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"1 E. TR -WJAYEWS
By Gailard espores'J w19.-4- -
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[ Trala.tted from the Gerni, of Sehiller. .1
. TJIR I WNRDS OF STRUlNGTHi.
There tire three lessons I woultd write
Three words aq with . hurting pen~
lit triig o.f etCunal l:0-he
Upon thia hearts of itcn. .
lave Ilipe. ' Thmn clouds environ now,
And gladness hide her face in scori,
Put thei the shndow from h'y brow;
No nlight but hath its tjkorn
'ilave Failth. Where'ertlhy' bark is driven.
The chilii's disport'. the tetpest's irtIt,
Kinow this: God 'ules the host, of Iheaven,
The inhabitanits of Earit.
liave Love ; and not alone for one,
lBut man, as tian, lihy. broltho call,
.Atil scatter,-dike the circling sun,
Thy caarities on all.
Thullt grave t hose leesots on thy soul,
Strength wheni Lice's suirge.s cease to roll,
Ligit vherA thoti else w:.-rt blinld.
An Interesting Letter fron Prof. DeBow.
TInM MTiiLAL AND POLtTIcAt STATUS OF
To (the Eleors Uigt and Anicanl, Xosh..
'1, lie :
You regntesicl a lie ftom-1 time upon my
re:urn lt the Su01enCee the general
cotlti on of affairs, titid upon tihe prqk-spects
hilioi the l'uture seemed to opetn. I shal
Everywii.te in the interior of the country,
as well 08 int the towng, there are evidences
ot activity, and peopl'h show a spiril. and do
termuinatiun idl grapplitig withl tile Vitut
. mor wihich is truly aistonisling. and every
.lyxnch of busintess or emtiplo) mentt is al
ready crowded. The planters, however,
struggle against a thoutsatnd diflitulties.
Ti rutt of estates is but a small part.
The Are porplexvd and worried by the la
b- question, atld t tutil a few days it seem
ed as if the' lreedinen had abandoned. all'
thought. of' further oeenpattiott, More re
cenitly it isiaid'that they are contractorl,
tnttd'un favorablo ertils, bttt It ymust he ad
tuitted thet. the greatest distrust provalls of
their ftiure. Tie planters fid it impossi,
ble:to procure advantes to work th estaes.
Capital is too catj ous to Leok such advena
tures. Thousands of estates are In thd
.umarket for sale at a half ott a qI.turter thol
former values, or for rent; but. tltr. -M.
few' transactions. Agents. bffer tile most
inviting lists, btt, offer in vain. . The 'dapt
tal and labor which was to have come 60o
*the North.6'-Europe have not yet appeared,
und the evidence, od far,- is complete' thats
t.he Southern crops tor an other yeatewill be
very shortyantd that i million balci of -Oqt
4 will be very liberalet timate.
'The great aotivity whidh., revildl, pad
hiol i so imposing to lfe o0 ht hot
"a owever, to deceive., lt le hon aulkry fai
athe fututre .The wretehed conditdi .
firs at 'the end of the war ocasaIptted
lnot it struggle for life among o.ar ' peop i,
and all the little'- savings thit. had -le
hoarded up or hidden a~way were brought
forfh to.r replenisl) sutpplies's Xn tle utter
exahauslilon thierd was a demtend 'for'prety
shting-thaus the inrgd trade zlchl' imtae.
fhi'tely sprang up. The colt . i vhtur
ylved thie war, antd which Wraa ge eildif.
Ittsed over the country fjjrnishes.$p tasop
of keepirig tip titis. o ere'e. ,1 Wad an
an aet of-trowideueet tso' meh waas 1
ed In tlie genefal wreeI .b w ih ihA a
'gotte a coullapiepay ressn1 exp9tad1
unless soie greeatand.1a Wlted relieh
presents itself Thihle4 . falpreyhle
ndl met. sjpeakeglo m I. ,t d t 4,
pertainly thler~eley . fold
etnterpibe as thap t i4 9
e; but the'vapl fA
the tmaterial pe t '
(sttse tv91tsg 'ai~ d i9
ces front which their manhood skrinks.
I lheit; hotnest professionsare nist ruted,'amd
Stie nnatianiniity ' which might hive been
expected froi)i a geierois foe has lot b en
shown. This rentirk does not ipply to tle
President, whose lioble course is inaiversal
ly lauded. l Eveti those who were clked
Union inen in the past, and those wilo Acre
reconstruct ioists during the war, speak
with illigtitiion. 11 *ns not for this they
bargaiid. .They Predicted agenerous poli
cy on -the part of the North,, anl are twiled
by their assoiates witI their over-conti.
dence. Cer.ain y a great chilige has taken
placo in ptiblie Nnifinct-t, and ibe radical
pt-ty mny tako gredit to themselves for en
gentleriig feelings o' alineation atind hostili
ly greater than would have resulted front
alother -'Ca of wiar.
Nitety-nine in the htitIred of the Sooth
ern people w'ere devoted to the Confedera
cy. gloried fu its achievemlerits, doubited not
,a't instant of its just Caise fX -its eventual
triimph,-and sacrificed or were willing to'
saorifice for it all they poe'ed or expect
ed to losesp of life (or propertv. When
the crash came ihey were over-whelmne. Thec
liatI of duty, . hlowv0-r, opnit olied to
tht. 'I lie conqueror wasentitled to their
allegiance They would give it freely,
optily, unreservedly; and -the fidelity
which they had shiowln to the cxtiict gover.i1.
Jilelit proves ili ito .bu a fu it hful ald trie
anid loyal peoplo wherever their allegiaice
iwas given-. Never in history wi'a there a
more generous elfort' upot th part
of the conipiered to stibit .themselves
with plropriety and 'decorin. No i
oining, t,. Mllleinniss, no covert host.iiiy.
Their work Vas d I t--tlhe cause J-ia faiib-d
Ihoplesly, an 'they . aeqtiies.d!. It
waS iracticable to have worked' withi the
existing cleielents, and produced hn early
resiorat ion of gogd feelings and a returit of
the better days 'f thp lepublic; It was
1he alternative left, and the best'iteni oc I lie
South hoped fort such anP event. The ma
jority of ilie Nor'i th had it in their power to
heal tip all the -ld woupds, and so to recon
strucet so~iety As to make are 6imogli(eneous
miiass out ot our peole. - Ilave thiey adeid
,wil It wisdoi aid pt'ttijenee,.modera:ion.an'd.
ust iceo, r rom prejudice add passiu ? Let
themn answer- '. . .
For one I had ponfidence that there was a
senittieit in th NotIli which won id beceilie
the domilnait one, and whi.cic woutl sustain
the geneirotis efforts of the President 'it tfle
direction of reconciliatlot and reconstruo
from a knowleie of h tu ret , a. i
alienal le simeic old associ tfs -in doing so.
It asi tihe clear di'etale of interest as well
as of I-eason I thouilt. 'No' one desired
to -t han I did to lierpetiate t le old Union
upon411 hie 'sis of equil rgh.ts to it seOr
ions aiid t he iniviolabili iy ot lhe COnsttill
Iion. I felt w ithi Mr. Calhoun. i 11111 nde'r
the Constituilion It was a Govei'nienti to
love, honor and' serv. I dela red thic1gh
I admit1ted tle necessity undhit ilich the'
SotI. felt herself constrained to tuove.
lier fortunes wtre mine, and I was the-last
to abandon them. 1 glbried is rhem Bhit
that is all in the past. I am again a.citizeln
of the Uit.ed States. and it is duto th
Government, to w Iif I had the option of
aollegiance or not (for r might h've emigra
tpd,) that. I giveo faititul andt tri-sei-vice.
It is moy Government and nMY country, andI
I should d all in my p6wver to promoteJier
prosperity..hii honor, and her. inaic., I
have entered unon that work lilready in
conne)(ctionl Will' tile resty'-ation1 of0lo
otht. ','her'e is no other powqr to divie.
allogiance itvih, 'I give, it, wholly and freely
or not at-all, nnd this I-believe wotild lave
UeLi the. sentiment o'otr etitire people, and
will yet l o their sehtiment if 'wislomit nail
prudepeo rule tie national vrnuncib.i. God
grant t hAt the ia of good feeling may re
turn tOI fli' speedily. Whatever may be
the fortunes of the South they will lie mine,.
ane johrs, Messrs. Editors; for all that are
ors'ot'faithily r possessions are within the
jhalts aild are -lilialy to remain so.
-.0 Your obediqt serva
- J. D.B. D.Bw.
MAN-UT CULTURIf 1N NOnIT CARo
I.lyA ~-l' yiyars pyst. the ground-pea
h:-.beenq m"ostp irortand element of
con qrce'in 'tae oapto Fear country
thelstuiul eopdrtation to the' Northern
stated atid QaiiadA considerably exceed
IggpO,000 busbels. A' single planter
iii of: ofjgur .eastirn counties obtinted
it'q~ yeiiy income of *0i,000. 4 He
ra 'ln'tilty to seventy-five bu'she,ls
to:t a'fl, en ulivated five Acres to
the'h d, which at S1 a bushe -ths or
dlnarf' ."'-ethiought *1 25 ws frequent.
ly realis yielded an inconie of:$250
to, -83 O e lland. No ?much results
und lIero system of labor cotild be
obtained wit staples Oilsimilar soils.
~The cuiltivatio if no crop Ts so easy, and
only the 9impks'mplem~nts e~re iqhir
ede-first:the po to breAk the land, tind
btent simply'- the wee and weeding
hog. T'he avera cep as weIive
before sated, is.. ro f~ to. seventy.
five buishels tse the ,4 esides whlidh
thef-e will. la leltin t u~9ndc enguigh
to fatten gueO. hutdr ~U eof porkc.
-The vie, wh'eiu thes .lAemTo ved,
miakces an' exobilint' fo d ,qtrie
said to b equtalto the t. N t'her3'
hty. F'?om the nutt Is et sed A('jnost
.valnable' eil.-Nrth Ca , 'na Adver.'
SIuI in Whict-Remledies in Nortil
We recently met Mr. C. W. Hollow.
ell, an old subscriber in Pasqtotank
County, N. C., who like many thois.
and of otlhers. has bPen eparated from
U< by the war. . A mong oher itins lie
iiiforid ul Is that. the 'muit" had beien
rrent ly.dotrimental to the wheat crop
ill his vielly, iled throlighouit the
St 'Iree years ago be sowed 121)
acres of wtieat, a follows : The seed
for 40 acres was sOAked over night, in
strong oll )fim. fmn pori,, ad then
thoroll!rily mixed wN6h lone by shovel.
ing it over on tlie barn floor. No- pm t
wits 1ou IId in Ihe cr1. For tho second
40 acr's, Olw treatnia t w'as the same as
the above. except titt the bi u was re
duced by adding an ed i al amount. of
%%.I1 1r. This contt-tined somnb smutt.
l'or tha third 10 nores, the seed was
wetwit.h - water only well coated with
IIII. The . crop 7ns f1ll of smut.
Those .experiments siflm to prove that
the line was not tho - ourative agent.
An ellectial remedy lis been' oudli ill
bhe viirol (sulphat of copper ) For
[tel 10 blishels of S ed wheat 1 lb. of
le vitrol is dissolve ij in Water enough
to jpst. cover the tyheat. The vitrol
ASSIs <tickly ini hot water, but cold
waier nm.1v be used I giving more tinie
ind stirr it. OQaPion-ally. Experi
n1''nt.s siow no diffanlice ill the efl'e(
x."ii the seed is silply wpt and then
own, or wheln it issitifered to lie in a
walp anl soak for 8 10 . hours. Mr.
lovelrl Caystlhat ring the war little
dun virolcould b+ got,1 atid that it.
'n1etmes cost sevek i dot ars a ound.
md14 that'.thosew % tafinled it ha111 so
Jood wh lit hill ey co i readily iell .it at
liih irice for eed, prevalent wa s
w suiit. His solftis trndv loam, al
iui i.-A mica A lurist.
LOOK OU ',-Wo re
iriglibor's orchard to-day rind dutg smt
I teeni hrer from one Iree. They
vere n earl all this year's growth, and
1 antlwr'spring Awouldl Iive entirely
uned the tree. WVo fear that inai V
io lave ymg orchards are nto,. aware
hat havt whey are domg the preent
eason. ili this is why we repeat our
maliioli. A tree cannot grow vihi
bree or .four horers girding it.-Me.
-U3ANIS.-The cliapest aill most 1' i
riiou< vegetable sed for foad is beanils.
'ro. jhig satya that l)-rl and leans
gir a compouid or substance pecllijr.
y ada;u pttd to furnish all Chat is necesza
y to .sippiort life. A qmirt of bear.
m hal p'oiuI1 of pork will feel al s1:all
'1nilj for a day with good strengthen
A tibftil of soapsuds, farmers Shoild
-emember, is worth as much as a wheel.
)arrow of good nuiire. Every bucket of
lolipsulds 8shouhl he thir .iwni where it
will not be lost. Th gardeit is a good
rod convenient place in which to ("I.
pose of it ; but the roots of grapo vines,
figs, young trees. ot anythinig of the
sort, ill do as well.--Li/t Illustrated.
INTiMExw o)F A PENNSYLVANIA
DF.LA'ION WITH fiE. PRESIDENT.
A Wasitlgton disi*tch of the 25th,
A number of leadg 1 Pennsylvar.iars,
icluding seven mesibers of Conrsei,
had an .intervie~w vith the -President
last night. It lastedf'or two hiotus, hand
the proimineint politici qnestions in C)n.
gress were discusse. The interiview
wats' very cordial. . Lho President re
iterated his opinion tit Congress shoul
admit the tebellionswitates to represent.
tationl. He thoughttho. passaga. of th~e
Negro,Suffrage Isil ras untimely,'bt
didno. 'intimato any upeoe to vete it.
upon leaving, a mem r of the delegan.
tion remarked thaM t y were deoteraim.
ed to hol'd to the* udants and he teo..
plied that it .was Als ~urpose to holdW
t tem, '*' i '
Ayo tig lAdyt - 'Ytrr( Isn e "
'was .onc6'seotted o 'tii on enin~g
part. a yb tn to Whom
o 1t IM) f
yoQu ch 61 d
0114. #1hf ale W4
- _VA J t , L(Ji4
Xappa wvrites to tle Itichulon4l. .ramine
of the 23d uiltimo, hat the worst lemon
stralios madie by Congress, is noit in the
hi// Ior Itniyersal suffrago in tho Distribt o!
Columbn i a.
T1he Senate bill giving hie negipos pos
session of aFoe Cotton growing country for
btirty miles in extet, frotn the coast of
South (rarolina to the interior, is worse.
Otn this subject the Preszident is dcidedly
opposed to the action of Congress. lie
wished, (or has so stated to the agent of
tie owners of the lands in that region,) to
give them po'session at once. Freedmen's
Bureau advised him that it would pe well to
wait awhile. Congress interposes,.And or
ders-4hat tie temporary rights given by
General Sherman, in his march, to the no
groes, shall be confirmed. The original
bill, giving thae;u te fee simple in the pro
pory, hItas been so modified as to'give them
possessory right.s for three years. Thl bill
will pass boh I Iouses. -Thie' is another
pioneer hill, which is to lead to the gra'nd
object of best owi.ng lands in the South upon
The inhabitants of tlao. sea islanl cotton
region were driven from their homes by the
Federal na' al farce, after their successes in
reduacing their defences. The story leas
been often fold, but not so well ns by the
Carini:ans tlicmselves. The people, all
secessionists or all rebellious, if you plense.
placed ton much confidence in 0Gen. Ripley's
report to thern that, wliile li commitied
Fort Sinuter to the care of Providence, lae
elieved that the Carolina coast. defences
wouli be abie . to take care of themselves.
DIonOit smcceded' in reducing their defena
ces. Then a pahiao seised the people, and
ttcy, unfortunately, abandoned iheir plan
tations, leaving everythling behind exposed
to the'rnvages of the negroes aid of the
Federal troops. Famihes, t he mo trilluent,
the oldest, the most refined; the best eduea.
ted, in diat regio retired into lite tipper
country. There, now, are those who sur
vived lie exigency. -They are impoverish
(!d. Rletlned - and cultivated women are
trying to make a ivinA Uy knitting, or by
needle work, or hyleaohing,* *hile expect-'
ing someihing of the generosity of the
Nort h, which had not been accorded by rany
The question occurrs, whether the Presi
dent, fully understanding this subject, as
lam does, will approve a. bill which applies
only to one seeniou of- the South ; and a bill
andfr e 9 i' l'oiijen .
Of c)ttrse, the quest ion. to be raised under
this bill will he Iltimatbly settled bay the
Ulnitead Stts Sfpretne Court. But liat court
getieallv follows the influenees of the pre-.
-vailiig polit.cal power of the country.
You will see. lwover. that tbe court has
decided that tlie law of 184, extending thq
test onih to lawyers practicing at the bar
of the Federal Courts, is unconstitutional.
They nereed upon this decision a fortnight
ago. it will be ainnotinced .in due time.
Tho espri/ du corps of lawyerq may have
hrought %bout this decision. . It is a gaunt
let thrown down by tlio'judiciary to the le
gisat ive branch of the Governtinent.
Aava 1i7s VAQ& ANti Bt.L A-np.-It is a
singular fiet tiaTlese two,gi-catrepresen
tatives of wit and htfinor, liortli and Soatih,
are tneumhers of thie two largos families in
the country-Smith and Brown. Charles
Brouwi. so well kanown tinder the 'familiar
nton de pline of Artemus Wart, is a practi
cal printer, and was for srveral years thee
.spicy local editor of the Cleveland Plain
dealer. In appearance. there is no. resem
blance betwaenn these eccentric individuals.
It is also a singular ctianidence .thaat Ihey'
both bear the christian.name -of Charles.
Arteitius Ward is a young man of about
tw -ty-cight years of age. medium statue,
lioman feaetiues, with light hair ar~d ble
eyes lie isi very accomplished and eleorart&
in his inanners, and fluent in conversation.
There is nothing imiis expression of optil
tenance that would anote the wit and - hu
morist. The appearance of Charles H.
Smith (Bill Arp) Is thus portrayed in a pen
potrait drawn by a correspondent of tle*.
Cincinnati Enquirer': Spenking of'Senn
tore, one of the StatO Senate Iq so well
known, at least by his ,trom de piutme, North,
as to rondos it perhaps not altogether.unin
terestin to, giv -some account of -him.
This i 0. If. Stnith. of Rome, (lie celebra
ted *Blll Arp.' Tall, stoutly buIlt, with'
black eyes, hair and beard,- slightly balsI,
andl of rather a grave expression of cbuttn-,
tennance, the remark Is often ronde-by visi
tors hat he hs about (hi, lan man in the.
ilouise 'one would take for the nu(thbor of.
that hualmit able appeal to thle great. Arteiinus.'
Mr. Snit h Is a lawyer of fine abilities,' and
in social intorcourse a very interesting gel'
tlqman when shakIng off what seems aa
batual'reservo, Often, however, whonesaf
Itig leapt, an arch oerve of the lip 'wIll, be.
tray abeond mistake, some faoetioug
thought i4 flitting through the braIn of the
great Unharmoni~zed father ot Chiokahomi
ny and lull Run'Arp.i-Mobde. ReglIer aud
A $ltln i F~all ier, Massadhuset
at week devourefa ninep~nd turkey
tith~h ne uual phinge, at a singlo meal,
'He foun~d th&his compatiious at'.table.
Jdeach 0on8 .oised a pigeong. and, bel
mng dianjdointed athnot getting~ One hiitn
pall, he grabbled the turkdy "ald ate i
bil, sayng, "eyVery flg i js own birdt
ut I I
LYVOL. .IL.-NO. 4.
----. -----. 1
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riagd n" oticA charged for at those rates.
o~t 2465 _______,___
'PhJislfB'D:;-A T c oJ~Mu~iIA, .s. C.,
SYJ)LIAN 'A. SEIS1Y.
mIoaf Phonix,-issued every morning,
~e mlm Sundm led with the latest
ssewi -t~eis, etc.,) Edhito rial
Corratice rIelay, r'eetry and Sto.
'~hi IUie,~* Ual .paper in' the State,
..Tte lekl.Phlini x, for count' circu.
latio. tutI les~fJudsday Tursday
and- ba~ad9 1s he. readimi matter
of nep ftt F ~b~bl ally it ea,af the
'eek, . ,).) ,
.WeellG~,1%1~~ pompanion, as its'
,,nm In , . asp~4~ Oa ~ y journal
$nd i ,tw Fte~nes y. It 1|
odatid 06 ul!Mmna. The
eyes1 fA h to~l,~Tl. ly- will be
A dverqIimemt inaprted ifi e' it~.tT'
Weehthy At el-a square for the-firat'lnet
*fnd 75saents for Elach sobee ont insertIit
Weekly advetisoms~ets. .1 square ever