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NNSBORO, S. C, SATURDAV MORNING, FEBRUARY 17,1866. rvOi. .I.-NO 8.
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TWE SI-BRIGHT CLIMB,
iiave you heard. have you heard, of that
.sun-briSfis clime, .
Undimnel bysoiw, unhurt by time,
Where age his. no power o1r the fadeless
fort - %
Where ti% eye is fire,and the heart Is dame,
Have you heard of that iun-bright clime?
A rivei of waterushes there,
Mid flowers of U-sauty so strangely fair,
A 1,oiiand wings are hovering o'er
The 11s4sling.waves, and the golden shore,
That are &sen in that sun-light clime.
Millions..f forms fll olqthed in light,
In garments of beauty olead and white,
They dwell in their own.mmortal bewere,
Mid the golden hues, and countless flowers,
That bloom in thatsui-bright eume.
Ear hath nqt heard, n6r-eyo hatka.seon
Their swelling songs and the ohangeless
Their ensignRare weving, jielr.hanlre ia
O'er the Jasper walls,,4fid the gates of
That are fixed in th6 sn-bright olime.
lut far, far away is thatsup-bright cise,
Undimned by sorrows, unhuty time,
There amid -all thin;s that 'for -us were
given. - 0
The hocqo ot the jt)st, and its -name I&
. Heaven, *
That's the name 9f that atz-b#ight slime.
Anothet Speech froi ffresdent Johnson.
A deflegation.from Montana 'lerrito
ry waited upon, and made an address
to, the Fresident on Wednesday morn
ing, and r%ceived a, reply in the follow.
ing language which has the ring df th'e
true metal. Mr. Johnson has evidently
made up his.mud, to adhere to his posi
tibn that the South is in the Union. - He
GENTAEMNIr: t *no ordinary pleas.
ur4for td meet you here on this occasign,
ando henr the.sentiments you have an
nounced. To receive so large and res
pectable a body of intelligent gen'Vemn
from hat, remote region of the. county
is' highl gratifying to me. ;Inyesousv,
sir, (adressin& Mr. Pinney,) to the elo.
quent rhanner in which you have expros.
sed the sentimontVanil feelings of ti e
whom. you represent on thatWdas on,I
.might colttit rn .w'h et Opyre
Iturning ' thanks foryou i 4pres:
sions; bYYbA '4a'V Aadet e allu,
,sons, to which, p e rou' parieds
that, surroandus lio 1 differ.
ent. Yod have allud t .
princ,ijles of' .au Govtraineb ,n vn
hen emainiaed'.by. muv in p "
but a short time.amco . tthe ongrsm
.of the United -Statesj -Thhs4eclaration
,by me of there giffe ~ a.n~ot the
,resulit pumpulse. Ifg. sh4reAl of a
,thorougfi and calmr cons ratiqr o thde
great'truthas which lie. at the n p(le,
*of alt free Goverunfetha, hoee :awho
,undsysts.nd' those truth4! . havetJeid
,them 991yn si'ghg ' ide not fail'e
punderstan.d ti e. doet nih noee Ia
jthahaqeH'Ii s RQt neesteary 4o
pinqmo- .~hteate .emanated lkp
ahfr-aa~ i epif'1hse who tn
AerstayduiVb*o a.se riaples
stre o pIe h re r
previous concert or arrmngenient, but
imperceptibly, because- they agree on
these great principles.
I think, gentlemen, there is no one
who can mistake the great cardinal prin.
ciples that are laid down in. that mes
sage. They comprehend and embrace
the principles upon which this Govern
ment rests, and upon which, to be suc
cessful, it must be administered. I care
not.by what naiie the party administer.
iAg the Government may be denomina.
'ted-the Union party, the Republican
party, the Democratic party, the. Ameri
cah party, or what Aot-no paXtv can
adiminister the Government succes'sfull
unless i( is administered upon the great
principles laid down in that paper. You
%qould meet,with about the samd success
in atternpting, to carry on the Govern.
men upon any other principles than
those which are found in the Consitu
tion, as you would, if you s)Ioul4 tale
hold of piecd of machinery that had been
constructed and trained to run harmoni.
ously in one dIrection and attempt, by
reverse -action, to run .i the opposite
I'py, igaii,that no 6ne.can tnis ake
th, doctrines of that mepsage. . is
very easy for persons jo;rm srepresent it,
and to make absertion'that taip, that or
the-other has tak*1 place, or will take
place.; ut I thi I miay be pet.mitt.ed
to say to you en -this occasion thtt,
taking all my antecedents, going b'ek
to,my a4vent in public liIe, and contiriu.
ing down to the present'tinb, the great
cardinal principfes st forth in th)t.pa Pr
have beernpy constant.and unyavering
guide: ; -Afer having gone . s9 far, it is
too late for nie to.turn and take.a differ-.
ent dif'edtiod. V'hey. will.. beP ny guide
from this tim 'enward, and those who
understand -theip may know where I
shall always 'be' foind. when principle
ib involvil. Iere let me s'ay to you, in
order to.disabuse' the public mind as far
as it, is possible for an ;individual to do
so,'t}t my -public 'carter is well nigh
,on, ,hesandof: i
hias *we Ing run our.
If I were disposed 'to refer. to myself,
I tiight trace -ny career back to the log
'6abin; then-an alderman" and a ,ayor in
a village-;. then thrqugh. botl%. ranches
of the. State fAegislature: thei fPr ten
consecutive.yearh ip tbe.National.House
of Representativeq; then thro'4gh the
Gubernatorial Chair to the Senate of the
United Stitee. thenProvistonal (oV'er.
n.r, with aeslight partici*pation1 int. Iaili,
tary -affars; then Vice-President, and'
now in i he volition, jo&tlpf. befbre'You.
,And now, inhistposition, if,X be insttu
mental ii restoring the Golernmnt of
the United iStates; -restoring -.to. their.
true position in thp Uqion 'those 'States
whose relations to the Nqiiqial .Goveln.
inentiave,,for tvtime, .been intersu td
by eneo the inost gigantiOroli6ne'
that eyer I ures in the*wo M6, so that
We ca2procl4im onbe more Xat we ar
a inTed'?Oeople,'I shall feel that the
-measurbof mr ambition has been filled.
to overflgwing. And' at ,that .point.if
therd be sky who ale eojvions.or jealous
of my bono& and position, I shall be pre
pared to, tflce'thiam a. polite a bow as I
'kdowhow, and thank' them to take the
plAe'I l,havesoccupied, for my mission
will hAvd been fulfilled. 14 saying this,
it, perfohaance of. my duty and in re.
spouse to thb eenaourgement you have
gi.ven ne, I.feel that I am in a condition
.-n9t to be arrogant; not to feel imperious
-ov i4percllloi. I feel that I chn aford
#6 d'o righr q- and so feeling, God being
willing, I intend to do right; and as far
a4 In .me.lies, .1 intend to administ'er this
Governnient upon. the principles that jie
et theofBundation of, it.
.sLgan inform .all, aspirants:wlio are
tryiu to form their combinations for the,
,iuttfte%who weat to mzake 9enforganiza.
tiott -fE n purpose andl an'other, that
thtey are at in mg way I am Iage a cap
dite foifi ' jositlin, aind hebne, Itor
peat,' I oaenou to do rIght.; and, 'being
initbas .ond an F will . Ao righ .
makeq this .p noement.f9r the purjgose
of,lot all giw'thiat my.work ie to,
p'estoreihie G meal,. not.'to mak'e
obnkikeidts wa efence to Ahly fa.
Wieca'fdiAhoy foir I Presiderior of the
M s.to i:fortm ty ddtty,
alt&I ' -l dHii?6 do. 'Let use
thonglljpin 9tri this' )ekaofre
4oration y ae&d;mki)erw we'p tritag
andg iringbie.,;t y~v
beenuog e, let us unIt Ine.y q'k
tisakiug siew Stateaanu$p t*AEj
ith .-nola who are w of thre
Government which protects them. Ana
let those new State Gvernments be
founded on princip'-s in harmony with
the general mach... cy devised by our
fathers. So far.as regards any aid or
asiistance that can be given here in the
progress and in the consummation of
this great work'ot building up new
States, 'aR well as on the restoration of
all the former Statef, you will find me a
willing and a cordial helper.
A Honniri.F TtAoDy TIN FLORiDA.
-The most hearVfe'ding occurrence
we have ever beeWalld upon to chroni.
cle, says a Georgi,per, took place, at
MQnticello. on the Ph uit. A young
lady of education and refinement has
been gradially losetig her mind. Oi
Tuesday night, at 06t t6ih'o'clock. she
retired to her too"' An hour 'later, a
youth who was Huprding in the same
houso having occasion to pass by the
lady's door, heardier offering up to the
Throne' of Grace ,'Ii unusuial fervent
pryer; and pauQ3.o liste 1, imagined
he imelt burni r%gs. IImmediately
notifying the ge1snian of the house,
the family rueled. t' the door of the
young lady's rdota,'ahrd beng unable to
ailbt an eptranu ~ rit- the door open.;
when, oh i horrI '1orrors I. there at
tiff maniao in -she.:ceatre -uf a feather
bed enveloped in'At fiames, while, with
hands cla.,ped tother, she petitiotied
the God of henv9 and earth. Upon
entering the roole the rescuers heard a
voicf, in tones of rtptare, issue from the
flames: "Oh ! aiui't this glorious I Ain't
'a martyr f'' The fire was promptly
extinguished, Wher it was found the
poor lady must, have been burning for
:ome time; for from her waist dqwn
,every vistage of clAthing was destroyed,
notwitnst.nding :he was dressed in
heavy woolloi fibrio and had on a
broadcloth cloak. .Th character of cloth
ink sh wore was-all hat protected the
upper portion of her 'b . The flesh
upon.the lower bt'. her body and
sabe Ne4eti ~' hr bt pW and
notwi-thstaning, we are' assureohe did
not appear to suffer pain. She was'eon.
,veyed to her, home, and by -thiR time
doubtless has passed to that land where
the weary find rest. From all the cir.
cunistances attending this truly lanenta
ble tradegy, it is evident the unfortunate
mahiac premeditated her own desti-uc.
tion. She. moved all her clothing from
h9r own home, destroyed her ambro.
ty0es and letters, and. after all was
.!eady, set fire to her clothing, (hanging
6in .% wardrobe in her room), and then
deliberately igniting. herself, jumped
BILL Arp.-,-The Crockett (Texas)
Quid Nune says of Bill Arp :
"Bill is an old friend of ours, we hav.
ifg knoivn him years ago when he was
connected with the Rome (Ga.) Grubber.
B. A. is Judge Chas. H. Smith, of
Rome, Ga, formerly law partner of
Hon. J. W. H1. Underwood, before the
war a member of Congress from the
Rome District. I[e was a Judge of the
Inferior Court of Floyd county several
years ago. The best part of the thing
i, there is a real genuine Bill Arp, a
ferryman on the Etowah, near Rome,
from whom Judge Smith got his start as
B. A. The real Bill is about as good
viva voce as the fictitious Bill is on pa
Oer.o A CoLE.-Dr. Carey, while
at dinher one day with the governor.
general of India, heard an officer ask if
Dr. Carey had cec been a shoemaker.
"No sir" replied Carey, "only a cob.
That was a brave reply. Few men
whe rise from small beginings, to pro:.
perity, have either sense or cottrage
enough'tb'glory in their early poverty.
I,have known boys to be asharned 'of
thaeir business, because it was humble.
Fooliah shame!I I wduld rather be an
hioneet cobbler than a dishonegt :mer
chaps. Ma'y,. I;would rather be ap hon,
eat rag-picker tbsn a wicked king.
Oharaoter:mny ohilren, not business,
a akes ee ible boys. man.
A y9ung dy'reoeuty remarked tht
sh ho~d~ ot' ndersu&nd "wI her
es her sbhe old t
we la " ht I
A Noble Revenge.
The coffin was a plain one-a poor
miserable pine one. 'No flowers on its
top, no lining of rose-white satin for the
pale brow, no smooth ribbons about the
coarse shroud. The browu hair laid
decently back, but there was no crimped
cap,. with its. nest tie beneath the chin.
The sufferer from cruel poverty smiled
in her sleep ; she had found rest and
"I want to see my mother," sobbed a
poor child, as the city undertaker
srewed down the top.
"You can't-get out of th6 way, boy
why don't somebody take the brat ?" .
-Only let me see her ooe minut'e,"
cried the helpless olpk'ao. c1iching the
side of the chativ box, and as he gazed
into that rough face anguished tears
streamed down the chX on hich ne
childish bloom ever lingere,..' 0 it
was pitiful to hear h' cry "only once,
let me see my mothe, only once I"
Quickly and brutally the hard-heart
ed monster struck the boy away so that
lie reeled wiLh thp -blow. For.a mo
ment the boy st.dod panting with grief
and iag, his blue eyes. flashed, his lips
sprhng apart ; a fire glittered through
his tearb,a as, he raised his. puny arm,
and with his most unchildish accenti
tcreamed. ".when I'm a man, I'll kill
,you for that."
There is a coffin and a heap of earth
betwen the mother and the pooi for,
saken child, and a monument stronger
than granite built in his bony lietrt t<
the mvmory of a heartl6ss deed.
The Court House was'crowded t<
"Does any. one appear- as* t1is 'Man.'
co'lusel ?" asked ,he Judge.
There was a silence when he finiohed
until with his lips tightly pressed to
gether, a look oF- strange intelligence
blendid with a hanghty reserve upon
his 'handsome features, a young man
stepped forward with firm tread am
kindling eye, to plead for the errinj
and friendleas. He was a stranger, bu
fr9m his frast sentence there was silence
The spendor of his genius entrance<
and convinced. The man who could
not find a' friend was acquitted..
"May God bless you, sir, I cannot."
"I want no- tbanks," replied the stran
ger with icy coldness.
"I--' believe you are unknlwn t<
- "Man, I will refrshyour memory
Twonty.years ago, you struok a'broken
hearted boy away from his mother's
coffio. I-was that' por miserable boy.'
The man torned ivid.
FAT 'op'ruib APs0TLm.--Matthew is sup
posed to have ouffered martyrdoin, or was
slain in the city of Athlopia.
Mark was dragged through the streets o:
Alexandria, in Egypt, till he ex pred.
Iuke was hanged fo 'an olive- tree in
JAhn was put In a boiling ci0ldipr di
Rome.'but egoaped.dlath. He died a natu
ral death In Bphesus,-4n.Asia.
James the Orwt was.beheaded In Jerusa
James the Less AVsthr#wn from a pin
nacle and bea'ten to death.
Phillip was beheaded..
Bartholomew was skinned alive.
Andrew was crucified and pounded wbi1
Thomas was run through with a lane.
Jude was shot to death with arrows.
Simon was cruolfied.
Matthias was stoned.
'Barnabas, stoned to death.
Paul *as-beheaded by the tyrant Noro, a
A MARIED AN SaNDS THll
WRONG LETTER TO -HIS WIFJE.--Wt
understand that a well known busines
man of.this city, who has a wife and a
family, has given rise to a -good deal o:
talk by his 4ttention to a fair and frai
darnsel. 'W~e gerntleman is in Neu
York,. and wrote an affectionate le'tter t<
',he objectof his, guilty lyssion, urging
her to join im, and enclosed fi(ty dol
lars to paylier trav,ellog expenses. A
the same titne.he wrote a loving let
to his wife, 'dortng the.urgenoy of th1
but,ines whith.kop' t himiaway from th<
bosom of ise family.. and bewailing the
tediousness am dtta.telesmness of the hiovt
unepiteed en'estpresence. Bj
adehoddta ;e etrs were mix
ed, and the wife. gM , t~,b iu beintendec
for the Disetiehs 'h bad s#iited a ro
demo6 for'sonme'tinee, Jutnow they. Wa4
no ?16o4 for.dotbt..Fodkeis 4kerefty
~illv~aspo n' d senbi yI~
for. dioce4 e.
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