North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
"Be frqc jo God, to ijoqr Gcni)iri, 10 ijoqr flqfij."
It . I
THOMAS J. UOLTOM,
EoiTuK i, I'nopniJiTott.
'J' Eli MS :
r V ,rtli Carolina Whip will be t! rdcil tnub.
,,'. TWO lml.l Alls in iininrnTttO
II. I. Ah'- AN V Hr l V C K.N IS il' .-ii..iil be
,i.n lor liir iiiutt lis ; nu 1 ii 11 1. 1. I'UI I.Alis,
,1, ml ol' I1"" ' r. .Nop.iur w ill lit mtcun.
,,.) . t . I :. ! I arrearages ait piiij,tici-pl ut Hits
, i,t tin' Kiiilnr.
, i...,iiai merits' iiiserlctt l Om- Dollar lire muare
... 1. .. hi ....... iw. f.. i.. K..t . .
.,.nnl crt for ach ctmtiiuiBiicr. t i url ..!.
,, and Slirr.ff'n Mali's t -haryrtl k"5 per
,j, ci,er; auila lliiciiM f33J p-r cent, w ill
, int. A''vcrlM mint- in.itl.-d mmetlily ,.r ' ,,,a "'-"I'J, without havug si e n liln, Lad
,,.-i-iy, l I Pr swimfe f.r cntii tuna. Ktmi- , she falli u ill lote .w ill) l.uu. 'Jo )-tik Upon
,,!,: ;.i cuutf .iuare ii.tt.irli im.r. j Lini, was to increase, unboundedly, licr pas-
r,,,P. nlim -pikIiiik i l ir xi.rtiix inrnii ion, ktid upon that passion's torrent for
.! m rli tlir number nf rrtiuiii denr.il or ' ,,-ttimr i i rv il.ii... f-.il.... .. i i ' i
, ,.11 be insert..! unlit forbid ..il tl.ars.l uc. , "! fe "''", ,ahd lion,,-, and
,,7 . imnrt l.inifM. 1.. ... I. ....... II
jI'mlni"" tir ire u'li inil lu net "(nit-
SUICK .NOOVDW DBLAM.
IT tftal tfS il Hri TAL-ltr.
T.r lracii re Hie hrrtzt.9 hukhed.
A - cJ til l!trott;hout tli ilcnt du)-(
Tit1 jT' H'ur 1'i'inb' r.
J'itf!it-( t' nwrn-tu! glrmmin
O' . 0' llir lr(iu j SuiiiMirr-In e
W m-ni ! jnti tt dro-umn !
AnH in fotliy nh irlrd fin. in,
ilnite il-!f ft kisi ;
A,'i ItqiilJ iuiln fn the ' ill
Cmtl, riinliiif tir (rnit.b!c,
A t and fro, with iiM.tM-n
1 Uc Itmfy thJofv trcuiNir.
A ifn ftf itt cir r aim! ri fxr.
Of low snH irit(Mtit moM n,
A ntilfliiPr, of v'fi p'iif M titii
I'fx.r? !tri(nf ottin ;
A ury Kl rv n.
A n't ll flehf i(U of -IrnfcfT t!-.f ugM
Af r ingffd Mi 'j vtiioii,
r'i, rimi ng i t ert, wake iuc if t,
Niir lufu mf rlirnii t- frnn ;
V'-r lit'v i nnng. cil Knrk inl fU rt
'm rch must Li .l raa.oii,
'J i M'inW tft$ iiir iu.ii' til(
T.ie -,"iijf ff jtlra iir rluniti
Altiii,i fat lii ptl'a tiiU'jltl,
Ani bumitii r tune Iwr ifrt timing !
l'loml'- Amrrimn 1'inon.
2:53 Hit Zlit.
BY " I.HI'I ''
Nefr lived a fairer maiden than
gin t, the daughtt-r of the old burgotn.ster
Le, with the soft hrowu bair, the beam-
i"g blue r?ye, aud the ct, harmonious
face; the d. light of her father, the envy of
the wotii. n. and tho dearly trea-ur-d picture
which ail the young n.u rallied secretly iu
Il.-ir hearts accr. tly, save ot.., for he, !
(lotiln-h, the on of the eold-iiiiih, au.1 tue
ure e hoi ar, w the ?k now ledge d owner'
cf her love. Uut (iottlieh was a wild and,
Kittturrl .I.li.. 1. 1 i l.i. Vtl WniOkltl? lld
dniiLiiiL- and c.'roti.irtr.aud much were the
... . .... . ...m' , i. 1 1. .l iri.,1
ly her endeavor, to Ve-.P bim iu the OsLt .
1q' apite, liowevrr, of Lis dissipation, he ,
'. ' . ' . . '.
was, as is often the case witli siicn men, a
f, . ...i :. ,t.i..,m ;..,! l,v
I.;. f.il... .!...i u. -1 1.1 sent ti Ileidel- I
bsr.t inin'l, lo the ree-ret of Marearet. who ,
feared that a university lif would ruin l.nn. c.ieuiaien upon tne i n cou
However, his father had concluded thatei.ts as msikcd upon the oui-id of the t u
either he should became one of the great j 'dope. He t-nc.osed f ,.U. n. an . n elope,
r .i - c. i : ,l. rr. 1 i, ' ta hmirij turn rrv caiffijl t) i;iaiti it
tii' u in Liir rtHit'. in rrr. ii " si -
Kj-UQ'ttr hw aJfanta-M( U nhouWi do to Hi ;
the (inm n an v of nirii of talent, aud so to i
llridelheri he went
.. . . ' rf
Gre-it wasthe grief of Margaret at parting
from litn, and many were the vows of con
"mry n hieh wi le e iclisftgrd many the
I roti-..tatioiii of etetual fidelity and unaltera
Arrived at bis now botne, for a short time
f .itln.b was diligent and studious a model
for Lis comrades, an 1 a gsiu.-r of high
Li.iors; but at length, amid all the tempta
tion, h.jl.l out lo him, bo beg. ii to waver,
Sod tin illy his old course cf llio eatne lack
And nowil sm that he roinmmcd Hie tin
hieh was the final cau-e of his dealh ; and
Ibis death it is. which gives a great u iu
tcrest t.) the old cathedral.
Thoish dissipated and given lo excess,
lie mil' held a great name both in tho uui
Ver-lly and among the Own-prop)''- In ihe
uiiiveiviiy, the professors beld bim in high
teem for his talents and liilli:m- tebedsr-
hip, altbougli lln'y roii.leiiined bis viciou.-coui-e
and pernieiou ciamp'e.
Ilia fellow-students nppreeiate-d him liot
only for hi fcholsrsbip, but for his convivi
ality and openness of heart. He js a
favorite, with ihein all. Not a drinking bout,
not a duel, not mischief of any kind, took
j'l'-ee, but that bis s-itaii"e was asked, or
l is advice taken. Aro-e there a quarrel,
sdeiee taken. Aro-e there a q'
Gottlieb) wss ilni un.nire. and his judgment j
s liti.il. Was a petition to be presented,
Gotilitl, ,,s (,,(. man lo do it, f'-r it was sure j
Of a fuYomble recepliim. i
The townspeople loved bim for Ins kind-,
r', gtnihnrss, and eentleinanly bfliavior,
and although not blind to his. too glaring
faulu, which bedi.lnot htudy to couceal,
jei n,ey ,cre everlneiked as iuucii i im j
... i . . . ... . . .1.. ,
"i.e. ni,l V... s.,,1 i.nnv a time was;
'J " ue, - J -
Lo one among the honored guests who
gruoed the entertainments of totnu of the
Jkside, wa hs not in aflluent titcuiii
laaeen, and a Jtnitig; man of fine figure and
IrrtV)kSiaMit ii-.fi-iiiiiii.i an 1 how many
ii'tt.Lcts vtcro tbiTvi auibu tLo gco-I ln'Jioa
jof the town who would not Lave shut their
jfjoi to Lin fault, cr.uld tliey l,e Men Lie
, unite and foi tutie aitacbtd )o llicir fuir
I dnugliter 1
I Jliun pouted tliree jmrs ; nud now e
n'liel. cbumJ lit
nt wile faniMy
uraw tloee bpon tie nu w
I Some to Irapuos from
I WeallUT. retired ii.rtcl.oi.t ,1
.roin-Utid but of l,iniell, Lia dauvl.ter and
Lin lious.rk.i rer.
! null t lie elm k Lnni d rgiL!li.n......J
! Null l lie daik La ird. -,. LI.., .,..!
ttaullful J'.lissa, it chanced that Goltiit Is Le-
eamo urii uainte d.
, y n i f . , , , , , - ,.
good name the. ca.-t Lfreelf.
I And lie had bo foipotten bi vow ? Hud
t'-e vi-ion of the penile Mnrnret faded from
j hi mind ! No.it Mill remained thcr-, but
j for a time a cloud obn-urcd it; and bile it
j overi-hadocd it, be, unmindful of iu Ai:.t-
enre, brratbed cofl words into the car cf
. Eliia, and .br, lovinp, " not wifely, but loo
well,"aa ovtrw helmed iu the MaeUtf.ui,
of her ifi(iOK, and tl.e t ella of l.eatn
polled for ihc unpatdoned tiu.
j A yar 'lijped cn, and Gotliit b, forget- ,
i ful ol I, in crime again-t Kliffa, from whrtii
, 1 bad lori-f hince parted in ci-er, but mil d-
ful of l.ia mii aipuiti-.l the u.imory of Mar-
f-ant, kft lltidtll erj:, and ritui utd to Lia
'J ilne J B'ed, and in two week Marnt
and biiu-elf we to be n.: tried, when one
uioii,iii. while upon a pki-ure trip, in com-
' pany wnh a f n. ail paily, il.ty l. ui.d th.lu
fcle iu the city, w I,, re li.e cathedral nara
it beaten pointing pile.
I '1 bey n.OLtitidto the cro-n, and viewid
the beuiitilul pro-pect. i ii.nlly, tl y foii
cludi d to dei-tei d, and a Ooti.n b, who waa
ii:t i.l 1 5 lie wing m tut olject will, a tilc(-cpi,
t rrfUl'led I In u, not to r main on bi areoui.t,
and ai-jred tin ri i mat he wouid overtake
llitm bifoie ibey Were half down, they kft
L i in alone upon the cross.
I I'reM t.lly the pound of a-cetiding footstep i
; attracirtl In- all. unc-n, anil l.c tun.ed.
':,. ...(" t. ...... l. . - i .
xcla nud. e!ri t mii.- at the fame time, m is
J amai. n.eiii, the telocrpc, w Inch rolled to
ward the edge of ibe cross.
" It is I,'' tie repliid j "' and that," point
ifg at the tlj'S, which, ti achini' ll.f l iii.'.
Lad fall, n tailhwaids, " is a Lt rii.blnu of
I " Eiisa, speak not of it, it is usi les ; I
Lad l.cped tin er again to look upon ou ; I
eau do nothing for you."
j " Hut 1 Lave sought for you. I knew that
you were hire, therefore I a.rcudcd, and
one thin,? you mu-t ivc n,e."
i " I cannot."
I " lt is but Utile.''
I '" Name it."
I " A kis."
" I cannot."
" You mutt. One ki.-, and never a-aiu
,wi!lIcro.- lour path never a'ain shall
; Tour t jes look upou U;e.
' I will."
She admired toward.- Litn, atid he bn.t
over to kiss In r. iu an instant, w ui.iipg h. r
aims about hi in, .-he raiseJ bun fiom his
feel, and with a savage jill, j.u-s.ing him
closely lo her, she leaped Ir.-ui the dniy
b igl.l. '1 Li y fell, a shapeless mass of fk-ii,
at the feet ol his ou Msr-ant.
PUNNY WlsK AMI I'm; Ml 1'l'i'I.lSt! The
latest i, iw-tritn.il of this liiaxitn is a ca-e
thieh oecurrid in the commercial ciicics of
a few days ago. An an-
cict.t I r ker o! that cit v. w ho knows ho to
" ' ' " 1 conhnental d,,,.,-.
having rr,eted upon the tan.T a.k -pi, d by
tl" M'" o-ou panies U the tran-po, lat.ou
f ........ u i ... I .ifi ii. l i! i i N.i.1 i. ii .ii ii
" "'"j i - e-. e; , .
ami Ue-paiiU airive
at IU tneir tleiivei v,
resolved on a plau of paying 1
ngular fees. '1 he rates tor money p
f ltlO," on the out-icie, paitl the rales on
the latie r sum lo the express cou. any. T he
ii at kae w as unfor tuna tel v lo.-t. J be bank '-r
,l,,l ,.i .Ime f.i i-laiiii li.e whrdn c.ii.tei.ts.
S-iaftO. and the coi. -rany 'lli its usual
promptness paid over the amount registered.
I'he package, as we arc inloiu i d, Itiim d up
it last through the e florU of the company's
.... ..i. kii.l ii. sni.i.i ti ili.i-:.i....i tl. m t
ihal the eii.rtss coiiiiiarv had made iust
S-.'iO l,v Ihe fi.eralii.il. '1 he nuestiou liat-
ur.iby suggests Use I 10 the h;:iil r w
.... , (
ictht r I
be would not have I ten more tu-t to In III
...T i.s I, ,t e i rates mi tl ii 1 til. e.-nlel.t-.
and saved bis pile fiom -tch a loss as be has
II. -..n... e.i tin.., kiff..1.r
iir .i .ii. . ... . .......
specimens of the Crustacea, which is peculiar
to Me Xico, was pieked up IU a tomato UelU
near I aniilen, on Lionel ay nliei noon.
. . i r . i . 1 1 , I. : .
ol the ciiaraci. nsucs in me iii-iiuii v mu
that it win encase ii-en into .it eonvr.ue.,.
coveting, ami iu this instance it has aiiopte i
for a home and proiiciion an Achatina shell,
which is nowhere lot nd along the coast;
aboiit tl.e Mexican waters. '1 Le presump
tion is, that the little aii'mial wss litli d fi cm
its native ele tm 1 1 and cariied by the Lui ti
cane nf Monday last, a distance of a thou
sand miles, and d.ipsited w hei e il as found, j
lnn'ij I iiii.ii v.nilnn. j
l(!E 1 ""W''", n u- , .7 1 ,
days sii.ee, by Mrs J.l. WiUt i, the iarFp"
Tomato wc Laic eilber seen nr heard ol this
aeastn. It weighed ono icuim ami xo
cm Cis, and .Mrs. N . inlonntu us u.ai w m u
taken firm the vine it weighed oneomta
qiimtir lit. Peat tins, it you can . .in-,
. .a .. V f ' f . . 2 rile.
ut iw, .-. w.,
A Western paper offers to w rile "Mr,"
befc'io or "Esq," after the namc-i of fcueh
of its subscribers, in dilu ting their papers
to tin ni, ns will jay cents exlra, or
id.l both of told bundles for oil ornls
J'lom the Fuyellt ville Otteirer.
HONOR TO WHOM HONOR IS IUE.
Mv.i-skk. Furious : I find tht following
llcqucnt description of our owu mountain!
'tfd ly ibe (Vi.lral I'rthbvterian, of
liiebmot-d, Vn ,(Au?. l.-Hl,,) ,o the New
Yo,k vangcli.t. 1 hope thatyou will Iran-.
fcrht0 Jour o" column with pl,.ure,
. at " f,u" .,i,"c -""tc tLc fulloiiig
iu roi mm correctioim.
i i. .i ... . .. .
-ti.kc tint the
'" ri tuate, it is a mi
. "ligmnn Hilrouuct d tlic Jjliitk
Mountain to llio i-ctc i.l i(jc world, and that
1)C discovered it to be tl.e highest peak east
of the llfieky Mountains. This discovery
atiJjhia intioHuctioii were nuide twnty
tno yearn aeo by ouriule learned and ino.-t
deeply lamented 1'rofcttor Mitchell. Il'there
be any credit in this work it is due to Or.
Milchell. Tbi.i i at.-.crted deliberately, bc-cau-e,
(1.) Jr. Nitrhtll tnid l,r vifiinl t:!
measured the iiifs jinil. of the Muck
iiir. i 'iigmnu sns Le viMteU tins point in
lf-'o, s. nil l'rof. (juyotsays Le viiied if in
I'-oO. We admit aa equally well founded
tLe cliiims of each of these gentlemen.
( ) br Mih In It well kin u- that in -:t.r
t'lnri 7t as the liighnt j euk fj the Mack
Mui'ntui ii .
His field book desciil-rs it when seen fiom
eaies' Knob, (on its souih wi -t side) as Iv
ii;g bit ten u double 1. nob on it north and
a lon' low place wiih a knob in it on its
so'iitli. I'iof. (iiiict's di'scrii'tion of the
sanie Lodzoii as urn from tl.e same point
i-n!i ntieal with this one of Ir. Mitchell i
Again, in tin- I'aleigh Tiryt-ter jor Nov. .'M,
ls;i"), Dr. Mitchell de-er'.le l the litgliot
peak a " the one at the end of the ridge
between the lorth and the middle folks of
Corey Kivtr" Tbesc are l.ot now in ecin
ii. on u-e on Cai.ey Hieer;Lut ii iri evident
that l'r Mi-el.el; miM.t 1 y tl.itn the '"Su
gar Can p '' cree k und " Main Cain y "' riv
er of the present day. Further, in an arti
cle prepared for Silliinan's Journal in l-:i(!,
L'r. Miichell write as follows : "' If there In
no con.-ideral le error in the elevation as
signed to Morganton, a p.-ak or knob about
tht hitdiuc o the Jiluck Montdnin ran fit
may ciaun to lo regaruiej as luglier than
. ........ ...v v ..... - .... w
.1 i, , ,i ., i, , i ... ,
ti e Hock i .'loui iaiiis." And in a table of
. . ... ....
lliui' in u til t iiv sn lilt- . I :i ic I lie I e is,
" Elaek (N. end,) -lUM
;laek (Middle,) (i 170."
A daguerreof pe camit present more
acnitatc desciipiiou of tl.e j'O-itiou of this
" big Lest peak. '
(II) 7l nspei tiille citizens o' Yithti i,
lum.l'i Iff a ' ti till Jjr. Mi'i hi II Iu tin In' n;
tht iii jhut j' k "f the Jl.'ti-k Mmi i't.:i . in
One of thuu was with L! Mil' I. til
on Yeat. Kin L, and saw biui stlict the"
peak to be clliiil ed ctl the next day. This
gr it.'iti.an is ti!l living, am. does not hesi
tate to declare that on the next day he guid
ed l'r Mitchell to that very J oit.t which nil
u:w ngr. c is li e I.Lhe-t pinnacle. 1 his
witness is Mr. William Wilson, i man cf iii
ti ii-gi i.ee and integrity, and cf forty years'
intimate a-eiiia!ntjnce with the peak.- ar.d
va!i-ys of the li.ack Mountain,
ceii n.. i. ion of l'r. Mitchell was
J he other
All. i.. He has 1 1 en dead about t. n y cars ; .
ti it U is well know ii tin. t I
is te-tin cny htlc
In in.- thtnciv corrclorattd .'1
This visit ol these three guiitletiien was made
when the country was much wilder than it
is now and the paths of the mountain wire
neit Uar trail-, lt is a notable tiip, even
i aitieiig m '. lit a i in e r-, and has been much
1 talked about cm. r since.
1 (4 ) 'J he if I tli i s on T'r ami Cain ij i ifeif,
ii 1 ui-'' y on n' y, Jor tie Uit turi'tij i,rnrs,
hi. it t.i.'. i fie liif.ht.it jii ok ol tlit lU.uk
Mutitil ii it .Ut. .Ultcli'il. I Ley Luc al
, ', , .
ihe hi -h. st '
' w a I s guided stianeisio it
peak, ainl a so il. t. i mil. i J in I-.t.i l y l'r.
Mill hell, aioiig witu iiliaiii Wi'i.-ou and
Aiiotlllatll Ain u.
(" ) It' . Mil htllctil, iih.ti - mi'l jiii'ii.sh.
eil tuot the peak he tisilfd in l:i.) i'n.
o..i tut n.-i it Mm -a titmi . Fioin various
coh-nleraliotis he iiippond Morganton to
le i'd"" ft et al ove the sea ; but he ai.-ogave
a t autioi. that ll.is estiu.ale might be ei lone
ou. Accordingly he assigned 0 176 feet as
the height of Ihc middle ot C.ic l'laek Mouu
t un above the ocean, and this number has
bee n widely published in Gcogl at hies, (ia-
' Jettet rs, Ac. J)r
Mi'.cliell a d a t ii lr this
J.ilv "Jslli, 1 Top of
; the highest peak -t. cl Hie l.laek ; Jmn nue-
' ter -3,'"oi, I berinouiet. r eJ. Jioigantoti ;
j F-aroinete r -i U.'j, Tin lino tin t. r M ." Sj
! anv one who thoo-es may veiih his ca.cula-
lions. Mnee I s.'!'), the surveys lor
Kad hav e (leteruiihe tl .loiganlon tote l.uu
feet above the oct an, and Plot' Guyot, tru-t-
ilig lo these suiveys atnl u-ing a I a-0 oil
i the West side td' t
he Rliiu linige, Las de-
; rided ihe highest peak ol the.
Ibe 07tl feet above tide water. Had these
Isurvns b. u made in !-;)."). Or. Mitchell
) . i . , .. , . , .
i . . .' . ... ... . .-.
wouul have lu'oli-heil Oil'- as inc lie i g in il
n,at peak cl the Jiiacli .'louht.ilil wiucuis
,l0 middle of its ral ,ge, and lies be-
; , I,,,,!,!,. Innh on its north, and a Lh?
I a i-'i'q
. at tho
Jow , l;lt.c. witi, a knob on its soul!
f . . . between Ihc unit
., f. , , -v of Canev river
S I... has
preretled Plot. Guvot bv '-'I
years iu Uh-
covering all eleialion
difl'eting fr mi that
nssicl.td bv this iiceonii.isi.ed lhvsu-a
Geographer by only vftil'.tt. Thegi-t
of l'r. Milcbill's discovery lies in the Hum-bl-r
fi'tosf. llu Las a right, living or dead,
lo mi l I v il to any number that may be as-
signed to Moigaiiiou, al the end of rveti a
bundled ye ais. Ii I his w ol k, so aecui ale and
sBiislnetoiv in its irsults, and so tiuulyiu
' . .. .;,,, ;,, . .,t a di-eoverv nnd an
Sul.oducliun, I chee , fully tonless .hat I do
i ,lot pov, w ),.,, ,,o,e w oi ds niean.
Mi'ihiU d'.-J churned Unit he
hiJusl peal: of the Jd.nk Muhii-
. ( , u,,- lU ,
' M tUia ,-isit he u-ed A-hc-
u fMilI11,,li its ,t ight to
. . .-. ... ...
M,c "Jt;00 feet nlove Inie w aier, an estimate
not r. fleeted y the li. 11. survey.
Some lime after the i it of 133, Pr.
Mill hell thought tor soinev reason, now not
i,.i..i, il.st his visit in u- had not fur-
in.-heel sutcfieniiy iciiuuii-........
... i! fr.. l'.rl.
. . . .... .... .. Ss..iir
tiroeiirmL' a i-eeu.'ar j..ti.i" ........... ...-,
he detuu-iued lo visit Mt. Mitchell sjain
and i tine another elevation kr ll.nt liih.
eM p. iik. 'I lio diftereree l Ieeti t hi- find
tbat of I ib only feet in i!?UU. Thia
. 1. . a - . .... ... f- , .
i-uiu;i u uerenct nilj.'IH rc-uir irom upplvniit
oUrrvtt.ui.. by tho aamn !t.truti.et,t lobeak of a bird. A. J. Lvatliu.
7 l)iU,m,t or ..-ui
"'c ct,M'' va,,ot'' h fr.u1iv t., the ,
ol7,va"".' . ASIIAMK1) OK OXK'.S BUSINESS.
e u Hie totinti :ir (in Iwn (hft(rf-.ii dvat I I i
,,.ul,il,l,r (i:h':)'VWI ' Ve ol,r,d !r
1 1 :a It ft I) j in ll.i l.u Ua . ..tr.t l n .. ,
u , iii nit li-i iriun l I pi i J I ' III?!
w l.ieli lias been alrnnlf di-r - ed of. Tin
results of tlne i-how tlnit this ." lermiiiafion i
of either are amply Miffirno-'t to establi-h
l'r. ?litclftlf'fi cluiin tf 1 ! e di-c",.rer
and iitijiref to thn :! ! ff th
highe-t iiiountain in t lie I mttd S:Ua.st
ot the ltoeky Mouiittiin.i.
'J he pceond correction thnt I would make
iu the dt-..er:ption In low, emici i lis the state
ment il.at Mt Mitchell ilio7j fen high.
lr. Mitchell's, nun her for the hei lit he vi.-it-
eoni-iileruble error in the elevation assigocd
to Morganton. '1 ho1 K. II. survey has re
vealed iu the estimate of lint elevation an
error oi .o. n et. fo tl en, il lr .M,iel,. s
tmafunm.-nt ol I'-.i) be here rel. rr.d to,
this number should be 07 IH. Hut even then
this (...Hi is put on the wroi,? Mt Mitchell.
lwoof the peaks of the Iliack Mountaii
are now called Mt. Mitchell. The highert
peak has been o called for the last tw.-t.ij.
two yeunt by the lilirs co ('aiiry and '1 u
rivers, in i ai.eey county, and ny nil wdo
have vi.-itedit under tin ir euidaneti. Thii is
the p. ak to w l.ieh I 'r. Mit. ln ll alw ays intiti-
ded lo assign filiO, ad it is the '" Ciig
man's Peak " of the list below. The either
Mt. Mitchill is ome time or four H les
farther soi.th, towards Jim, combe cosily.
hy and when it got that name I dj not
krow. l'r. Mitchell never felt him.-el c-
tecially honored by the name in that pi ace.
II he ever visited and measured its peat.-,
wl.ie'i Le may have uonc during tin fliter
mediate v.,itin l-a.-Le did n.,t cipect
by so doing to R1ve out that be thouil.t H
lliA Ml. Il.tl. Mini l.n.lt At fliA inb tifs
inc cuiimt.aung point er .no luck ."inm-
tain. As professor Mitehell ecrtainlv did
twice as much as any other man to I riuj the
glories of tl.e Jiiack Mountain into geil ral
notice, it may be but fair to perse vet- in
nuuiiii i ce as many 01 lis r-eaus ioru. ill
e , , , , , ,
lit t. n V ..l.r.r ,i in l!i.e I I.e.-. d,.t.ift...,l
your reaueis long enough ircm tne promi-m
enact.. U IN THE COliNEll
IJ.ACIC M'.tl'N I AIN, XiiRTH (.'AIiOI.INA.
111 at-k Mountain is situated partly in Itn-
con.be county and pait'y in Y'ancy county,
a few miles we.-t cf the Uiuo Ridge. As
one appiccaches its dark, rugged fji ui, it
can It ea.-ily distinguished from all sur-
rounding mountains by the dense forests of
balsam Sr. w hieh cover its sides with a soin-
bre garb of mourning As yet, its su. i ior
di.-tiiictiMti among the mountains of o-urcouu-
try is but little know n ; but the late measure-'
ineut of its stvei.l peaks, by Prof. Guyot,
will doubtless bring it more into public no-
tico. It was introduced to the scientific
world rirarlv- to years ago, iu an admira-
Lie eon inuiiicatiou to theSmithsoniaii fnsti-
'lu'e, ly Hon. I iiotnns L. Clingman. lt lias
i Litl.cito bet n g nerally conceded that Mt.
n a-hit. g ton, in New II nmpshite, i- tne high-
e.-ipe:k ca-i oi inc imcay .louma.ii.-
i 'c -ad tor some tune an indefinite notion
that this claim wa disputed by one of the ,
j n out tains in North Carolina ; but we were '
' net prepared for the discover., that upon or'
rear the Elack mountain there 're twelve
peaks which surpass Mt. a-bingtou in
htigl.t. As your leaders may find the ti-,
' aet statistics convenient for occasional rifer-
ei.ee, we will give the relative altitude of j
the peaks referred tojnnd we shall Had ;
, that the loftiest summit of the White Monti-
tains must take the iLirteti.th place in the
. 1 i
We give the figures according to ti c ur- j
vey of Prof. Guyot, made iu Ju'y, lo'i.
Ciiiiigtoiin's Peak, 0701 feet
Guyol's Peak, or lJalsam Cote, IH't l "
S.mdoz Kuob, Oti I -' "
Hairy Hear, ('."ill" "
'at tail Peak, G ."!. "
Gil bes' Peak, "- "
Mitchell's Peak, li-V.li "
Sugar Loaf.or llallbatk Peak, 0401 '
(id 7 7 "
UU lo "'
Fowler s Pyramid,
Ml Washington, New llamp-
sbiie, according tj Professor
llielie's sui vey,
We believe it is now generally
li.-coverv of I he big lit-1 "peak east ol
.1. I',..l. M ...... I ,..,1., Iln 'I'l..
i i-i ' . ,. i . t f, ., .. . r.. .. .1 . 1
I, ( lingniati, niemhcr ot i ongre-s lioiii the
... , r ... . .r v .e j:.. vv. !
e--ttii) l'istriet of orth Carolina. v c ;
... i..,t.i, .
would tale occasion hereto acknowledge
our indebtedness u
if , ...i ni.. i'-r ila
gentlt man for ihe
as for other valua-
above statistics, as we
vi. i . t ... it.. i;i..iv M i...
uio iuioi iiiuuou n.-j'tmnj mt umi- .ivuu-
Stand upon Ciingtnau's Peak when the
.hiw. ij ... ..v.. ., ..... j - .....
youitelf rewarded a hundred fold fur the
toils of the .i.-cent. Six Stales can be clearly
atuiosti In le is clear, and you vv i I colli
see n I V i ni? Ii e lie at .1 von, nuu me Inouiil.iiu
seeneiy w hieii th
ye communis, can hard
ly be suj'.-issed lor Us wine extent and sul
limit v. Looking to tl.e North, our the tu
tiro valby of Ea-t Tennessee, you can sec
the Cuml cilatid Gap, two hundred miles
distant. On the south-east and cast, the
vast i lain of the two Carolinas stretches
out belorc you ltd it mingles like the ocean
in tho distant bop. ti- On tho southwest.
the I-lue jvn'tge ui as us uom, ruggeu oai-
lines on the sky till far away in the ciis
tarce it fedes int., a br.ry azure. Thirty
miles to the north, a-t HiiliIs tho famous
Grandfather mountain, grrld and solitary ;
-ud nearly iu the same direction yen see the
beautiful Rcan mountajn, with Us gently uu- J
dulating praii ie--, covered in the vernal fes-
sou w i. Ii wild flowers in wild aud almost
...1 , .1 nnniirt .
.... . .... '
J no scene is 1.c..u...s...J v..e . .
tho valley of ihc Swnnnanoa, the C.ncy,-
and tlio loerivei s uieu ruroii'i'ass mc ;
Re-ides the mountains we have
n ri'unff mi' a i fi ase eni v true iii'm
- j -----
the mum. nt there are manv others which
Cannot fail tu 'attract tho
nution of the
beholder. Ainotiit the principle of tliete
are ISjlsani and ri-jr.-.h Mta.,outbe west,
Tal lo Hock, N. Carolina, on tl.o cat,ii!id
Hawk Uill Mt., wlio-e mitntnit reenillus lbs
. ... 1 .. ...
r K ft J a .!.,. 1 . .111 nll,i.-iri.a nr. .!
cii'iracior or rir falter J'cott Hint lie Hits
; at U-urt i..Iiniue4 of Imm I,umm m. Knjovir,ff
- - l'
a reputation in J-.iiyli.--h literature second
only to that of fchak-peare, be yet secretly
believed a duke, and much the inure a prince,
to be a belter man than bin, -elf, and wor
shiped thcui accordingly. The ambition of
ni life was to found a family. Tor this
purpiik Le toiled to acquire acre after acrej
lor this purpose he became a paitnt-r with
hi Luukstllers ; for this purpose he accented
a bin mii (age, llaticiel a royal debauchee,
and lieftiided more than one flagitious public
act. l'ai t of ihia had it erigiu ii. the natural
cat of his mind, and part was nourished by
hia medieval and knightly literature. Alas,
he paid the penalty lor his weakness. I1U
son U arned to I Ki.-li amidst his ari-tocratic
fclow i ilccri la, Lis f,,,!, had labored
toT Lja lri.aj aK an a(lthor . Lo lilIlseif be.
me a bankrupt in his old age, and now,
,,UU(;h scarc,!y a generation has elnpcd
killCe ljis death, hia name no longer reigns
al Abbofsford, his baronetage is extinct, and
,ia dream of country or family destroyed
There are thousand., even in this country, !
ashuined of I In ir business, and with less ex- j
cuse than Scott, l'or in England the law 1
recnjiiiMcs a hereditary landed uri-tocraey, '
so that a certain sicial sanction is givcu to
the pre-julice existing against "'new men."'
liut here we have i. j governing clas, the j
di.seeiiilaiits of coti(uei or, to boast of eight
hll.it!rrl VfBrs .if ,inii.tn-il cnt.ruinqn lit. I
tue coi.Uarv, there is not a miliioual io in!
Allll.ril. who i, not either the architect cf i
ins own wealth or the boh of ono who
Not p k;,lltlj r..,f ie. ,habk ij0j ; lutl,v J
,onc-t' labor, have the ' fortunes that exist j
t . . . . I
litre ,tl. accullluUt j. v0 . ;u die
';,,.,i ...,...,. ii. ,i ..,,.,.., '
Lencatli him, on grounds similar to those
which induce long descended Engli-h nobles I
to de-pi-e a pafveiw ; for here are " new
men;'' since even those who have been
wealthiest the longest tl i 11 o-r from the poorest !
,.i.. i , t,,..;,,,,.....,,,,! r:.i,..a ,,. . . ,PU
.. : ' .. -,. . .f ... .i... I
"U UI "J. . k Tl I JC II lull n 111 1 11 II H I II u
Q'y n hioL. induces eveii the olde-t families
iu England to eiaiui asuperioi ity over othtrs,
because ail claims a cumuiou ancestor iu
Noah, and Lteau.-c virtue aud merit, not
birth or fee:.lih, arc the true standards by
wLich lo judge a citizen ; but bow much the
more absurd appeals the claim of one Aineii-
can to be considered belter lhau another on
too score cf tveViiu and family, when all
uiilo are but men uf yesterday,
Instead cf being a-hamed of one's busi-
ness, one should b proud of it. " Never
despise your bread and butter,-' says an old
adage; and the words should be adopted as
a text by every young man beginning life.
The first duty cf an adult citizen is to be '
independent ol others, and this nobody can
become who doei not earn sufficient for a
livciihocd. Whatever wot k is honest is also j
noiioranii". .--oeieiy riemanus r.inerent sons (
of liatitlieralt and other avocations, just as
a machine requires levers, beams, fulcrums, 1
wheels, Ac. ; and hence a blacksmith or I
plonniau is ju-t as necessary to the common j
weal as a lawyer or doctor, and, therefore,'
need be none the more ashamed of his call- j
ing. To be idle, indeed, even if one is rich, I
is to play the pan of causeless appendage to i
the Stale, and is conducive neither to the!
physical, intellectual nor moral health. Of
ail the shams of modem sucietv, ono of the '
greatest i- the wor-l, in of wehlthy and titled
i . .. i , . r , , . . , .
tu ones, w no nai e outuveu meir real mission,
like the nobles cf England have. Rut there
is a sham still mightier. It is the sham of
despising a man lor his business, tBpeciaiiy
in a republic such as ours, fur, in point of
fact, a citizen is honorable only in propor
tion to the assiduity with which be follows
some boutst pursuit. Jju.tihiuie ztiot.
IR.W AN ANAI O.NPA WAS CAi'll ItKH. A 1
few days since ('apt. Wil-on arrived iu port
wiih three anacondas, width he had con-
veyeu to ins pause in r rot.t-street auove
,"- jui ti. 'n ol Ihc atuiuais, a " iieauliiui
fellow, fiftetat feet long, and stout in propor-
tion, became among the missing on Tuesday
last, aud it was thought he had bet n stolen ;
but yesterday afternoon the fact leaked out:
flint Lin fcti 1: pm. i n ltiiil ii.iTI t- i on r lie fed n IT .
i ... - J - ,
on an cxploi nig expedition, or pel hups ne ,
fancied himself ill his native laud, and went
in search of the e' -pliant ; at all events ,
, ; .... ,
e-lerday afternoon ctiicer OI of the fccoud
' , I
t'ivi-ion was in .-w atison-sri eet, near inn, ;
, ,., . . , . '. ,
W lien a iiiicriuaii came 10 nun in nreniiness i
haste, and stated that a "' nhappii g big Lull J
dog was in the collar." No. C 1 immediately ;
iiescemieil to rue cenui in scaicn oi mo oig
, . , . .i . i . t. . i- . . . i
dog, but w s sonicw hat a-loni.-hed at putting
Lis foot upon somi thing slimy. No. 01 next!
Leard a tremendous hissing, aud concluded ;
it was about time to leave, but iu attempt-
ing lo beat a retreat he found be had caught
a tartar, for the snake wound himself around i
one leg and the I ".ly of ihe ofV'-cr, and com- j
nieiieeil to cru-h him up in accordance with
the regular established practice of anaeon- j
das. Fortunately for ihc police establish- J
incut cf the St cond l'istriet. No. (i is a cry ,
piiwtil'n! man, and as spin ky in Le is ath- I
letie. He sciid the snake by the back of
the ntck with a Ir, un mious grp. and held ;
1. 1 :n rcry uncomfortable and much astonish.
ed until Captain Wilson was sent for. 'J be
Captain relieved No Ol iu the cu-tnuy of;
the ftiake's rape, and while he held ou the :
officer unwound himself. j
J'huau't.'j-hta liu'.Ulm, j
NttBA'iilA The I.anect Mates that a
rtlnt,av for Neuralgia has been for some
. - 1 1 V,. Ur O l'n.
nor, of the Loyal rrce Hospital, m the ease
of j,ntlel.ls sum l ing iroiu uiui terv pmuiui
SUeCtlon Ulnier ins rair. i uo nine ij is
,!!. Ti. . I . : .
. . . i ,
Va eriauate ct Amuioiiin ,i new rucuiicai
e cf Amuioiiia ;
,fi l(ltl.ll.. M.ls. SS
I. AT Ell FUOM EL'KOI'E.
TI1K S'l KAMI'.t! A'l f.ANTK'.
NEW VdltK, August !30. KhuL will soon he r.umed with the u.mikI
The htrarnsliip Atlantic, ('apt. EUlridge, vigor. 'J'hia hhaft is filled with water it
has arrived at this port, witb Liverpool j has not been w orkej, for it is next to an im
date? to the l'Jlh inst. posfibility to noik these mines with 6tic.ee'
The Atlantic Telegraph .c-uadron had utitU there is some outlet for the c.oalj
relumed to riymouth. I hc liiiertors were
to meet iu Eoudou on the l!Jlli,to determine
I od future action.
j ' The Kuis.au Imperial Guard has
! reduced to .'kl.000 Uicn.
Affairs in Turkey arc unchanged. It i
' rumored that Lord Howden will fiicn cd
, lttdciilTe, as Minister fiom England to Con
i The shipment of specie to the East in the
steamer of Wednesday, amounted to
i .'ii'iO.ctjll the largest ever made.
The other general news is unimportant
i The hales of cotton for the three days
comprised '-'-,0t)(l bales, of which fpecula
:toisand exporters took each 4,tK)0 bales,
i leaving i.'0,MH bak-s of all dc.-ci iptions to
the trade. There was an advance of 1 lGd.
per pound on fuir and middling qualities.
j The market was buoyant.
I Flour was active at an advance of 0,1.
tier bbl. of i 90 pounds. Wheat was fiin.
and holders were dcm.iuding an advance.
The wcalher had been favorable for the
crops, liostu was steady and naval stores
generally firm. Sugar and nee were quiet.
Manchester advices were favorable.
I. V I ES T FROM EUROPE.
AKKIY.U. ( IF STMAM KB VAN DI1K 01 I.'l'.
Ni.w Yohk, September 2.
The steamer Vanderbilt has arrived at
this port, with advices from Liverpool to
the --d ultimo.
The sales of cotton for the weekaniount-
ed lo "7,i!00 bales, of which speculators 1 national power, reared up by the conjoint
took 17,lld0 and exporters fl.OOO. Piices industry and capital of the two sections.
have advanced J t3-i""i. Sales on Friday j ut for tj10. commerce, manufactures and
10,0011 market byoyint. Orleans W mid- capital of the North, the South would have
diing !l 1-10 ; Mobile iii middling Uj ; up- ta divert two-thirds of her labor from agri
1 n mi s middling 0 7-16. Tho stock of cultural pursuits, in order to produce tho
cotton ou band amounts to 357,000 bales. 1 ordinary necessaries and comforts of lifo.
Consols OPS to W. isjhe would then, have no cotton to sell, and
There has been a terrible massacre of uotton would ccae to be king. Those who
Eurrpcaiis at Cararpore. The rebels have consume cotton, those who manufacture it,
been defeated in three battles. those who carry it to market, tho.-e who sun-
Gen. 15rnard and Sir Henry Lawre'icc
decided about the Atlantic cable.
Tiom the Cheniw Giii-ttte.
THE COAL FIELDS OF NORTH CAR
OLINA. It was our privilege to visit this valuable
mineral portion of North Carolins, and (pre-
facing this imperfect article,) we doom it
our duty to assert, that this section of North
Ca'.olina demands a volume instead of a
column in a country uew-paper, and during
our plea-ant trip we often wi-hed for the pre
sence cf a Hugh Miller or Sir R. Murchison,
to trace from bill top to valley the rich
studies of the mineralogist, geologist and
paleontoloji.-t. J-.vcn Ihe common miner , jni,or 0f ,i,e Suutu i,avc become equally in
would lift bis hardened hands iu astonish- ! disr-nsable to Ciiri-tentlom. Should Eng-
mcnt to behold th.. immense Beams of coal, 1
the world v
fact all the known minerals of ,
ithin his grasp ; for I rof-ssor I
Johnston one dav told Mr. Foosbee (upen
whose place coal was first discovered) that i facturing skill of the iNorlu-east, the agri
hc could find all the known minerals of the cultural labor of the North-west, and the
world in lour miles of bis place. Mr. F. j lvo" labor of the South, acting iu harmony
asked for plaiiaa, and iu a few moments the j and unison, aud America is the most power
Professor offered to Mr. F a piece of platina ful nation on earth. Hut divide these sec
ore from his own cotton field. tions jet each set up for itself each carry
In order to commence a review of these on independently ail industrial pursuits
coal fields we must commeuce at Mr. and we should become as contemptible as
Fooshee's. Let us say at this point that Mr. China or Japan ; for we should produce no
Emmons divides this "section of North Caro- j surplus to sustuiu foiei-n tr4e or inter
Una into three great dcjoMts, the lower red , course.
sandstone and its conglomerate, the coal Commerce has destroyed both sectional
measures containing slate, shales and drub 1 and national iudependcLce. It is fast making
colored sandstone with their subordinates, ' civilized mankind a common brotherhood,
and l:i-t:y the upper led sandstone with marl, aud rendering war among Christian nations
At Mr. Foo-hee's through the politeness 1 almost an impossibility. What binds Chris
cf that geiitleinau and Mr. Pagan.-tachcr, a teudom together should surely bind our
gentleman of tine abilities (who was sent out L'niou together ; for here the dependence of
by a Northern company to survey the x- the paits is more intimate. Oisuniou would
tent nf the coal seaiu-on'Mr. Foo.-hee's land.) destroy that happy division of labor which
we leained much concerting tLe coal beds now increases the wealth aud productiveness
in that section of the country. We saw of each section. We apprehend no such
several miuor shafts on Mr. F.'s land that event, but think it well to icmind our people
revealed the coal near the surface, for Mr. of the evils of eii-uniou and the advantages
.."..laeher .s..in..d (tu use the einressisn of union, in order to fjsteranl inculcate
of another I ti siiii!'. the out crop. Ihe
at this place wns very liltie. From Mr. F.'s
we took our journey to the Agatnatiliti!
quarrv situated about two and a half miles
liom Mr. Fooshee's, this Agauiatilite or as
il is called, Soapstone, has proved very mys
terious to our Chatham fi lends. The Nor
thern company that owns the quarry quar
ries it, grinds it, and bolts in a No. '! liner
cloth than is used for C ur, and then has it
shipped to New Y'ork, what thry do with it
no one knows. At the mill about two miles
further we saw the whole profess, the giind
ing, bolting and barrelling, and also saw
another u-e lo which it wss put. viz: cut
ting it into plates and tin nig out .d-.itr
ie'!'i.v, this mill is situated at Cat hot. Ion,
where we met one of the nio.-t Lo-piiable
and intell'getil genl.i men that it was t ver
our privilege to meet. A c reler to l'r
i'L..L. n.Ui.r, aim 2t ik m. re it, for.
aimers, Who gave us mere intor-
the subject of the Coal Fields
uld have ever g'tancd elsewhere.
ihan we cou
It was through the influence of this , tie-
man tint we were adinitu d to the mill which
manufactured this Agama'iiite intoslate pen
cils, Ac. This mineral differs from Steatite
(or Soapslot'e) iu possi s-iiig Alumnia in the
place of Magnesia. This quarry is considered
much more valuable than the common Soap-
stone as it is used in soaps, cosmetics. Ac .
and commands a price v.tyiig Ircm $40,o
$00 per ton. From Catboutou we pursued
a ii r ...v lo lb Fevrt mine, situated four
n,;i. fr.-m Csrhanto!. and has been worked
to sonic extcut. lis coal is considered very
Talual.le. The coal of Egypt mine aualvzcd
by l'r. Jackson gave (
Kixed Carbon 13.6
Uarb Hydrogen 81.9
A.Lan . 1.8
This formula fchews the extreme value of
thin species of coal. '1 he late explosion has
; somewhat retarded the woik at thi.i place,
i (tliereloie, the neces.-ity ol tl.e Coal Held
Koad.) I rom this place we wemlcu our
wuy to Furuiersville, which contains a shaft
which dwsciuds into tho entlh at ubout Xb
degn-ea, oi' periiaps !e.-, ns near as we e-Ji!d
caleulare from an eye cxamiuuliou. 'i'he
analysts of (his i.oal gave i
Volatile gassfs, ie. 31.5(1
Fixed Carbon 61 40
Earthy matur 4. 30
Spi cic praiiiy, 1 ,308 coked slowly.
Ashes nearly white, ''hi icu tnl.cn from (I
Jtv Jrtl Jiimt the iuijuie. This statement
is taken from Mr. Kunuons. From this place
we went to the Gulf, where there are many
minor shafts sunk.
This is a very imperfect report of what
wej star, for Iron ore (the Black I'and which
is self fluxing in a great degree) abounds in
u great tiuautity. nui of which wo will say
moie. '1 iu ore, Copper ore, and in fact,
nearly all known minerals' abound. To rise
the expression of a miner .to his friends in
lVuliyiVfinia, with regard to thin same sec
tiou, it is the greatest country God ever
made cut of doins. J is a great pity that
it is out .if doors, and we hopo that tht
Coal Fields, l.ailioad willbriugit
. ! jre anon.
COTTON IS KING.
And co'ion is quite as much the predict
of the North ns ot the South It is a great
ply the iuipltincnts of industry to cultivato
it w ho furnish the clothing for th negroes,
aud comfoits and luxui its for their owners,
are as much the producers of cotton as tLu
toil, the mules, and negroes of the South.
The North and South share alike the
merit and demerit of eottou growing. Tho
North brought the negroes from Africa, and
fhe South bought them ; hd now the North
sustaiusslavery by coiisiiiningsl-ive products,
and furnishing slaveholders with menus and
facilities to render their bu-'ness profitable.
Europe needs our cotton, and must have
it. It has therefore justly been called King,
liut fIic equally needs the wheat and corn,
and beef and Paeon of the Nuiluwest. All
agricultural products arc deficient in Europe,
aud hence the surplus of America is an cle
ment of power a means of preserving peace,
as well as a source of wealth.
The free labor of the North and the slave
-""d ! Iudia, or become crippled in her
............ i..... .1... i. ., j e i ., ....
'. ,. .. . ', , ... c
ricultural lahor will become still more uec.es
M!,rp , i.-r
With the capital, eomniercc, and manu-
better feelifrgs letween oppc-.-tng sections,
and to beget a proper respect and admira
tion for our institutions. Any serious change
or disturbance iu them, would be attcudetl
with baleful consequences, not ouly to Us,
but to a'.! Christendom; for trade has, in a
great nit Usui e, made us all mutually de
pendent. The consequences of Che abclit'on of
Southern slavery, ol" Northern commerce, or
of Western agriculture, would leas disas
tiotis to one stelion of the Union us another,
and be felt more scveuly in Europe than at
Lome. The South is attending, possibly, too
little to commerce and mauutaciures. Put
no people esn do double work. She must
cea-e to be '.iistiuguisbed for ber mighty ag
riculture, if the diverts much of labor anil
capital to other pursuits ; anil agriculture is
1 her nalm ai and proper pursuit,.
I 'I he North-easi may neglect ajrrieultur
J v "'-"- "-j -. .fc. .......... -
; too much ; but, by over attention lo it, sb
; would foiliit her mercantile wealth and en-
ii 1 1 . .
let I'll so, and tier commercial glory.
J it the Noun-west, the fertile aud exhaust
ions soil of her prairies iuvites to agricul
ture; and it would -. folly iu her to iuit
th healthy mid indent- ndetit life of the
, farmer, tot the tlo-c ana eonr.neu air oi iuo
1 factory or the workshop,
Each section is following its arpropnate
,aud natu.al pur-uils. e.r.y.ng the... on with
profit aid succt-s, ineieasing Ihertty the
de penoeLce ot the d.flerent pertiotis of our
counirv, and sireegiheuiiu-
the bonds at
' union 1' s'-: