
°thee Hours, troll, 7 in tin mornitu.s, till ii in the eyed
Closed 011 the eve gal the Sabbath.
Columbia, June a,
GIVE cvErtv It I WIT VT Mt MRITS—I do certify that
having been attacked wide a violent alisea4c. I cullnl Oil
Or. C. L. Kelliag who remoreil mew iiertect health in a
few Jays. by las excellent I medicine.. I eati re
cratonetat him to till who are in ally way alflietfal.
Columbia, Pa. CS. LAZARD.
rAN save from 15 to 25 per cent. by minims-
N../ mg their 011. direct from the moottmetu-
POTTER & CARMICHAEL hove opened n Wore
house, No. 135 North Third Street nhove liner, second
door South of thu Eagle Hotel, I.IIILADELIWA. Where
they will always keep on hand a complete nasortinent of
2(3, 30.40,46, V, umi 54, inches wide. Figured, Painted,
nod Plain, on the inside. on Muslin Drilling and Linen.
Toms Ott, Clothe of the most desirable prawns, :nl, 40,
46, and 51 inches wide. FLOOR OIL CLOTHS, ghoul %h. , in
ette,, t o .9 . 1 f ee t wide well seasoned, a nd the newest style
of patterns. all of their own nittnettteture. Tran.prtreJit
Window Shades. Carpets, he. All goods warranted.
Philadelphia, May 27-3111
Between York, Wrightsville and Co
t•iiite !iambi& —The President nod Director. of
• the Da/Limon, and Susquehanna Rail Road
Company having consented to continue the MORNING
TRAIN between the above places.
117 - The Car will leave Colombis.DAlLY,[Bundays ex
cepted) at 61 o'clock, A. M., and the Trout will leave
Wrightsville at 6} o'clock. 'Returning. the Train will
leave York at 8 o'clock. A. M.
April 17, Igl7
Amen, ,Ito thinks, us I do, and to not very minus
Though over bend tutd ears in debt, will find it most dell
Provided he a Pole. and the Muses arc propitious.—
To sit and sing, with every thing according to his
If in the sultry dog-days, ashen others are per9ariag.
And grazing cows ore brushing off the thus with tails un
lie in a grotto can recline, some lovely scene admiring,
Male birth., with chirping, warbling throats, among the
trees are ehotring
If all the ilk of Church and State, he for the time i.
blind to,
If no dyspepsia pleagues him, anal his lady-love is kind too,
If else, below the moon, he feels himself eolith'.
ed to,
But just to think, and scribble down whatever lie a
Whitt though his crusty creditors greet him with muttered
wrim though his but rs shocking bad: , or very lean lint
purse is
Ii in the shade he all day long can sit and sing his VONCq
I 'tit stare he ought to thank the LORD fur all Ins tender
Within this awful volume lies ct
The mystery of mysteries :
]lappie.t they of lititnan race
To whom their God has given grace
't'o rend to fear, to hope, to play,
To lift the latch, to force the way,
And better had they infer been burn,
Than teed to doubt or read to seam.
Vi'Aurim Sean•
it helm:lkeda in tine 'limiest rose,
It Nelat-Terean iu tine tinglnt,
It 61111th:real inn the boa lung storm—
'line electric flash of Itght ;
But rO,O. uor night, nor tree, mar W. and,
Nor Imlntniug glare, 'nor storm,
Such Inctunty lull. ns,mmun's eye,
onntan's mutchle,s loran.
They are Aave% who fear to , penk,
For the fallen and the weak;
They are slaves who will not choose
Hatred, 4eoffing,, and abuse,
Rather than ist.ilenee
From the troth they ;weds mutt shrink;
They are %lave, who dare not be,
Lt the right with two or three.
. I .3clrct Tlatc.
the Lnhys , National Magazine.
Kate Darlington was a belle end a beauty ; and
had, as might be supposed, not a few admirers.—
Some were attracted by her person, some by her
winning manners, and not a few by the wealth of
her faintly. But though sweet Kate was both a
belle End a beauty, she was a shrewd, clear seeing
girl, and had far mom penetration into character
than belles and beauties arc generally thought to
possess. For the whole tribe of American dandies,
with their disfiguring moustaches and imperials,
she had a most hearty contempt. Hair never
made up, with her for the lack of brains.
But, as she was an heiress in expectancy, and
moved in the most fashionable society, and was,
with all, a gay arid sprightly girl, Kate, as a natural
consequence, drew around her the gilded moths of
society, not a few of whom got their wings scorch•
cd, on approaching too near.
Many aspired to be lovers, and some, more ardent
than the rest, boldly pressed lorward and claimed
her hand. Tint Kate did not believe in the doc
trine that love begets love in all cases. Were this
so, it was clear that she would have to love half a
dozen, for at least that number came kneeling to
her with their hearts in her hands.
Mr. Darlington was a merchant. Among his
clerks was the son of anold friend, who, in dying
some years before, had earnestly solicted him to
have some care over ilia lad, who, at his death,
would become friendless. In accordance with this
request, Mr. Darlington took Übe boy into los count
ing room; and, in order that lie might, with more
fidelity, redeem his promise to the dying father,
also received him into his family.
Edwin Lee proved himself not ungrateful for the
kindness. In a few years lie became one of Mr.
Darlington's most active, trustworthy and intelli
gent clerks ; while his kind, modest, gentlemanly
deportment at home, won the favor and confidence
of all the family. With Edwin, Kate grew up as
with a brother. Their intercourse was of the most
frank and confiding character.
But there carne, at last, a change. Kate, from a
graceful, sweet-tempered, affectionate girl, stepped
forth almost in a day, it seemed to Edwin, a full
grown, lovely woman, into whose eyes he could not
look as steadily as before, and on whose face he
could no longer gaze with the calmness of feeling
he had until now enjoyed.
For a while, Edwin could not understand the
reason of this change. Kate was the same to him ;
and yet not the same. There was no distance—no
reserve on her part; and yet, when lie came into
her presence, he felt his heart beat more quickly,
and when she looked him steadily in tho face, his
eyes would droop, involuntarily, beneath her gaze.
Suddenly, Edwin awoke to a full realization of
the fact that Kate was to him more than a gentle
friend or a sweet sister. From that moment, he
became reserved in his intercourse with her; and,
after a short time, firmly made up his mind that it
was his duty to retire from the family of his bene
factor. The thought of endeavoring to win the
heart of the beautiful girl, whom he had always
loved as a sister, and now almost worshipped, was
not for a moment entertained. To him there would
have been so much of ingratitude in this, amid so
much that involved a base violation of Mr. Darling
ton's confidence, that lie would have suffered any.
thing rather than be guilty of such an act.
But, he could not leave the home where he had
been so kindly regarded for years, without offering
some reason that would be satisfactory. The true
reason he could not, of course, give. After looking
at the subject in various lights, and debating it. for
a long time, Edwin could see no way in which ho
could withdraw from the family of Mr. Darlington,
without betraying his secret, unless he were to
leave the city at the same time. Ile, therefore,
sought and obtained the situation of supercargo in
a vessel loading for Valparaiso.
When Edwin announced this fact to Mr. Darling.
ton, the merchant was greatly surprised, and ap.
peared hurt that the young man should take
such a step without a word of consultation with
him. Edwin tried to explain; but as ho had to
conceal the real truth,bis explanation rather tended
to make things appear worse than better.
Kate heard the announcement with no less sur
prise than her father. The thing was so sudden,
so unlookcd for, and moreover so uncalled ler, that
she could not understand it. In order to take away
any pecuniany reason for the step lie was about to
take, Mr. Darlington, after holding a long conver
sation with Edwin, made him offers far more ad.
vantagcous than his proposed expedition could be
to him, viewed in any light. But lie made them
in vain. Edwin acknowledged the kindness, in the
warmest terms, but remained firm in his purpose
to sail with the vessel.
"Why will you go away and leave us, Edwin ?"
said Kate, one evening when they happened to be
alone, about two weeks before his expected depar.
ture. "I do think it very strange:"
Edwin had avoided, as much as possible, being
alone with Kate, a fact which the observant maiden
had not failed to notice. Their being alone now
was from accident rather than design on his part.
"I think it right fur the to go, Kate," the piling
man replied, as calmly as it was possible for him to
speak under the circumstances. "And when I
think it right to do a thing, I never hesitate or look
" You have a reason for going, of course. Why
then not tell it frankly ? Aro we not all your
friends 7"
Edwin was silent, and his eyes rested upon the
floor, while a deeper flush than usual was upon his
face. Kate looked at him fixedly. Suddenly, a
new thought flashed through her mind, and the
color on her own cheeks grew warmer. Her voice
from that moment was lower and more tender; and
her eyes, as she conversed with the young man,
were never a moment from his time. As fur him,
his embarrassment in her presence was never more
complete, and he betrayed the secret that uses in
his heart even while he felt the more earnest to
conceal it. Conscious of this, he excused himself
and retired as soon as it was possible to do so.
Kate sat thoughtful for some time after he had
loft. Then rising up, she went with a firm step to
her father's room.
" I have found out," she said, speaking with
great composure, "the reason why Edwin persists
in going away."
"Alt: What is the reason, Kate 7 I would
give much to know."
"He is in love," replied Kate, promptly.
"In hive! How do you know that 7"
" I made the discovery tomight."
"Love should keep him ut !some, and not drive
him away," said Mr. Darlington.
"But lie loves hopelessly," returned the maiden.
"He is poor, and the object of his regard belongs to
a wealthy family."
" And her friends will have nothing to do with
" i ant not sure of that. But he formed an ne.
quaintance with the young lady under circuits.
stances that would make it mean, in his eyes, to
urge any claims upon her regard."
"Then honor as well as love takes !inn away."
" Honor in fact; not love. Love would make
him stay," replied the maiden with a sparkling
eye, and something of proud elevation in the tones
oilier voice.
A faint suspicion of the truth now came stealing,
on the mind of Mr. Darlington.
" Does the lady know of his preference fur her?"
lie asked.
"Not through any word or act of his, designed (0
communicate a knowledge of the fict," leplicd
Kate, her eyes falling under the earnest look bent
upon her by Mr. Darlington.
" Ilas he made roe on confidant r
"No, sir, I dot& irtite secret has ever nasacd his
Inrst." Kate's face was begimong• In Cr iIIISI.III, but
site drove back lire tell talc blood with a strong cf.
fort of the will.
"Then how crune you possessed of it 7" inquired
the father.
The blood came back to her face with a rush,
and she bent her hand so that her dark glossy curls
fell over and partly concealed it. In a moment or
two she had regained her self posession, and looking
up, she answered,
"Secrets like this do not always need oral or
written language to make them known. Enough,
father, that I have discovered the fact that his heart
is deeply imbued with a passion for one who knows
well his virtues—his pure, true heart—his many
sense of honor; with a passion for one who has look
ed upon him till now as a brother, but who hence.
forth must regard him with a different and higher
Kate's voice trembled. As she uttered the last
few words, she lost control of herself, and Lent for
ward and hid her face upon her father's arm.
Mr. Darlington, as might well be supposed, was
taken altogether by surprise at so unexpected an
announcement. The language used by his daughter
needed no interpretation. She was the maiden be
loved by his clerk.
" Kale," &lid he, after a moment or two of bur.
tied reflection, "this; is a very serious matter. Ed.
win is only a poor clerk, and you
"And I"—said Kate, rising up, and taking the
words from her father—"and I am the daughter of
a man who can appreciate what is excellent in even
those who are humblest in the eyes of the world.—
Father, is not Edwin far superior to the artificial
men who flutter around every young lady who now
makes her appearance in the circle where we move?
Knowing him as you do, I am sure you will say
" Rut, Kate—"
"Father, don't let us argue this point. Do you
want Edwin to go away I" And the young girl
laid her hand upon her parent, and looked him in
the face with unresisting afreetion.
"No, dear; I certainly don't wish him to go."
" Nor do I," returned the maiden, as she leaned
forward again, and laid her face upon his arm. In
a little while she arose, and, with her countenance
turned partly away, said—
" Tell him not to go, Father—"
And with these words she retired from the room.
On the next evening, as Edwin was sitting alone
in one of the drawing•rooms, thinking of the long
night of absence that awaited him, Mr. Darligton
came in, accompanied by Kate. They seated them
selves near the young man, who showed some
sense of embarrassment. There was no suspense,
however, for Mr. Darlington said—
" Edwin, we none of us wish you to go away.—
You know that I have urged every consideration in
my power, and now I have consented to unite with
Kate in renewing a request for you to remain. Up
to this time you have declined giving a satisfrclory
reason for your sudden resolution to leave; but a
reason is due to us—to me in particular—and I now
most earnestly conjure you to give it."
The young man at this became greatly agitated,
but did not venture to reply.
"You are still silent on the subject," said Mr.
"He will not go, father," said Kate, in a tender
appealing voice. "I know he will not go. We
cannot let him go; kinder friends he will not find
anywhere than he has here. And we shall miss
him from our home circle. There will be a vacant
place at onr board. Will you be happirr away,
The last sentence was uttered in a tone of sister
ly affection.
"Happier?" exclaimed the young man, thrown
off his guard. "Happier! I shall be wretched
while away."
" Then why go 1" returned Kate, tenderly.
The good ship " Leonora" sailed in about ten
days. She had a supercago on board; but his
name was not Edwin Lee.
Fashionable people were greatly surprised when
the beautiful Kate Darlington married her father's
clerk ; and moustached dandies curled their lips,
but it muttered not to Kate. She had married a
man in whose worth, affection, and manliness of
character, she could repose a rational confidence.
If not fashionable,she was a happy wife.
Front the Working-men.
— Conic evening, once again, Season of peace;
Re nun...went evening and continue long.
Alethink. 1 ace thee In the, streaky we.l,
Wltli matron slow otoong, mlole the night
Trcad4 011 thy ,veepim.; tram t 0110 hand
lethal; tall the I:tot:tin ot rel.ose
On lard and Lyrist. the other charged for man
With eo net obllVlOll of the cares Of day
No one familiar with the aspect of towns inhabi.
ted by artisans, needs to be infurmed that the close
of the week is marked by very striking peculiarities.
As the ponderous engine of human labor slackens
its revolutions, and at length stands still, and gentle
rest begins to spread her wings over the ibunts of
toil, there is at once an addition made to the hap.
piness of man, which no enthusiasm can well over
value. In a few moments we may apply to the
great capital or manufacturing town, the expres
sive verse Wodsworth's famous sonnet on London
:Jl that mighty heart ie I) log sull.”
The forge and smithery are ceasing to smoke.
The mighty arms and shafts moved by steam, are
dropping into repose. The quick report of millions
of manual utensils has terminated. Jaded animals,
bu•viug their necks, are set free from the yoke;
while innumerable sons and daughters of toil, re
leased from the neecsity of further work, are ready
for rest and pleasure, for improvement or vice.
The thought is pleasing. As I survey the crowded
city, and allow my imagination to picture the. de.
tails of the scene, I behold a thousand delightful
images of domestic comfort.
N ow, according to an extensively prevalent cus
tom, the well earned labor of reward is received.
Now the anxieties of the tedious week are suspen
ded. Families separated during the preceding
days, come together, better prepared than at other
times, to aid one another, and to enjoy one another's
company. One imbroken day between two nights
-of unaccustomed repose, is a golden prize in expec.
tation. The meeting of parents, brothers, sisters,
children, sometimes of husband and wife, who have
been kept apart by the stress of labor, is not with
out some points which deserve the poetic touch of
a Crabbe or AR Elliot. IL is. with the virtuous, a
season of hallowed affections.
Hippy is that working.mcin who, when, at the
week's end, he throws MI, in the bath, the soils of
labor, can with equal case lay aside the wrong
emotions of evil habits of the same period, and with
.t clear concicncc prepare fin. the day of rest! Hap
py is the youth who, when lie conies home to greet
his aged parents, and the sister of whom he is
proud, feels that no tarnish has conic over his
heart! Happy the blooming- girl, hotvevcr lowly
her calling, who enters the humble dwelling with
the elastic tread of conciuus innocence! Blessed
family, where the call to rest is but the signal of
every kindly affection!
I know that with comae even in early life, the
end of the week is the beginning of a frolic. The
time when wages arc received is apt to be a season
of merriment if oot of vice. In summer, multitudes,
in every sort of vehicles, stream forth out of the
various avenues of our cities and towns. lii winter
the streets resound till a late hour with a tread of
idlers and debauchces. And in every season, Sat.
tirday night fills the taverns, oyster houses, porter
cellars, and other resorts, with a double allowance
of hale fellows.—There is a triple consumption of
tobacco and strong drink un these occasions. So
that there is a dark side to the picture of human
life. But even here I find an illustration of some
of my favorite positions about the conservative in.
finance of the domestic institution. The worst
men, I willcontinue to atlirm, are those, who, either
from choice or necessity, have no home. Perhaps
out of a thousand families gathered after a week's
work, there is not one gathered for vicious indul
gencc.—Where youth arc vicious, 'they comonly
hate the hearth stone. Saturday evening is a good
criterion of the attachment which a young man
bears to the virtuous attractions of home. As the
guardian angel of the fireside, woman has here a
great peril and hopeful work. I wish 1 could im.
press on the wife, the mother,and the sister, the
value of their influence in this particular. Make
home delightful, and you will work wonders. That
wayward youth may, perhaps, be won by sisterly
invitation. Sparc nothing that is Fairly within
your power to make it worth his while to spend his
Saturday evening with the family. So long as you
have this hold upon him, you may almost bid defi
ance to the attempts of evil companions.
Let it not be forgotten that we owe all these
good influences to religion. There would be no
Saturday evening, if there were no Christian Sab
In countries where man and beast work seven
days in the week, there is nothing which resembles
the pleasant scenes to which I have alluded. In
such countries there is little of what we mean by
home. Who would undertake to explain to a
French laborer " the Cotter's Saturday night: "
Mum:sc.—The amusement of reading is among
the greatest consolations of life; it is the nurse of
virtue, the upholder in advesity, the prop of inde
pendence, the support of a just pride, the strength
ener of elevated opinions ; It is a shield against the
tyranny of petty passions; it is the repeller of the
fool's scoff, and the knave's passion.
TO SATE MONEY. By calling at the cheapest
ciArciiiNG STORE under the sun you can rave
twenty per cent
C. 1;1;v1 - Co.,Front Street, one door above Schrei
ner's Row, would respectfully call th r attention of the
enact]. of Colombia and ',leanly to their large and splen
that usitorttneut of
Continuing of French Urnaricloth Coats of all colors and
deseriptmits, Pants, Vests, Caps, Handkerchiefs, Cravats,
Stocks, Suspenders, Carpet flags, are., &e,
C LEVY 8 Co.. flatter themselves that they can sell
the cheapest Clothing . in Columbia, or any where eke,
and II you do not believe it, just File Minn actin
Columbia, August 19, 18V , -2nl
The keeper of a country inn, situated some
dozen miles from the city, an honest, ignorant, un.
sophisticated farmer, taking it into his head that
his establishment wanted a new sign, (which was
a very sensible conclusion, inasmuch as naught was
to be seen of the old sign, save a cracked, broken,
disfigured board, creaking on its hinges as it swung
lazily in the wind, and not. having the least vestige
of the original painting left on it) took it into his
head to have a new one executed, and accordingly,
being in our goodly Quaker city on business, con.
suited the proprietor of one of those shops, where
"house and sign painting and glazing" are done.
" Well," said he, "how much are you goin' to
charge me; you know I can't afford to pay too
much, 'cause I'm not a money bag, and you city
people can stick it on sometimes?"
"Ten dollars," replied the painter; " I could
paint you one for ten dollars, although it's too little
a price for the quantity of work."
"Too little I" ejaculated the inn-keeper," tuo lit.
tie! du you call ten dollars too little for paintin' a
sign By thunder, I cannot afford to pay any
such a price."
"Why," returned the artist, "you can't get it
done any cheaper. What do you expect to give?"
" Well, I don't know," said the inn-keeper," but
I guess five dollars would be quite plenty."
"Five &Hats!" exclaimed the artist; but seeing
what kind of a customer ho had to deal with, lie
resolved to "make him pay for his stinginess;' so
eller some &inuring, he agreed as follows
"I'll paint you a sign for five dollars. You say
you want a white bear on it. Well, I'll paint you
the bear, without a chain, for the amount you of
"0, hang the chnin, I don't care about. having it
any how. Paint the bear without it, and I'll pay
you five dollars."
The bargain was thus closed. In due time the
sign was painted, delivered to its owner, and hung
up aloft in place of the old one, where it was the
admiration of the family for a whole week after-
At length there come one night a heavy storm
of thunder and lightning, accompanied with a del
uge of rain. Next morning it cleared off, and the
old fellow went nut as usual to admire his new
sign, when what was his astonishment to behold
not a vestige of the bear left. The picture was
completely effaced from both sides. His first
thought was that come mischievous youngster of
the neighborhood had scraped it off, hut there was
no evidence of any scraping, and the paint was
gone as smoothly as could he.
"I'll go to town and see that painter,"
said he:.. he has cheated roe."
And so in double quick time he was landed in
the painter's shop.
" What kind of a sign was that you painted for
"A white bear."
" I know it was, but there is not much white
bear left now. It's clear gone. The board's there.
but there's not a mite of a white bear left on either
side. How is this 7
"Oh:it's clear enough. Cheap goods are nev
er the best; I told you I'd paint you a bear withonf
a chain for five dollars. I did so. How could ye..
expect such a wild animal as that to remain with.
out being chained."
The countryman could " not exactly see into
this," but after much grumbling, concluded that it
was best to hove the chair, painted in the picture,
and thus insure its remaining. For an additional
ten dollars this was done, and the renewed picture
did not disappear after that. This puzzled the
countryman more than ever, but he concluded the
painter was right. The render, will of course,
have guessed that the lost sign was painted in
wafer colors, and the last in oil paint. The water
colors disappeared, as a matter of course, after a
hard drenching. The countryman generally gave
people a good price after that.
4. Writ Din HE FUCK THAT HAT?" Some few
days since, our readers will recollect, that we pub.
!idled a humorous paragraph headed as above.
The writer of the same gave some facto, and spec
ulated upon the matter, but lie could not furnish an
answer to the questiou for the life of him. Neither
can we ; the most we can do is to tell a story, and
leave our readers to answer the question. A few
waggish boys, on Monday, placed an old hat, a
venerable looking old hat, not presenting the ap
pearance of hissing been much kicked, upon the
sidewalk in Leverett street; beneath, was placed a
heavy stone. The boys then scattered to await the
result. The first person that passed, looked as if
he was in haste for his supper (it was near six
o'clock ;) lie merely cast a. glance at the hat, and
rapidly strode on. The second passer-by was a
stout, strapping black fellow, who cast upon the
hat ci peculiarly malignant glance, and the next
instant, as thunder follows the flash, he gave it a
tremendous kick, and recoiled from the object of
his hate, (the hat, which didn't roll in the gutter,)
with a veil that started the whole neighborhood.
Some filly boys, as if by magic, stood upon the
sidewalk, who laughed as if their sides mould
burst. The negro limped away, showering curses
"thick and fast" upon the venerable bat— but
"why did he kick it ?"—N. 0. Bee.
Make 1.0 p7orniscs that you are uncertain of being
able to perform.
2. Deception soon begets distrust. It debases a
man in his own eyes. We should have too much
pride to deceive others. The offspring of one de
ception is legion. It marches to its purpose, ac
companied by meanness and all the petty vices in
the calendar.
3. The man who hopes to enrich bitnaelfaudden
ly, without honest industry, differs little from the,
gambler, whose fortune is staked upon the cut of
a die. Virtues without number hedge the path of
the industrious and persevering laborer. Perhaps
a fond wife and children arc to be supported. Pre
faced thus, we give this maxim—Let gambling in
all its forms be shunned ; from it. no virtues spring
but on the contrary, all the vices. Chances in lot
teries, and inordinate speculation, arc other names
for gambling, and are alike opposed to habits ofin.
4. Fear nut to have each and every action ofyour
life open to the inspection of mankind. Remember
that a" nicer casuist" than man sees into your
least actions. Answer to Him, and rear not the
face of man.
• • • • .
2. Tell not all your thoughts, yet speak 'betroth
always and boldly.
6. What you have to do, do quickly, for procras
tination will lead to forgetfulness.
7. Let not a desire to be thought well of lead you
to exhibit your talents upon all occations ; for great
ness and worth ■rc always clothed in a modest
exterior. It is the vice of little minds to go abroad
gaudily attired like the butterfly.
8. Life is to short to be frittered away in trifles.
Let no moment pass unemployed. Sleep for the
renewel of exhausted nature—awake to live to the
duties of life.
9. Beware of over.indulgenee in meat or drink.
Intemperance brings no recreation, but serves only
to exhaust the powers or both mind and body.