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TkrEV TRI-W S.Y NN1.1
By 44aillard:& Desportes.]I WINNSBORO, S., C., SA ff AT MORNING, MA 3 ,1866. -(VOL. IIl- ;No
_ [ o ..
7 lHR TR[WBKIjY NEW:
What could be itiore tendor in sontiment
-or beautiful in expression than the follow
IV lines from, a poem of Mary Louise Chit
"If a- pilgrim has eerr shadowed
By a tree that Imave nurned;
If a cup of clear cold water
I have raised to lips athirst;
If I've planted one sweet flower
By an elon too barren wat
If I've whispered -in the midnight
One sweet word to .ell of day;
If in one poor bleeding bosoi -
1I a woe swdpt chord, have stilled;
If a daik and restless spirit.
- I with hope of heaven have filled
If I've made for life's hard battio
One.faint heart grow bgave and strong
Then, ny,.God, I MliEk thee, bless thee,
For the precious gift of song.
J+om the Richmond DisAite.
. . Ur Young Mon.
It is'stated by DeBow tlt at least
fifty thousand Southern men have been
.-Rdded to the iopulation* of-.New York
city since the close of the war.
:We regret that so Many of our'young
mtni shoal I'deeni it necessary to leave
their ilativo section, which stands so
muuh in need now of all her children.
We have no doubL that the desire of
employment, the .iecessity of,it in many
case, has comipelleA fhis large emigro
.tiol'frouthe South. But where it is
n1ot'essentiWl to life itself that is the
duty of ill who lov* eir native soil to
stand by it in - its L ersity as inl iti
prosperity. The pride whi'h they feel
in the spot of their birth, the obligations
of gratitude and affection,- sympathy
with its.sorrows, and aspira4one for its
future hopiness, unite' to invoke them
'not to desert their old mother in the
Th young niiin of' Th0 SoAll are
its jewels-all of its freasure that a
detuliting war hltanh- oI the
treasure hasgone .ftirev6r, buried be
neath the soil which it once ador4pi,
and ngking that's4 dearer than ever
'before to u ssesors. Iundreds ol'
thousands of theso young meI have
gineto a lafd from which thiro is a
retl I. Will ihiote who rellinil lenve
thiTmily hearthstoh shrouded who re.
main 10ayd the family heartihstone Ittlerly
solitary and desolate ? They would htv'e
deqined it all ignomninious thing to des,ert
their colors ill the hone of batttle, nu.
wn)tild five preferred denth to such at
,deed of shame. Is i.t less ruitnovs to
forsake n6w tihe land Jor whiel* they
have made suoh struggles ? Can they
hot exttrcise,.iq the posiceful effd;rts alht
is making (or a restor:awion of her former
prosperit;, the shme self:deiiial, patjenice,
perse.verance, and energy, - which they
exhibit; 'in wer? At it init who' ve
Are.endeavorig t1 invite imnmigration
from.all the world, aid whet or great
necessity is laboit shall the emigration
from the South far surpass that.VhAieh is
eatering her borders*l Is th land thAt
was otice the garden of the -ea'fth to be.
tome a; solitary Antid .desolate placi-,
abandoned byhd lower of its entvr
prise and en@Fgy, and left'to'. relapse in.
to a wilderness. JI
s* As fouthern men 'wo care not so
mucl fo.r the decline in material. 'gret
*a wlich mumt be involved lil - the
abaidonment, ofthe Soutlh by any con.
sidetable number of its young men.
Our people ,have never been ambitious
of great w,@alth..- Th hit'e bono
with heroi lkrsitude loss of their
ordly pA ,ossions. h -y lok with.
kti e upon the diavne which the
war has made m thitr personal fortunes.
The:nattdi emotions (which such losses
mnight arousseAro swalllwed up in the
deeper grief over thme loss of thueir best
*at:'d bravest,m batti.. J3ut 1! to t,hese
is to be add the loss by emigration of
'those who survive, the South may well
be inqonsolable. Then, indeed, may
-se'tako up the plaintive lame,ntation
o,f the. patriarch Jacob when, in jie
lamine of Canaan,.heo refused to perithl
bus younggest son to go duwn- to Eyt
"Meha e ebereaved of. my children ;
*"Joseph is not,. and S?ue *ienoi, .And
5e#VillitakeJBenjamia .ay all these
- *ulI6gs a re.-s~ ' aImsie. '-If I*be be.
AleA l, arfsgcould .mofe' ho
- whlg .housltholdswlihashir
Median and )le enetoa lipd of piaa
04d Pltne, ' 'Who -l6pk. with mor
composu's upo# eoh. aj estodu.s., -Bat
these aust na a heold m~a 4n
the children, the nio,bers and sisters of
the South must be left behind to share
its fortunes for weal or woe.. -.Every
generous, chivalic, . lnd manly senti.
ment. demand. that thoso who are -their
protectors, and the .1ain stay oJ the'fu
ture of Sou fn society, shoukremAifi.
If, indeed,"this gran ;old fabric of
Soulhernk-ocial .life is 'T teatt-ned with
dissolution, if t6 dihip'that has sailel so
proudL on theiseas is going dowr if
thle .pt math9wils through the. rig.
ging *iid the waves' that. clamor for her
destr otion must prove tictorious, let
the c w still reMember that therem re
wo1men and children on board, and tiait
it iq' nobler,'nd,-norehonorable to go
doyh with;the.sinking wreck than tdP
crpwd into launches and. life-boats and
aandon the helplese ontes to, a horrible
fate. . ..
. Butthe southern vessel -is going
down. The tempest is sent, not for our
ruin, but to try ontr mafhood. The
land thRt gave birth j Washington,
that displays in its briV*unals a galaxy
of genius and public virtue such as the
world has rarely ieen, that is so- evi.
dently marked bfAthe hand of nature
for'n sublime destiny,is not t; be given
over te anarchy and -barbarism: We
boast in the Aouth'of -the number of our
churches and of the pbrvading inflitence
of religion on the mass of our population.
What is.otltrellgidn worth .if- it db4n
not teach us the' virtues .of fitith iod
hope ; if it gives way bof4o ,he- blasts
of misfortune, and 14008 e1i'1(dt tpjac.
ticallv as if there were behdhe itorm
no Divine Intelligence aid 'Benignity
directing the affaim of men ?- It- does
not follow becatwe we" have lost the
e1,use in which we Jately embarked that
we aire forsaken of Heaven. If it had
not been b-st for us that huch should be
tiho result, we would have -tr.tfiuphed..
We have lost our slaves, but we are
still left on an equality with the re'st
of man.ki'nd; we have' .a " strdng
ight arm : .h -e~rgyd- anJ
will of our dwnf. or ouighto to --havo';
the same gpiial-heavens nile upoim
r' aftbov'; and the - p'o ilctive - eart*
iou6 fo-th ita 'ttelsulres at- our feet.
Here ar-A the gravesof our fthemrs and of.
our friendis, and hepe an atmospheto - ir.
radiated by tie hl of their illustrions
example. If we will only stand to our
posts and have faith in , Hyaven, and
show our fitith by works of every kind,
ah11d, chief of'all, by slf-de4ying, patient,
and hopeful industry, the South lhaa'yat
befure it a future 'brighter and more
gla'riou than it'has ever seen.
Nothing, in our in' s mofe,certain
than 'that this sp Eth nd, producing
the great staples upo"iIch the-coul
merce Mnd imanufactures of the world
a.e dependent, embiacinu the produq.
tions of both the tropic and lie-tomper.
ate zones, haviumi(ild and lheafthful
climate, great ri . and. harhors, ano
inealuliblo mineral w%alth, will not-be
lef! to turn'to fwilderes:, but will;' oil
the contrary,- become oin day:thq' chief
t4pt of Amerian population and power.
If her own, sons .-a andon her,, their
places wil -rdlong,be illed by men of
anotherfate. Tik Crowd ,opula
of Euroj%. will ponritsvemng
ters througi the -diesrted1 iinels, and
Cauge tihe Wase 'a iff b rild t(P
bloom and baq1l.. like ose. - The
enterprising emigaintofk, or :rwrthern
states will qMiJ6re'b-tets' of LI1l01s
ands. 1sa n m bugh tn dreAn
that a n( 4 t0engj
over tol'sbo'ri 'g' en4d'ion ?'t.0
much more likely tat dt*tron s north
will b,e sunrrndered to sudh a onditionm
than the fertile and~ sunn7 *sont . -'lf
we will not tegenerate our lan4 (t,we
will not stand ' ir cohorq andh fevl4p
material grea aims of ,our' vn-,sily
there are euaong~ who eani udd iig.
Even .for.'gugr'show a- more 'In gilhi.
geliteconidence in our f'uture, ais exhibht
ed im the planms of the Frenmch' cofan t',
unde:.t:e auspices of '"Napoleon, than'
those ot.our own peopleurbo fotsakq
their natve land. But ifathey will
give uptheir"country to othide, let
them not comp1i'n that they can naveg*
tecall that gift. If they will part with
.t.heir Mrth-right or a mess of potrtage,
let thorn rememws that, like Emami
th'y *il& Sad no ~tefor repentance,
thmugh 'l4s: jjekt earnestly w iith
tears iTh may :cinme back to' the
land they la'Y.esertd6), but 'it ., wijl.be
no longer theib om: They -will be
*trangema. anid;tbograb*s of .theit. kiun.
dre4. -They rill,.Godhe atuth at Is'id,
of stirrint'lh(e upd sotivd ~ih. grst,
eites. and harbor. ormya 'iwiIm .j
shipping of ill' world ; but the race
that once infi ited it will hate pasr.ed
alva-y. ,T iliarsocial life will jiave
ceased to-' :*Other men, dther cu;.
tome,' find et : nthrt languages, will
prevail in t ir ancient home. The
south will be 'deq; and ,once dead,
where is ti Premeth'ean spark that
can that light relume.
A PL.EAs4 T COlfPLIMINT.-At the
recent banit #a given at Moscow, Rusia,
to Capsius M(' Olay, the American Min.
ister, - his SVvre1Pry of LIegation, #Mr.
rnrtin, deli tred * i-speech in the Rue.
sian langunF whereupon he was seized
upon and ke d by each of the one lxun,.
dred inid sevnty Russians present.
hinco Mith' and the Widow.
The De4 n's wagon stopped one
morning be e the widow Jones' door,
and.he0 gav he isual country iign. that
lhe wanted pebudy, in the house by
dropping th reins and sitting double
with hit e 'ws on lis knees. Out
tripped tlie lw, lively as a cricket,
with a trot ldous black ribon.on - her
snow whitei'4p. "Good morning," wp:
said on both.isides, and then the 'widow
waited for hat was further to be said.
"Wel, a'm Jones, .perhAps you
don't want sell one of yout cows,
now f9r n ing, any way, do you ?"
"Well, ~re, hr Snith, you could'nt
lIave qpok my, mind better.. A .poor
lone wom 'like me doev ,not know
what to do. ith so many creaturs, and
I sheuld by vad o trade if we can fx
So they:-ndjourned to the mea4ow.
Detcon Sih lookod at Roan--then at
the widow'-at Brindle--then 4t the
widow- at.t.he Downing cow-tilen at
he widow,,gai.-and so on. through
t e wholt fort'O. Th sa-te call was
made for.week, but ,hf Peacon could
liot decideehiat cow the wanted, At
A9.h..M N'V$ 2,h,e ph. Widd*
Jones was in a rfro' t getnrdug$ le
baking for Sunday-ahd h#A$ "ever so
much to do in the oise,"-aq pn iartners'
.vivvs aid -idows do on3aturday--ebe
was a little impatifint. Deacoj'Smnith
was as irresolute as ever
-That 'c'e Downing "is "' reCtV fair
creatufre" said the Deacon, "but -ihe
stopped to4,lance ath.- 'widow$ face,
and 1.en walked . round her-no't t
voidow -'hiit' tho.coP-. ).
"The Downing cow'I4now before the
late 11r. Jonet bought jier." Here,he
-ighed at the all1sion* to the' late Mr.
Jones-; shl ,i'ghed, and they both Ioked
at e(111h other. It was highly an ' .,,ter,
"'Old 1oan is a faitdiffil old mikch, and
ro to Brindle, but I* have kRnown the
Dotvniing better:" -A long stare
ceeded this speech, 'the paitse was
ting awkward-and at h8t Uis.: oyei
broko ot :
."Lot I Mr. Smith, if I'm the cow
you want do s:v so i"
Tho intentions of the Dehcon aiidthI
IVi4ow were published the next week.
A Go4OD Tito'.GT.- The o o 4,h
white man the God of tile AckVs
-[ speak it with ddo reverence-,s the
Being wlho first inad. a dt;jindb'n Qn
acoulit of color., Why 'vas ti'e 'negro
treated bl'ack ? It is heyonl the kin
of main to. ascertain. Why Wei
"breatd wlit(?? I not tLe mere dXrel.
ance in col,r slicient to w us. tha
lleqve.i designel -a differoi'? An'd
have not.soniI of you acted oh tOe fact
that there is sneh a digerrnde? Why
aire there separate places for tiis .'eJse.
Lve rdces even in 'your own ' chabber ?
Wb.v are thley. rnot puat togother ?
Isur<Iy Johnson in his 'detk'sna
*A "Dgaa~" LIis 8Li.!i'D -The' latest
*Naw York fashioniable ea n Ie,th. aim.
ulated4illpper, which ifas been the Parisuian
sosationt for at leas.t a mornth. .(t is gaiter,
m'ade aifter thme old prunella paterta; btin in=
:tead of prunella, it is Woyea iik.--lsekin..
pattera-and is beautifully worked in white
and colored floss. . The f@es of the.gaiter
Is.white kid, iy 'INd lace rossettes, with
sil'i*Iettes anthe' centre, aind hiigh
LouIsa XVI heeks. it, is laced up at, the sidin
oiherwise i. 1o*ks like a beautit'tiliitLmg kid
slipper and sill stockipg.
. ' down-eait e'ditor, in n~ c6mplimen.
to ry ijotice cd a vigilant general, was
madhe jr3tlhe nijasadn'ot a single lette.
tcall hinl ft' battle-sealed Veteen.=
Th'ie poor.e*:nn wreoteed to make linends
in hiihoxt'iss b'*y stating .that 'It Was
hia inetz have-deaniinated 'the
*e[ a ott..ars5d sqterah.
The Way to Inucense the Value of our
While we are unqualifiedly averse to
agrariamsm, we are perfectly confident
that the publi, as well as private, intr
ests demand a speedy sub division of
large lafided estatep, and the multiplica.
tion of small freeholds. The immediate
effbet of this measure would be the in.
crease of our farming population. WO
should have a numerous body *of inde.
pendent.landholders; and they would
.coustitutethat "bold peasantry" which
are at once the pride and defence of all
free cou1itiies. The negro quarter would
be aucbeeded by the rural villng3. with
its church and school-house crowning
the mpighboring hilltops, and all the
other evidences of modern civilization.
Anotifer resnit would be the enhance.
ment of the value of real esta'e. * It can
be &adilk lemortstrated that it would in
ure to the pecuniary profit, pf our large
landholders to donate to actual settlers
every alternate fifty acres of their plan.
tations. Supp9se for example, that on a.
plntation oA one thousand acres vou suc
ceed in settling ten thrifty Ger'man or
Irish families; is it. not 'morally certain
thikt the, remaining five hindred acres
will be are valuabe tha the whole
tract was Jrevious to the settlement.
Atrangeinents are now in progress, we
understand; to colonize ten thousand
acres of land-in ow county in Georgia
Upon a similar plan. Let this policy ob
tain a foothold, and our planters will be
well-nigh remuneratea for the loss of
their slaves in the increased value of
tlir. lands. A cheerful acwmmodation
ofgor planitto fhe great change which
has been e$acted, and a skillful improve.
ment ofour present advantages, is no
les the dictate of prudence th4t of pa.
triotism. It is indeed the paramount
nedesity of the times, and any reac.
tionary effort can only be productive of
evil to all concerned.
While,. howeve, we feel the immense
imporance of'the policy herein indicted,
we would by no means . counsel its en.
forcenent by law. Our Stalf Legisla.
ture might encoitrage it by'proper legis.
lation, but oumin relipnco for its suc
cess must be on the progressive nlight.
enment of the public mind. If dema
gogoes will only.refrain froni agitation,
and if some of the prisses of the country
will cease to inBamo, the now smodilder.
ing rfesentments brought about by the
late war, we may the-n look for sn agri.
cultural prosperity unparalell9d in our
ast listory.--Chronicle & &ninal.
se Baltinore un mentions that
of the newspapers are - atscussing
th number of native and foreign-born
citizens who serv'ed in the army d9ring
the late war. The Rew. .Dr.. Blow.,
in aliu ng to.the number of foreigiers
who W6in the Federal army in .hT
war, lately remarked, tlat ninety per
cet. of the army were "puirlv Ameri.
Oan." " The statst's compiled for the
United Statas Sanitary Conmission, by
Mr. E.' B. Elliott, hardly warrant iheso
1taiement as in 1861, oift of 200 regi.
ments, tdkens at random from each divi,
Bio o( the armf in the. field, a.nd then
ev'amined, 76J per cent. were-composed
of % littib more than half of nfative-lorn.
and Ojgr cent. showed a majority of
*ertnani, aid 56 per cent. a majority of
Trih, an 5jjf the native And foreign
were A qbot l, and the report says
that it Wait at the time of the inspection
A fair'representation of the whole army.
The subject is one of interest,- and the
pilblic would be glad to get at the exact
Gui. Founksr.-This distinguished
soldie:' was Ili' Memphis last week, and
sppeare.d tojie in fine health and spirkts.
a reply t,o the eunird 4f his having
gonie to Mexico, the General requested
the editor of~ the Meimphis Appe24 -to
say that he has not been nor has the re.
mnotest idea of'ging~ anywhsere'elsothiji
biack to hlis lantation, where ha and
a goodly num ber of black me. a hanvs
at work trying,to make enunge to.liVe
on, pay taxes, and help the govqvrnenent
to get out of chbt. Ie nd vise ge~ry.
.body else to de site scale thing, . ..
The Appret adds tha4 Generet .For.
rest is a. earnesi and sincer, a snypoer
of thes governmnens as he was a
fighter, and thjinks .the righ vs 4o
ont of oenr.4tte efrsyey yt
be at we k., aneA ithSie-dibchar'ge of all
the dtte resting-upon him.
IMrs, ?assmtosas lhat Ike has
b lotght a home ae s#iriwaone that he ci.
Iways goes off on.s decanter.
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