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VOL. II., 1857-8.





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"'*! 1905

ITBRARY Thinot -fund


A Reminiscence....

..110 A Few Thoughts on So. Civilization, No. IV,..

212 Alice..

263 A Chapter on Memory.

.289 A Chapter on the Practical.. 464 A Wintry Night....

492 A Prison Scene..

.499 Ballad–The Sleeping Child.

.264 Bayard Taylor's Northern, Travel...529 Bishop Heber......

,522 Capital and Interest.. Characteristics of Civilization...... 97 Crimes which the Law does not reach,

111, 201, 355 Dramatic Fragments, 46, 234, 239, 321,

314, 354, 45–7, 535, 543, 544 Duncan Morrison and his BrotherA Tale..

.458 Estcourt ..

20 European Correspondence..37, 129, 493 Early History of ihe American IsthIUS....

..137 Edgar A. Poe......

...161 Editor's Table....City and Country

Lise-A Grecian Wedding, 85.
Shakspear's Descendants--A Wed-
nesbury Blacksmith-Bayard Tay-
lor's Adventure-Glycera, and the
Athenian Heteræ, & “The Shep-
herd's Hunting," 89. British Ty-
ranny in India, 90.

Opinion of the Medical Profession
-Reply to · Justicia," 91. The
Financial Crisis-Norman Mau-
rice, 178. The So. Carolina His-
torical Society, 179. The Essenes,
180. Hate-Anecdote of Dr. South
-A Common Thought, 182. The
So. Lit. Messenger- A Clever As-
sociation, 183. " The North Caro-
linian," 181. Downfall of Mahome
etanism-Sonnet by H. H. Cald-
well-Clerical Portraits--Jeremy
Collier on Criticism-Autorial Má
desty-- What is Steam, 185, The
Philosophy of Fashion, 274, 275.
Southern Literature, 276. The In-
stitute Fair-Reformation and De.
spair. 277. Le Sage's Description
of Death-Mr. Horne, the author
of “Orion"-Epitaph on the Mar-

quis of Anglesea's Leg, 279. The
Poetry of Robert Browning, 279.
“ The King is Cold”—Mr. Hope,
280. Herrick and Ben Jonson---
Anecdote of Lord Jeffrey-Shaks-
pear's Sonnet on Friendship-One
Mavly Exception—" First King's
Speech," 281. The New Year-
Dr. Chas. Mackay, 367, Emerson's
"English Trails"-Sonnet-" The
Croakers of Society and Litera-
ture, 369. The Literary Laborer
at the South, 370. Cheerfulness,
371. British Periodicals—The Sky
-Lines to a Captured Owl, 372,
373. Odd Characters, 374. Death
of J. Milton Clapp-Lou, 375. Edi-
torial Annoyances--A Clever Re-
ply-French Novelists—An Obser-
vation by De Quincey — " Baby's
Age" Histoire d'Allemagne,"
376. Reply to the Columbia "South-
ern Light”—The Carolina Art As-
sociation, 467. Galt's Bust of J. L.
Perigru, Esq.,-Translation of Ber-
angér's “Ma Canne," 468. Cor-
respondence of the “ London Ev.

? Mail,” 470. The Tribune and the Harpers, 471. Thé Thraldom of Schools--Matthew Arnold, 473. The Greenville - Patriot" on Hamilton and Burr, 561. Lyceums, their importance-The Cheraw Lyoeum, 563. Tennyson's Last Poem- The fearful Denunciation of a No. Ca. Journal—"Cold in the Head," 567.

Rachel, Sonnet by J. T. Fields, 562. Fantasia...

...123 Glimpses at the Country of the Olden Time.

64 Herndon... Hark! to the Shouting Wind!". .433 Isabel-A Portrait.....

...500 Isabel......

560 Laughter, Wit, and Humor.... ...193 Literary Notices....Sear's Pictures

of the Olden Time, 92. White Lies, Part 1st. Life-Its Relations Animal and Mental, 95. Songs and Ballads of the American Revolution, 96. The Complete Poetical Works of Leigh Huni-White Lies,


..260 .....133

Parts 2d, 3d, and 4th, 187. The Præceptor Amat.....

...404 Two Merchants, 191. City Poems, Scenes in the Florida War. ..502 192. Memoirs of the Life and Sleep..

.328 Times of Sir Christopher Hatton Songs.

...51, 176, 424 Quits, A Novol, 283. Mustang

Sonnels .33, 63, 110, 160, 259, 317,424 Gray, 285. Poems, by Rosa Vertuer

463, 508 Johnson, 288. Sinai, The Hedjaz Street Music..

..416 and Soudan, 377. The Shadow The Battle in the Distance.. .227 Worshipper- The Hasheesh Ea The Consular Cities of China... ..509 ter, 379. Livingstone's Researches The Great Financial Difficulty.. in South Africa, 393. Notices of The Household Skeleton..... Books Received, 384. Two Year's The Impromptu Wedding... ..318 Cruise ofl' Terra Del Fuego, 474. The Life and Adventures of a little Romantic Passages in So. Wes Gold Dollar...

.227 tern History, and Songs and Poems The Life March.

.446 of the South, by A. B. Meek, 476. The Lost Child..

310 Sketches of Art, Literature and The Messenger Rose.

..129 Character, 478. Twin Roses-The The Penitent...

....521 Poetical Works of Sir Walter Scott The Poets and Poetry of the South..152 -The Carolina Tribute to Calhoun,

240 479. Charleston Med. Journal and The Pulpit and the Age..

..481 Review—The Historical Magazine The Puritan. -The So. Lit. Messenger-The The Shadow...

..327 Eclectic Magazine, and Littell's The Smartville Ram Speculation...342 Living Age, 480. Parthenia, or the The Tempter in the House.... ..543 Last Days of Paganism, 570. The Tomb of Sardanapalus.......173 Leisure Labors, &c.;-Review of The Voice, the Hand, and the SilH. H. Caldwell's Poems, 572.


..69, 144 Lines... ..19, 34, 418 To Anna..

..311 Madame Colet... ..312 To a Lady..

.226 Meister Karl.... ...556 To Hellas...

.....174 National Decay....

......499 Trescot's Diplomatic History.......425 Nell Gwyn...

...332, 431 Trip to Cuba......59, 116, 235, 322, 439 Original Sonnet-Addressed to Ame Unpublished Revolutionary Papers 81 rica. .228

270 Past and Present Condition of Niag Voices from the Forest..124, 365, 328,406 ara Falls....... 79 What is Poetry...



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I address this pamphlet to the the laboring classes rise up against working men of Paris, and espe- the existing order of society; and cially to those who have ranged it is in vain to tell them that they themselves under the banner of the ought to have recourse only to Socialist Democracy. In it I dis lawful and peaceful measures. Such cuss these two questions : 1st. Is advice is hypocritical. When it in accordance with the nature of there is on one side a strong man, things, and with justice, that capi- poor, and plundered, and on the tal should yield interest? 2d. Is other, a weak man, rich and the it in accordance with the nature of plunderer, it is strange enough that things, and with justice, that the the former should be told, with interest of capital should be per- any hope of persuading him: petual! The working men of Paris “Wait until your oppressor volunwill readily acknowledge that a tarily renounces his oppression, or more important subject could not until it ceases of itself." That can be agitated.

not be; and those who teach that From the beginning of the world capital is by nature barren, must it had always been recognized, at know that they are provoking a least in practice, that capital ought terrible and immediate struggle. to yield some interest.

If, on the contrary, the interest In these latter times, however, of capital is natural, legitimate, we are told that this is precisely consistent with the general welfare, the great social error which gives as favorable to the borrower as to rise to pauperism and inequality. the lender, the public writers who It is, then, very important to as- decry it, the popular agitators who certain on which side the truth declaim about this pretended social lies. For if the exaction of inter- plague, are leading on the working est for the use of capital is an ini- men to an insane and unrighteous quity, it is with good reason that struggle, which can have no other



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