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1 1 t 1 V :4 hc jMutc (Chronicle. KSTAlJLISIli:i 1S7T. .MOTTO, Tin- Truth, the Whole Triitli. iiinl .coining me i i "in. HALKICIi, N. C. . A I (, 0 ;o j:. ?1 'oattI 1 !:,siiiil.i'H Ar.t'.OTT Shutwkm.. our gifted,' chief, is no more. As lie laved awav hi.-'-r pen after completing the l;-,t issue of tht Cuimmci.k, the great silencer of tongues. Mammal salarv. is nine cents. believe.- t crept in at liis door and -without vvarningrhi ar no fdiarg-s of offensive partisan threw over the tired hero the dark manthjj-l' !'.- U-n filed against him. Hut i of death. A few hours .struggle with the grim monster and all was over. Th. -f 1 ..... .... thread "I 1 He was s-naptieu m twain, umw'c hi.- spirit went baek to the lod who gav it. We mourn his untimely death: First, sj . i it- 1. .1 1 . . localise we loved nun, ami sei-ouu. iK-c.iu.seja we miss him. His pen ami scissors, tin weapons he used in defense of honesty and I ri'Mit, ale slieat lied lOiever. Ill a oeauu M r JM .,! iii,01u.,t:tf,.f iiiui dead at Oakwood. beneath wreaths of uowers watered by the sympathetic tear of his relatives and friends, he slumber-J on be.-.ide his comr.ades. 'I'o dav. the ( 'iiKuMi I.K. of w hich he wa-H the irifted captain. reaH.iii'i its great draws over it tin mantle of mouniirig. f .... Si. 9 and strives to pay a .slight tribute to hi memory. Next week it will turn from tin g 1.irL scene in it. fortret t i n lt to revere hi.-Ji memory, but take up his weapons from where he left them, and fight on for those principle-, in defence of which he his life. -pent a siiotvi:i.i. tio.M mi:nt As soon and even before the remains ol CaI'T.wn Shotw i.i.i. had been buried, a number of his friemls here and elsewhere were planning for the erection of a hUingj monument 10 ms niniiuiv. nim oi tell to future generations of his sterling character and his patriotic devotion to In state and his people. number of the citizens of Iialeigh metHofl"maii, let out his venom and took tin in tin. P.voi-s otli. e on Tuesday eveiiingllnoble ex President Davis for his theme last, appointed a committee, composed ofi'le stud: Mi- C ; Fatta. Dr. Fugeiie ( ; rissoin a n ! fi fapt. S. C. Wlnte, who subse.p.ently re "."' Jrail'T-s to live, while heroes 1 eland patriots die. It humiliates one that polled as follows: . tiers,,, , is should live to see t he death WilF.lit.v-, In 1he di peiis.d ions of anLf ( ir.tut. It may be a mercy of tiodto Allvvi.se I'lovideiiee Itaiid-.l h A . Shot Wl 1 .Slengi hen I he life of tin: culprits lo give ha- been removed by sudden death f roirlt .m tm,,- f()- repentatice. And if that i Ihis to a .higher .-tab; of existence, in th, i he yi.,und upon which Davis is .-pared prune of life and in the midst of his use i t, n .,av we expect that he will live yet fulness: and wheren-' this departed patriot1.i l ouu ears, f,,r Fuuo year- of repen and soldier, bv hi- constant devotion te-.. ;iii e w til not . qua! the enormity of his duty. IiV Ins nonesiv. imegiuv aim iiuei 1 - 1 ... 1 r il to prineii'le: by hi.-- unselfish support of the interests of the people; by his loVt of virtui , honor and trut ntuiness: and es ,eciallv by his r ignal . ,-rvice as a soldieii in the Confederate armv -characterized M bv discipline, courage and bravery ha- .T entitled his name and reputation to t h, o-alitudc of his fellow soldiers and tin people of the State, and to their rein.-tn era tic 1 1 1 rl ciiiiiiiii'in, rat ion : therefore it is - 1 I'.K-ot.VKD. Tluit this meeting orga 'a it well Memorial Association' L r t he ptirpt ise t,f raising funds to erecbf a monument to his memory. y ' Uksoi.vkp. That an executive com :; mit te of eight e apptiintc.l, whose duty piii day tht-y held their third annual re-. shall be to execute I he said object of tht association, under such rules ami regula f j lions, ami ;u mh u unnuei n.- i m .....j determine. 5 . : . . ..... 1 i .. . . . ..1 . i . t liiir i .-. o t !. 1't.invni Th.-d for this purpose iti , o , ', :'' ' :. 1 , , n.- si i a 11 lie rneir pi i v oege ni,iimii v mio.j.. tees bv solicit ftutl receive funds in tlirter m cut localities of the State, and to erect thefe ..-1..... Iln, n. si.-. II !..... iiioiiiiiiie.il in i. t-iit n..o..- ...i..t. tained. The following gentlemen cunprise tht p JOxccutive Comniittee: Capt. Octaviu Coke, Hon. 1. (. Fowle, Judge Walter Clark, Capt. S. C. White, Ir. J. K. Fver itt, Maj. J - S. Carr. Col. W. II. S. Hur gwyn and l)r. Eugene (Irissom. The people all over the State are at once anxious that a fitting monument should at an early day mark his last resting place. In a leading editorial the Watlesboro "In tclligeiicer" says: ' The people of Watlesboro want a mon ument erected over his mortal remains and they are willing to contribute to that end. We know of two gentlemen who will give fifty dollars each, ami many more who! will contribute from one dollar up. Wil!d i,; r, in irai.-i'di take the matter n hand We will "'uarantee one hundred! dollars at least, fromWadesbt.ro. A man who loved the right, more than health, life and liberty , deserves a better fate than to go down to the '-tongueless silence of the dreamless dust" without a shaft tol tell future generations where repose hi.-i ashes, where rests the pulseless dust ol the heart so brave and true in life. Will our Iialeigh friemls, the friends of honest, valient, Uandolph Shot well, take this matter in hand, and get it in proper shape' Iialeigh w ill clasp hands with Wades l boro and with every other section of theKj State, ami together we will work for this noble end. V l-i.H- friend of Cant. Sllotwe WTltesKScrihed. (a t he ( 'ill!. IVII-I II -.F..i.w...l ti.,.1 ..for the Shot well moil M uincnt fin d from one who knew him very . r. ' . i t ' , i.i-no,t.i,;mvor,-Rl intimately, and therefore holds him worthy of all honor ami all love. Were T able, 1 would cheerfully give as many hundreds.'' Mr. H. C. Olive, of Apex, writes: "Let us have a monument to the mem ory of Capt. Shotwell. One dollar from every subscriber to his paper, with such amounts as other triemts may desire lots yfK nd our opinion of Ir. Newman's contribute will make tlie purchase. LetW- , ., .. n mi 1 1 ii mi i . . ' 1 i. funcral sermon over Oeii. (.rant so well lis show forth our appreciation or Ins n f , , , , . v In. - b this work " tdetined by the Charleston '.News and The Franklin sub-crip! ion in Time: i..... ......,,.i ...IS I . M It, , . .11. , ,. , . , I- rankliu count v lor this- f . I monument, ami says: ami " The Times proposes to raise a fund imt neitlier as a literary work nor as an Franklin county, and hereby calls uponfc; tilUate of Gen. Grant's character and the liberal-hearted people of the county to,..im.r ;s jt Vorth one-fourth the space, send in their amounts to the editor of thep As ;l eulogy it is fulsome and indiscrimi Times at once. The amounts will be ac f,U;,te, obscuring Grant's real merits bv at- knowledged. and the names ot the con-L, tributors will be kept standing in the pa-1)OSSj()it. ,-iaim. lr. Newman would have per until the fund is completed. The la -KjlIS believe that Grant was a saint as well dies are requested to take apart m theW.ls a soldier, a statesman as well as a movement." ts strategist. He describes Grant as a prophet The CHHoXiei-K begs to return its thanksH'i for these generous manifestations on the part of the friends of its late chief, and opens its columns for the furtherance of this noble cause. Any donations received will be duly credited and turned over to those in charge of the monument fund. . . . .Mr. Jay Gould gave liberally to Mr. Blaine's campaign last year. But he don't miss the money. He made enough by the recent telegraph "gobble" to run a dozen campaigns. Mr. M. S Miiirwtu ami I. F. A Shut.vki.i., brothers of the late Capt. shot wi-ll, feeling a deep en-e of gratitude t- the good people of Iialeigh and el-cvvl.re tor so rnanv noble aits of kindness to jM.ni ind to tin- memory of their brother. f Im-T to return their sincere thanks as !!( as the heartfelt r;,t it !!'! of their Vflier one lamer, wfio. at til- bolm- in Icnne- --e, !.:ii:e;i ain. .? D-a. to 'lVc up ; . father call "ed .vn. mourns ,n onlv untimeiv death That North Carolina postmaster. savs the- New York ribune. vvhos. l...t 4 ueh should be the ease, tie is determine o spend the wh f his salary, if neees-a vin.lieati himself. We like ... a man show that he has some spun : when his political opponents try to tak lie bread and butter out of his children".- mouths. Those who have held the low salaried positions in ortn ' aroiina. Mr. Tribune, are as a rule Demoerats, abh to live without the aid of 'Public 1'ap posniiiisiei kmu.m; ji. isuiw . r 1 1.1 1 1 .i,f1.,lt.r-.i-iiiveiiience 10 incm.sei ves ami ineir neiLmoors. which makes them benefactors instead off bitter parti.ans. (iy.s. Friz Ifron Lkk. 'irginias Iemo rratic nominee f.u- liovernor, went in re ionsi-to an invitation from (ieii. Han :ock to take part in the burial of (Jen ! ijmi ; .... ,,1 That's til right. I'.eing invited ,,uht to have gone. Nothing amiss in paying due respect to the dead soldier. '.ut if lien. I.ee was to forget himself. turn a summersault and sanction tin ;wshy" editorials and resolutions, and the remarkable general orders that seem io be tin- order of the day, he would not deserve the votes of the naked, hungry, foot sore Virginia veterans that wept w hen their llag wvnt dow n at Appomattox. tl Vrtainly not those who lay almost .starv ing in Yankee prisons, while his illustri ous uncle sent back eighteen thousand Federal prisoners, after (irant had refused a an exchange. Tins is the way they pay us baek for tin randiloa pient (iush" we use in gloryfy ing (iener.-il ;rant. Atllillsboro, Illinois. Kjhist Sunday, a preacher by the name ot "What an inscrutable Providence is thatfl t raitoroiis itTe'l rni: on 1 : or S.l.i:.M tIAIITVKS. , "nveilins a loiiinieiil In Helieeea Nurse vv ! was Hanged as a W itch. l' ' .luiy :!(.- la-becca Nurse was '"hanged as a witch in Salem Village, now 'anvers. mi .Inly :'.o, lf.'.fJ. Not one of v- he ilesce. 1,1 nt s ol any one ol her accusers .r ol the w it i. esses against her can be in Salem. They are scattered all "i t" uml ver the country, and rnanv are in misfor tune, the Nurse tamilv, descendants of becea. are numerous, prosperous, ami i.Il.ot. ...li. ... (tl'ti..''l 1...C CI t 1 1 1 ... 11 1 1 S -W,i of them took part in the dedication of a tnonunictit to ln-r memory over the gravel containing her remains, which were res-! cued in the dark from the cleft in the ledge where they were thrown by order of the authorities. The charge against her was that she had bewitched the children of the Uev. Mr. I 'arris. past or of t he church of which she was a member, ami she was brought into the church with clanking chains to hear the terrible curse contained in the sen tence of excommunication. She then de clared that (iod would prove her inno en.ee, ami to-dav the ceremonies in her honor took place in the same church, and the principal address was made by its pas tor, the Uev. C. B. Uice, while the Key. Fielder Israel of the First (,'hureh in Sa 'em, which the martyr first joined after her early conversion, delivered a eulogy, and the lie v. (i. Sperry of the Old South Church offered prayer, A lunch was pro ! vided at the close of the ceremonies, after which a procession was formed, and marched to the burying ground on the old Nurse homestead, where the monument had been erected. Mr. W. P. Fpham, a member of the Monument Committee unveiled it. The Hon I'.cniamin Xourse. of Hoston, Presi dent of the Nurse Association, accented the monument. The structure is a gran ite shaft, Si feet in height, and is on a grassy mound A feet in height. The bast is of Hockport stone, with a die of polish ed granite. The front bears this inscrip (lion : RhT.KCC .Y X I KSK. : Yarmouth, England, 10:21: Salem, Mass., : itw:. (Lines by John (J. Whittier.) () Christian martyr who for truth could tlie When all about thee owned the hideous lie The world, redeemed from superstitiom sway, fs breathing freer for thy sake today. Ihe reverse side is also appropriately in .-.-- '''-mdler thinks that shipbuilders sw be shy ot taking government Jvvork. vs Mr. C handler s experience with irshipbuilding is confined to Mr. lioaeh, hi? t.P i: . i... : . ... ,. i - . . a i iieni, ne is not a very goon j ntige oi now ithers are likely to feel on the subject. We are not aware that anv rival shipbuil ders have protest etl against the govern- bnent s action on the Dolphin business. H. Courier, that we reproduce it. If reads i- 1 . . as lonovv s : "Ihe sermon would occupy more than Lb.nr columns of the "News :i.ml (V.m-ier " ,.jmt jng to him man v to w Inch he had no well as an historian, says that lie "never. sassociatco w iin oa i men, ami inai lie nau an instantaneous and never failing insight into character. . Of Grant's inner life and home relations, of which Ir. Newman speaks as one who knows, he says many good things thai make our hearts go out kindly toward the old soldier, for one touch of nature makes! the whole world kin. liut the effect ofl even this part of the sermon is spoilt bv tlie reflection that the speaker has said so much about Grant as a public man which1 he must know to be false that we cannot help doubting the verity of anything he .says. The Summer SuuJhv .Mornin?. From 1 1 -tr;-r'-. 1'air The .-weetric ami calm d a umlay nioriiinir are methi!i;; irnrm tli;i! would seeta a- if even the blind and de; mitrht appreciate. For then- are subtle S-ttiserf that can take hold of the subtile: things of life, and make answer n eth-Mffd voice as well as retina and tym r.anum can respond to hght and sound. ( n- !:CVcr ha- t h :r; ?v ; - i vi- -o el.-ariy 'Aha? a r ai! y p- -r- jsJUOis.- tie' hlltll of business. ..wev 'T i4atit. makes in tie- air as on this n,viiei). as a general thin. and !. ? .1 .1 . 1 11 fin me verv eariv nours. u na- an net sden'-e is a positive ouadt v 01 'i me and occasion, broken onlv bv mur of bees, by swaying of branche soiiir of birds. It seems, too. as if even the: iMiioises were gentler still on a summer Sut lav morning, not hushed, vet somewha- -uUlued to less hilarious sweetness thai. lsual, or else it is the innocence of th- singing birds that we needs must fed ther things ln-ing absent which in ordi nary times hinder our full perception o" this innocence and which adds a gentle ne.ss to sound. Hut under the iu!lueiic of sky and .sunshine and silence, sib-net on which float out these songs, or stea the .swimming tones of some distau' church-going bell, songs ami tones which only sweeten silence under this intlueiic one must be conscious of a certain seiisi f sac-redness pervading all creation, as i:f ah creation were aware of its being a da set apart to tie Most High, and felt th listening ear, the brooding presence ol erfeet love and perfect power. On these summer Sunday moiniiiiis tin arth seems fresh lv made, new from tin iiand of (iod; one beholds it as the first man in the garden did. and sees thai it 1 good: sin and sintering are an assonet re all assoiledtl 1, it seems a.-M nad never ap from it, or rather, indeed. though sin and sutferin proaehed anything so fair and lresli amiii 1 pu re. Man, perhaps, seems to obtrude him sen less upon I tie scene on mis sunn summer Sunday morning than at any other time. If seen at all. he is in better trim than common; and in the moininu lour, at any rate, he is usually seen onl m his wav to perform an act ot worship. Sa winch means sett surrender and aotiega tion, the loss of himself, in some measure. j in his prayer and praise. Nothing us bedient to the laws that emit ml tlie uni verse is then apparent, gentle and balmy airs and healthy natural lives give tin 1. ... ..... .1 .. . ,i . -t . i . ..1 Key -1101 e 10 ine song ine giau soni siiiis.ga and we can all but see the whole planet 1 rolling ah.ng and singing its hvniii olf praise in unison itself, its beauty, its perfection, its motion, the outcome only of pure law. I'.y noon of the same day the mounted sun has dispelled the dew. the dust has begun to blow, grinding ami rattling wheels are heard, and stragglers who are not chinch goers, and are not apt to be objects ot loveliness, are to be seen by the way-side. I'.y night, again, a por tion of t he t ranquilily and calm returns; but the fresh springing radiance is liojjaml it more, Ihe joyous impulse has fat leu ; on. Mof tin is aware that now the quiet is not the lliet o) the fati innocence ami t he new soul, PuteJ lie of experience, the rest bcfolt H. returning toil and turmoil: anil the seiist fc; that toil ami turmoil are just ahead takes; off all the feeling that might remain oli delight ill the world fresh "from the hand f its Maker that wa- morning hours. 1 he purp s. lovely, and peace broods in its foldsifjgreat . iitiint it ies of the linest grades ot but it is t he peace t hat follows labor a in lei, victory, or else the dull peace of indifVer y nee, not that peace of happy, unwortlctl. unconscious expectation winch nils tin veins with vigor ami the heart with hope. ge, too, has its lovely guise, its tpiict re nunciatioii: but all we may sav m praise f it is, in a way. apologet ical. in the en le;ivor to reconcile it with the cireum stance that after all it is not youth; and the night is age with heaven, it mav be. just at hand, and the morning is vmith ignorant that it is not heaven itself. The .pening flower, the glittering dew, I In golden sun, I he soaring azure, the w ide tranquillity, the unhindered warble ali these featuras of youth and joy are apart u the atmosphere of summer Sunday mornings, ami all the stars and darks otrf i midsummer night can not give thesamt cstasy of calm thev give. Were one ; liseinbodied spirit without stain embarked m a winged career through space, it is! possible t hat one s emotion might be no' happier or loftier than those experienced by the ow ner of a clear conscience ami a life in anv manner happy in the sunlight and fragrance and peace of a sunimei Sunday morning. (ioiiii: to Tax (.eoriiiii Ittn-heloo. Mr. Cornell, of Georgia, who does not believe the bachelor should be allowed to! end the life of single blessedness ami have everything his own way, has intro luced the following bill in the Georgia Legislature : .V bill, to be entitled an act to prohibit he evil of too many old bachelors in tin State of Georgia ami for other purposes Suction 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Georgia now con vened, that from and after the passage ol his act all male inhabitants ot the State who have arrived at the age of thirty years, and who have never married, shall le ttixetl "2..o) per annum for the enjoy uieni oi me unmarried state, and each year so long as they shall enjoy the envi acle posit ion in life of single blessedness Ski .'J. He it further enacted bv the an thority aforesaid, that the taxes so col iccted shall be appropriated to the school fund in the county where the old bacheloi laying said tax may reside, in order tc pay the tuition of children who have no fathers, and that said tax shall be collect ed in the same manner that poll taxes an eolleeted. Sec. ;5. He it further enacted by the .au thority aforesaid, that any old bacheloi railing under the provisions ot this act shall be relieved from this extra tax, by marrying. And the good ladies of our good and grand old commonwealth art hereby earnestly requested to join the re formers and moralists ot the country in order to correct this most monstrous ami ruinous evil, which now stalks abroad in our sunny South and would be virtuou land. Skc 4. liepeals all conflict ing laws. Tlie ('rants' lYitiinc. Nkw York, August 2, issc. The for tune of the Grant family is going to In grea'er even than has been calculated. The endowment fund of a quarter of million presented to the general soim years ago is now thought to be a perfectly safe investment, and at the worst the in come from it at G per cent, is guaranteed for a long time to come. Mark Twain ivs tnat tne iamnv s snare or the wari book will reach haif a million: and he un lerstands that, under the will, this is di .ided between the widow and all the chil Iren. The statuette made bv Gehhardt is having an extensive sale, and, as it i.- copy righted, Ihe proceeds are secured to the (..rants. A lite-size bust, made bv the same sculptor from sittings, and the cast taken after death, are to be marketed in the same wav. Care has l(een taken to exclude all other artists from any facilities for work. Ihe same precaution has kept photographers lrom making i net u res of'arraneinents before her departure. The the interior of the Mt. McGregor cottage, save one oiierator, wimse negatives have been protected by copyright, and are der the control of Col. Fred Grant. FroinSmonv at the Church of the 1'assionisl all these sources friends figure up an ag regate of a lull million, and they are orrespondingly delighted. ThIL About Our lite Mi. I . h n d P V ., in I; t. t l'-t..n 4u!v .'. via Wa-i.o.-t. irsrit.ia Midland railro.nl t.. Sa!: c. Th weather was Along the entire route ': Jersey, Delaware. Maryland at tie- wheat and -mall emin . r ;.r Ineed the im.-t luxuriant crops know: a for vears. except winter wheat, wlm-h wa-jH ,,inr...l U the -eVeCitV of the Il.tSt Winter md Is behov average; b it all along tie H French I'.ioad. Swanam-a. I'lgeon. v atiga. Nolaehte ky and Ho'.stou riv.-r val eys. and their numerous tributary va' evs. and mountain ridge-, the hi;ndanT t 1 . 1 1 . tobacco, apple, peadi. pium aau oei ry fops amply make up the deficit, and tin lnmense area of primeval forest am grass lauds an- rich 111 verdure and flow rs. ur route from Asln-viile was di , . .1 1 . : . ' I - . I 1 reetlv down the M-anuuii rreucn mu.u river, past Warm Springs and lait;t H.X'k to Morristown, Fast Tennessee Johnson I'.tv. Fast Tennessee. t he he t 1 .'i rough section well setii.-u, wen larmenniei y j pi-roiis. 1 vi, in -loiin-on v ny ua-.ent- astward up tin- narrow gauge Iciiih-m' and Western North I'arolina lailroad t this point. '-'. miles, ami near the crest . the j;iue Kidge again. J his r.ad run- nj : he mountain gorges of t! It..,- rtvef.M - . eliel V. W It 1 f J I hrough t he 111' st v mnnt ic towering, perpendicular clii'.s, hundred of feet in height. lu this country .art W'avnesvi le. I 'old Sulphur, WarmSpiing . 11 and other tavoi He mountain icsons . .1. ,j Saratogas of t he : with visitors. N S. mt h are ..ar her. on the en now wi t. is tin- I ;.,ai. -t of t lie Koal: .Mountain lions mountain. In Washington. h. r than the top o! ! ami 1 we appointed liot.-l. largclJ the I 'roll limi sc. and full visitors! and guests. In this vicinity are many places ot iier interest in forest and streams i-.Uaracts and falls, the waters well liiicd with brook trout, and at this altitude : from t nun to f.nno feet the cltmate ami; teiiipcr.it lire arc' delightful. This place i-i Ol- the great!; a lumber shipping point f amount of cherry and other valuabh woods found here. The only drawback to the lumbering interest this season is the great amount of wiinfall that has put the roads in an almost impassable condition and seriously impeded .'orwarding lumber, but rccciitl v'rain lias ceased and the road- 1m ill so.,1. become oassablc. (tie mile cast of this point is the village of Cranberry. , iron mine ami present terminus I,,. -lit. 1 lie (lanv ouipio incst mine: is 1 (inn li,.s ,,t ore sent b Ludlow r. ,n Work-. Kentucky, an d a like am la i y of ore smelted ii;,o:i th. gi 'on nd-. Twelve miles northward from here, and across t he Hauliers Elk liver, lies t c fer il-, heavy wooded l.inville alley plateau. How Other al!v harvested and hou--! . :n g...;l ..!.,:..,: e i ' ' wlx:.n. ami an a-.erag- .:- ' ir1'" r"- tl!1'' !n :!' ai: ' H - x- N: '. i.y.g tcc-i-it of dro-.th. Fr-.:ti i':.sb..ry w. jlil-ie N!.:-!:'-' al!l '. ir:..- via W.-Ter:. North t 'aru! n. l r Am- v. a: -as-o . a i . r- 1 tip "cr ine 1 . .e- t..e -'.- 11 ' 1 rj mur tl -ection of the Sw.n.at.oa at. ! r '-- ' a -ta . TTi. . T.... .' T ill;. 1 .III .1 I J . .1-1 . bjKroad rivers. l (.n r.-a. tnng the crest H In.' U ' t,n of the I li.dg.- and the great plat P . : J:-..-n enth H-au mtrv .f the hand .. tc- ky. y -r r: Si. western North !: t .r-d ater: : u. of t,i U.baa.i..nt and fi o iu rainf.i '. ha j g ' ' ' - -t Missible in thcjithe l.inv ille rivei heading directly at tht e of the nighlfjbase of G ramlfnt her mount ain. Here art herrv . mountain mahogany and othet aluable woods. The trout tisiiing i.- good, ami a favorite kind ami when bet let- kno'.v n t his wi resort. the residents hen n'tf hospitable, cordially w.-Icomin Noil hern People, and this section ot the South, with its rich ami cheap timber lands and healthy t limate ami cheap liv ing, is the place for the overcrowded North to semi her people to live. Iir. II. O. Marcv , one of I'.oston'.s prom iw.1.1 ol . vsicia lis; is now on a tour of ill spcetion ami observation in this section ol country, to examine its general advantages for permanent r temporary settlement, and especially as a health resort. His opinion is valuable, ami should Ins notes be given to the public they will be read with interest. It must be borne in mind this country is very accessible ami easy to be examined, and only Is hours' ride from Hoston. We hear no especial discus sion of political quest ions here, all seem satisfied with the present administration, ami like to read the "Post" when they .-an gel it so it is f;.ir to infer the peopl, P'irc principally I leinot i at n . I uiitoi Nevada's Neiltlin:. C'oi i uspoiiilence of New Pa i:is. .tulv 1 7. We are oik World. en i iving t li i y ear a charming summer in i.aii.s. i in 'weather is not too warm and the nights in . i i I 'l1 1 1 , - i ....: . -ei. .articular are dclte loiisiy com. i ne enoi ra keeps alarotl, the city Pemg ;n healthy is il is clean. i ct the epidemic in Spain aas hail one disagreeable intlueiicc mi our summer delights. l tie v.overnincui na. forbiihlcii the importation of fruit from that country. No more great melons w it I ibuudanf juice ami sugared pulp. X" oH.,f more perfumed Muscat grapes or golden oatetl Valencia oranges. bruit ami net ire among the Spanish products that en ter France free of duty, and we have got ten used to enjoy them. I wonder if thtfe microbes of the cholera can find a r Tng on the rind of a watermelon or under th vine leaves that set olf the huge bunche of fresh fragrant grapes. I, for one would be vv ailing to run the risk of p.ntak ing of them as usual. Paris has not yet assumed the Usual as iicct of a great citv at this season. Frencl schools, both public and private, have' their vacation in the months ot August and September, instead of, as with us. during July and August. Therefore, lot very many families, country life only be gins with the 1st of August. The national fete, however, as our Fourth of July used to do, is beginning to mark the epoch at which people are to leave the city. And really, except for change of air, there is no need for any resident of l'aris to go out of tow n at all. The weather is seldom even noticeably warm, the thermometei scarcely ever rising above 80 degrees. The nights are almost invariably cool. Am! the terrible dullness ami stagnation that settle down on London like a pall, when .. .1. -or once i ne movement ami nrniiancv m me season are at.au end, are never known in l'aris. There is always something goinjj on in addition to the everyday amuse ments of the open-au concerts and tht suburban festivals. 11ns vear we are to have a new Marguerite at the Grand pera in the shape ot Mm--, t arm and the m- adustrial Exhibition at the 1'alais tie lTn- dustrie. to enliven us during the last month of summer. Miss Fan ma Nevada, w ho has been pass ing some weeks here at the pretty llotei lu Palais, on the historical promenade known as the Cours la Heine, leaves here to-dav for Fms. Her future. sister-in -law. Miss Palmer, accompanies her. Dr. Wix an and his son-in-law elect go to Aix-les Kawis, the waters there having been or dered to Dr. Wixom for the rheumatism. Hut the warm, enervating climate of Alx has always proved peculiarly trying to .1 .- ! I., 1 ," .vi ss .xevat.a s ncaiin. ami .so sue go. -s sock a more bracing atmosphere at F.tns.t ihe whole partv returned to Pans in Sep tk temlier to make the final preparations for for the young prima donna's marriage to Dr. rainier, she has I icon ordering hei tpoii..n'iii o 1 1 1 1 rtt ) L.' i ti i tr nil i It ivi-olii.!n.. .m-' wet Mine;. ;ls Ir. Palmer is a British sub- -ject, will take place at the laigltsh Fan un-Bla.s.sv to lie followed bv the religious cere Fathers, where Miss Nevada took her first jicommunion two years ago, ihe wedding shall lose respect for the Northern press, jjdress has been ordered, and is to Le inflThat is all. ! .) n:t ft .1 ? . '.. .a i vorr. 'if .-t.c- -: -r. xUii of white slrSl Mi V en" ,..,yjfiig Il-' .to d cry n Fa. h I A i t a: lit IlUiV 1 ,i t. -v i.-tter. I am glad that f the America!! sill i this -.. as. .a has ,'er- t Jiat v 1 lev v. .1 .-- d. c Mfte-V I'. ls.Mi.il ,111.1 l lis Oll 'I'll. -Use ..: oi li 1, I, Worth. ta-i th.- dr.-smakc a b.Uoil. A he while ciitini loccii mad icial title ; 1 1 T :n 1 i.-mihu.c . Warw :. '. t ',et!,- ;s t.-m; (he pi,!,;;.', but l..r, Wat he hop. s s,,,,;: !,. r.-opeli it ditfercnt .1 rratigcmciit s. Albert W.iill'. the fammi say s t hat Frem h art lias .1 set!,,; s ihclil.c. tho'.g ' hat of ail ot h.-r nat in- The Prince of Wales go and dances more t hau a of his time of life in I. k v ri s tha leu it; ,11- i her is scarcely anv bi.-helor v . si. lo.-s s. mucn in inis mi.-. al Soiulan iotirualists arc cn-eting ll.ll to lied- col!e;igtic.s who p south.n. If the rventy siv ctig ,t he liehl. six lost t In-: r li es, iticl n 1 1 risluneu, T oi,o at: ml 1 ' r. Hit-hard Wagner's represent-,!; li he l.o, Ion Fi ll! h." ha " -i I'.i.s.-tl to ,- Fo.v "Parsifal" '. " :. ;.. in America on anv terms wliatt v.-r c. is an oratorio, as it was 'given ,ist w inter. The t oiil t , ,f t 'hancet v has he sale bv i old Cholmo ideleV I. I I .lie jtoll. the inagniticellt III .lisloti ! 1 1. VV alpole ill .Norlold. I hop.! be to find a buyer. Lord ( '. i Tinatc line sir l.ohei t in: Bit iv i i l oiintess a 1' le K a h .mine, t h i (like of lle-se, jrepresen t at i v e a Jcmptorily 1 he it i o.l. t III , i , ' ' ':' Ig'-lieral credence at ".jaut hor o! t In lev er but II; l-'lioland." j) The llloS" pi i t o el 1 1 in Florid,, the -.mailer t hau usual thi- year, at he discovery "'' a St. John h.t, 3wi'o tried the experiment of th) r. . w ;ng t il f water. 84 1 - iitit pom Is and sta-gnam nps gfqlle loliml that ll ..rev, i ! - d the i Use ct - i n is com i ng int. from hatching, and his i g -lieral Use in the State. H hen the l rclich .VI mis! ry oi f mam. was burnt ttown during tin- oinmnnc in; ISTl.all the ollicial laml register book.-. lell a pfe to tue lialnes. 1 l,e loss .asl illst, Io a ecltain cxlcllt. been th-pairetl bv ihe com i .let ii hi of a fresh sii r ve of Fra net which shows thai Ihe siiperlieial area ol . lu; country is .v.'. I ..:',. -io:; hectares. Sir Join-. G. Milli.:.- is the lirsi Knglisl. painter who has re.-, hod a baronetcy , al though a number have been knighted. ;1 'ell jamiti West declined knighthood be nise he coveted a baronetcy, and Ivlvvn, a ml. see r dee i net 1 a baronetcy bit -a use ht ISeoieleil a in'i'iM", which he would ha v , received had a certain mat rimopjal ar range incut been carried out. Fatly (irauville Gordon has taken a new ami courageous departure by opening;. ill. st shoi. ill I'ark street. i msvci u .1 If s.piat'e. Loudon. Lady Granville is km.wi. ijito be possessed oi mucn taste, and in an Jiimlei taking w hi' li so much depends on taste she ought to succeed admirably . llei bonnets will be mostly French, ami In l hats mainly English, she w ill make of tin latter ;! specialty." The liose Hall, given by seventeen maid lis. which has beei i a n e v en ! ol the seasot in London this year, was a protest against the attentions shown to married women It is said that many of the girls w ho v'el:j to the liose Hall had not been asked b I lidaiiee twice during t he season. The Prim-. Wales tlid hot smile on I he d t v it y, 1 1 1 isiuiich Miss eh as th. mberla committee i ami ot In : to. Lord Derby over the decay veat's ago tin- t "ports was L'Tod.Uiin, non. : etuiiids ! hose who weeps of P.ritish l rade that fifteei: ital value of imports am: 'J.Vio.oon.niM. o- it is a huge increase. Ami lit added : 'Although, in consequence of th. expreme cheapness which has pievailed of recent year.-, the apparent value has di mitiisht d, the real volume of tra le has not diminished, but it has actually increased." The Duke of Westminister has 'fount! it necessary to shoot his heavily e -gageo two-year-old colt Kavenglass. by Mut.cas ter. out id Adv t nturies. as it was found impossible to train him. in consequence oi a .. p.rn.ed Lg The- mare died last year, and this makes the fifth colt situ. A vat Courier with deformed limbs that never lived to be trained. Two of them hail iegs scarcely larger than tobacco pipes. and the bones have been preserved at Ea ton Hal! as curiosities. 14 3Irs. l'aiuiini;s Tussle with a It u Hi an. SntANTox, Aug. AVhile Mrs. Ueorgi Fanning was uii her way home from Nyang Falls last night, accompanied h her two small children, she was seized near I'etetsburg by William Weaver. :5V fiyears ot age, and tnrown to tlie grouml. Mrs. Fanning fougnt him desperately, am tore off his coat and vest. The children screamed and ran away for assistance Mrs. Fanning handled Weaver so roiii h! that he was glad lo leave her before her husband and two other men reached tin place. Weaver hid in a dense thicket of laurel, and while the men weie .searching for him he sneaked out and went to h: home m nr Htinmore. (n his way home Weaver told some children that In- had been attacked ami beaten bv tramps, w ho hail stolen r.- . oat did vest. Late last mht Weaver vv nsi I'oti.i'l in the "arret of his house, vv hen Q ad . wa oiiee.t led h i tlls.-I f . Mi's. Fanning a:, c 'inm ii t e i ;,. ! he He .vas idclltl Ircr chiitli-cll. oiititV .ii. tied ami ITiinks lake e I),.. i aiesv ille I.amlmai k. 1 The newspapers hav.,- been filled with gush, this week, about the late Gen. Grant. The Northern press has for twenty-five years held Jefferson I . v is up to the exe cration of mankind as the basest conspi rator ami traitor in all the title of time. ii, wuen ne dies, it turns around ana lauds him as a patriot and a statesman a for whom historv affords no parellel. we' I t V 1 I K I InJ M FN I S. For HandtomcM! C1mfHt,. Bct ! iniiiBooiiig,8iiiing, Ceiling n s. I , (!. ..-.-.' IT: " O. OIKKIIUTIMi 43 flM INN TI Piedmont Seminary. M Until. t olC Hi Mi i.IKI . Wi.l.- .tvv.,Kr .o-i t.. tb !'. ..' .-sil i.lirs.. ?rTte? 1' 1! t.-.'i 11?-! !rtc!; a ii..J!,.i- I '!.. s f. ,r. t . : I'. i.in lis, -o, !- i.'.'.y i i-is. ;. i ess i.v radr.-.td. N.-vt O, as 1 1 t.i I III s.lil l HI Vll.U'l. I for i . ri i. '.;:" .V. - -nd i i. i it r. rnoM imi. .;. S 4; I.I III I.I II toil . . t . 1 KDITOliS, PHI NTKIIS, .!( )i.i;!:i:s. AMATKl OVV l il to i be I . ..milt lull t lbs. 1 al.'tt to. 1. Had i r. e. we oil. I tof V .il ft V ot fit 1 Nil N -li (1 a- I' . . "st-mds. t '.. s i iii. k -. ! : k s. i it .ss t , ,1 .' . lllll. -! 1 I . -lb It. c la.iKl.l New -I II U . In. Ills I ! 1 e I. I i lak. - ' ,: vi t 1 t '.'till Ills H..I1IV. l n I tic 1 and M . le i. II se .1 l t e i . - o .l k ! . OS VI ., 1 .lisideivd neat a 1, I llll a- .1, t HI;, I l a lit. . I a ii .1 i ii tH ( 1 1 i l i ; j .( m I (mmmI M ill, and I'.iit lei tl. ; Io I- - ,i, .,, , .lei se I oa , KASI'KS li.l'l. I ( i . s, p.! i;!,t lemon, t u k points Iiroppcd prili.th I-s-j u ,i d . la I k lawn I lu 1 1 c. 1 1 ! u 1 1 i . i I a. k s vv i I . I ' '-- 1 iio,ied l elauaia mtli. i it t 1 ,. !' tJaui. tias.-r. a. el icosiiai l.la.'a, ..;'2Sirctl bv KKXol-' fAlp) .a a . ...li. i . . - . . in, ii.ii . i.i 1 1 , ,s., in. -iie- ... -.ic. loll , a l a tl t ee. I i . i, ' v , 1 1 .'-.'. a ft I . . ' I 'rice d-epai -tteiv tor s (' I'll,,- .,,,ll I u..uld s, u i;il'U tl. or . ... I,:iii-.- li I ill lor; ,i ll s,. I,, I .. C. o! I.', H s, Mil IX M t 'liKXSJIAW, illlv i S.-, I 1 Poles! v il!e. N ( ' UNSURE E PROPERTY t; i vsi loss hi ii h i: IN III! N oi l Ii ( 'a i ol i na HOME I N S C i; A N (' K Cii M A N V. it i.i:icn, v . o 1 1 a . v si I 1 1 I s.,.s W. S. IMS I M IP ,-K. I'm si ,.; n i V. ;. CI'CIII Kt'll. i, i I'm s.okm 1 11 A I! LKS l;t it )'l'. Si , ' V p T,;i. v - i ; i - i; !'. COWI'KK. Ac ju-ter and. St!j,.-rv is,,i . jup. .' Sa tf OXFORD FKMALK SK.MI.XAltV, Oxford, N. ('. et Session 0.i us i .i sT -:r., i hs:,, Location licit Ii t , , I an. I a. cess 1 1 ,1 ,- ( -, , I St li,l t llt.l-oli-jll ,s ol I,, ,-, Hid expel i.-ui , d Hoard. I'li.-I. Lmhts. w ,.. , , ,1Lr r t 1 1 4bsh cmii-st, 1'i en. I, and ( 'a I l-t Sieii iesj , per Ti l in of i'isc nioiitlis, sso.7r,. Calal.ilties sent on application. r. i .jiiH'.r's.-, ii i!oitr:ooi, I'lesideiit. OFFiriA I. -- 1 1 ' A N A LYSIS 'in-: u a j i: i (; ii STANDARD GUANO. ')ic..'. si icnlliiial I ! v iieriiiieii t Sta. Xo' ; , ' 1 ); l i A 1 ' H.v t.i- ton, March l. Iss;,. Sit: : Tie- s.tuiple . ,f ( ,;n men ial l"i ri 1 1 iz.-i sent p. tie- station tor analysis, m a tin can seciie.1 .iii i.iii., inspector s.v,i,- - , drawl. trom lot m tiamls of illiam.sou ( j, church, K deigh. N vMP: li VI. l it. it STAVIiI;li(iiavi, Mai libit t tired by Kaleiyh Oil Mill and Fertilizer Company, at Raleigh, contains ;ol utile plios , e t ic at id .V-i pel lent. lieverted pl.os;, ic acid i'..t(4 per tent. Or Available phosphoric acid VsT, pei t-ni. r.quivan-tn in r.one I'tiospUate ills solved. !'. "d per cent Insoluble I'liosj.li..ii. acid. 1 s;j per cent. F.tpliv aiel.t to I'.olu- I'l.osj.hate. II lidisKi.lv ,.,! 1. '.o per c.-iiT . Xitroer,.,, ; .r ,,.,,) F.tiiivaleiit t . Bone I 'hosphaie Ammonia. per cent. Pota.-h :.'.."" per cent. Helative Commercial 'alue per ton ot 2. non pounds, sap; ii Ml , ),,. t, , ; n, ires; Available I '!,,.-,, lion. a,,. I. '. i.-nt- p.-r pound: Ammonia ;n c.-ai- p.-i poind ttld i 'ot ..si .", ( , - i , f s .,- .; , ;,.) Y ,lir obc'li.-iit , r. ant . Sillied , ( 'il Vs. V I I I ' .!. '., .In, Director. lo tne I nni in iss., ner ! Al'I'iiiiI! un r, Iialei- i, I Melho, hcniisi Above f --. cl it I, U-is u ot I (Hi, ial I the li.de: d. is I h nln ial . - t ndnd i i tiaito ma n uta.t c-e. at Knl.iuli - V - Le ountv. .North a t o I i un--1 1 e i .- a J al..- oiinlv. oilh 4 a i o 1 1 im- 1 1 e i e al DI I onie. It is the e ( ual. if not t he superior of any l-'ertiliz.-r iti the laud It grades h s'li II The meflialiiejil condition i perfect b.-iiiciS Irv and tl,i'i.ii-Uv uii..-d. It is neb ing -j. An i nion i,i. I 'hos;,!,.,! ie . ac:,! ami l',,i;i-!i. JipB s a iir-t t lass . rl di. r t.. all croi.s. lair ,s peelailV I'.-e. ,;r i n ieii. le, 1 to O It N a nil TOIl O. OTTON. know it vv nt- lie bc; l - a !t s. and vvc commend il to all vv tio i Sold bv nnd-nilv re L. K. Wyatt vs. Crovvtler. Wvatt Tavlor I.atta v Myatt, Pool A: Morintr. Parker & Snellintr. Williamson Cpclnireh M r Noris ee Pro., W. ('. A. B. Slioiiadi i.eacn liios., a. j . ihomas. 1. H. Adam ttaleixh. .N.G.: A. Home, Clavton. N. K Home. .Morrisville, . C.: .1. I:. Dunn .-on, rorestvule, N. C KAI.KIGII HI I hi. A.- riiiiT. i ti., Raleisb II : '.villi a n it i,i!i mi. .;':;,:'.;;1 nni kiim iii vis. w v I I II I ' i-. l'. ::i i : 1 ) u III I l I l(. .1 II I' 1 TIIIS PAPER V r it. ) ..n v. nt U..x , t : i v I '. N -v -1 ;i r i here nt I ' Tt l.lri4 IM M:V tOJtH. rj Ad vcrl isli-; Hut un 'i ' S r .4 Rent. sai.km i i:m s v i.i: i , , U'AliKMY. 3srt3S jr n ssnr wr-. ...-A-.;..i..y 1 LU-. tat; r.n COB URlt ill! r 1H lltllt s'in.l it ii ii ; i For I a! do s. ;,. pi to : I I P ( 1 1 1 ii I . .11 (II ,1 I . peri. -in e. t V ill also i ah. .l ain he- , nd 1,1" I i I. in i . TO THE PUBLIC. H.iui, - , Villi the ; is. al v ea r. ,f open; ult i.v anie t in !:.,: Wood, (o;il, Lu in her, .V.- ii. r. .i i iss. E6t.li)lishd 1840. incoiporated lfJ34. i in (ii.i tiuHU "BRADFORD" PORTABLE MILL. CORN, WHEAT A. HIO. I MM K MUX SHI IIIMki S. , .1 f..r .1. rlr 1, I lr. ).!.. .. j TK Thoi . Bradford Co. i a;, its . sr.d m., . i IS INS A I I, it. Tl I OS. lilt Mil llltll O., 1 : in i ii na 1 1 . t ii, ;, RANTED. 1 1 1 ; . 1 , i a I , t , o i R needs. V.ti-. i ; .a . 1 1 , i , i., i - ; . (I. . KM Y l; SIOOO HEW P.li ! Ill . I I I M II - H Ml IOC t tr s nn Si-unrL x J Mufhlf... i u.Co.'i: . ,2. i . IJy ... .,,1 I Trinity College. la di if ... i , . , . , j-J ' ' " I IMS l vv ill i. : t ii ii, tl I.I s'l leliibersK IO.. i..l . , I li i t iii l.i i T i: i: m - 1'uition iu ( 'ol. '.- ( la-s. s ,(-r m,, l uition pi i'-.ara l). p t. ruction in l;,i-iii'-ss t o'li s.-. " .. Ml :i.oi l. 'tit "-.- "4' , oi . , . -I ,,. : S.l'. .ard. iaclndum ! i A: J ro mi per uecii ! tin mdi.il !.Of lo wp.'.IMI I-or e.da.oj i;i-....-i nai l n n ai - a.ldr.. ll U I'rol. J. I". IIi:iTfA.N. Trinilv ( Ollce.-, julv'J-'s.'V-liu Pvamlolp!4 Co., N C N I'M M I II I Ivj , , , - i: I I V M Normal Coll, 11.. ! il I ... I 1. lli'Ml f. I . i N i oi: i n vi:i i M. in ir li V I II state:vilil I I'M A li: IJ I'D IM i I .. ... w Miss I X N I I Female 3 emin, ad jf I l vi VNMI I I I ill I I-' l I. It. ! .T.I h ol I ( . I CHOLERA CURi - II I I.I III !'' .1 S I .1 s. I I 1 1 IHll I 'line.: 1,11 I I i I I i. ' . . ' I 1 Milling Outfit for - i i.i. I I Mi II.IV Villus mi III V Milt ' I S vi I VII Ii ii i . , , into i . , i , p.OOO ... M il . ( ,,, I.. .o I I s 1 1 Oi I . f ) i i n i i:i:s, r.i n BLANK BOOK M . R A l f":: I r , H . ' i N250 DiffV-rrnt Fonts ,: 50 Employ 7 S'i Law, Moicantilr , j; ... road and Scho .'. V Our Great Sj" ' : UNSURPASSED WORK AO ; for j: i i i I, a n i a r - ' ! TJ.&W.D.Horne Classical, I-Iath : n-. -n -."-.- Henderson. Vnrr ' '1 hn I all t. nn ' ' the lib Mo'ld-,' btl I Id I ll's Will I .e i to answer th - deii i- iasiiiu' pat i n i oiiipet. nt A --i cut e 1 ami 1 1. .- atb .r.i to slut, n ' - I s e p.-ct. t o c, i to t . .ile. obtaining a I. ; st -class i ion. 'i he -i h " J i toi ma rea.son ible ami tl ami e.vperit-nci .!. For catalogue A c i cipn's.