North Carolina Newspapers

    t-.iLonner,
Oc - (Courier.
VI
o
. A pembcratic Newspaper.
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LOUISBOTRG, N. O., JANUARY, 17, 1873.
NO. 12.
Oiginal Poetry.- f
i .... , ---
: -.ii . v. FcmTHKCorBi'K
TlittiTo A. V Jonrhoy
.'.'"Ucfbiro Tlico.
Aim tor somthlng great mid noble, ?; J
.. Do omtblnjr worthy or thy name ; i;
Ofht. bare trod tha path to honor, V 'J
: Tu.Ma yrt thou, not do tha .same I; V ; ;
frrtisnee tlivay tt filled with danrs ;
l1xh nd iiied, t5eii fttljfet,
lTp thoa may'iit at lt find pleasure,
Soon the weary will be at ret
Tha e'a a journey all before thee,
Long an 1 tedl us U the wy.
Life and id -ath a:e tet ueforetbee,
ft t'hoo e lb wlnt th u wilt to d iy. j
Linger not for acen -s of p'iau. e,
Ii thoa wl let to ba wise :
Fpr b yond'ih jre,s bid 'ea tre ii-ure,
; Upandonwaidfor the p izc
2m n )t thou for ftre and aplendor,
TIieea e object fr t jo small;
, Lftii tpr'd- or vaIii ambition L
- Came thy ru n or th fdl ; I
.Tjut wl b purosi fixed hni bbady,
A m for aointh nx n -hie atill
Bti h'd foU that' gra t and w n thy,
And tl y Wb Rreat t n 1 fulfill 1
Lt t thy w rds like dew distil I g.
Fall uon lha liUnins vt, !
All the w u d of aorrow h al ng.
Wipe nw y tie fall ng tdr. 4
TU love bat mnkej tin c t a paUe
' n I fill- thofco r. w.th j )? a d pcaoe.
Tbi la the mir I'd have the clmnt.
tfpa and cnwaid, nr.er ceabe. --j.
HOW STONEWALL JACKSON
MET HIS DEATH AN INTER.
ESTLNG AND AUTHENTIC
!bTATBMENT FROM GENERAL
JAMES II. LANE. j
corxefp ndonce of the Lichmond Dispatch.
I rode back to ask Gen. Hill if we
must advance or wait for f artber or
dcrsy and on reaebing tbe plank road
I met Gen. Jackson alone, I . tbink,
and be at once wiabed to know - for
wbonV I was looking for. I told bim, .
and to save further delay I asked for
orders. In an earnest tone and with"
& piwbing gasturo ofbis rigbt hand in
the direction of the enemy he replied,
" Push riffht ahead. Lane,' and then
rode forward. On reaching the right
of my command to put it in motion, I
found that a Lieut-Col. Smith, of the
One Hundred and wenty-eight Penn
sylvania regiment, had come up be
tween our line of battle and the skir
mish line, with la white handkerchief
tied to a stick, to learn, as he stated,
whether we were friends or foes. This
officer seemed surprised at my not al
lowing him to return after he had grat.
ified his curiosity. I was still further
delayed by officers pf thcScventh reg
iment reporting that , during my ab
sence troops of some kind bad been
heard talking on our right. Lieuten
ant Emack, with fivo mon, was at once
sent out to reconnoitre and he soon re
turned with the One Hundred; and
Twenty-eighth PeensylvaWa rcgimeni,
which had thrown down their arms
and surrondors on being told that they
wore cut off, Just as Captain Young
our gallant boy captain, about eighteen
or nineteen years old was ordered with
his company to take this regiment to
the rear, the right of the skirmish line
fired, as I afterward learned from Col.
Avery, at a person who' rodeup from
tho direction of the enemy and called
for ''General Williams." This un-
have supported us did not come to our'
assistance, and before General . Ratu
seur, then a brigadier, could get up
with his North Carolians wc i wero'driv
en back with a loss of over nine hun.
dred out of about . twenty-seven hun
dred carried into action. Of the thir
teen field officers of my command that
particpatcd in this charge . only - one
was left fer duty. General Ramseur
would go forward, though I " advised
against it. His command reached the
same works, but had to retire with a
similar terrible loss. i
The enemy was finally driven from
the Chancellorsville House by the Oon
federates carrying the- salient to our
right, where General Stuart, in com.
mand of Jackson's corps, elicited loud
shouts of admiration from the infant
ry as he in person gallantly rushed
them 1 over the works upon , Hookah s
rnfffatinf columns. I t ;
; -O - - i
James H. Lane,
ate Brigadier-General, C. S. A.
TVcsiigrencfo and lcatli.
X SO'iI.'MKSS TRAGEDY-" TUB REYENOB
'. ''S' -r x wife. - ,
avenge the deatn ot the man aha loved. I the eve. or zrrcutv the tatee. than a
and armins herself witb a Ions kaife I noble tarm! It atnda apnn ibe eou'.a
awaited the return of the murderer. em a'op-, irr1aHy rsii with Tarie
The minutes rolled Ij heavily ( bat at gated aacnt I rum ibe plia, aUeltrred
length the aound of ioot-ateps rouaed from the nirt!iwrstei u winds by woody
ADMT.TISKMKKT. -
Richmond, Ya, Jan, 1, 1873. I; .
Iisjis. Editors. I hopo you will
1 , r ' ii -'..l.fL known person escaped, but the tiring
popular paper to give to the public 1 . . 1 , . . . .
, - T i. i at him cau?ca the whole skirmish line
some 01 tuo circnmsiauccs wuuaiuu 1 ' . - . , ,
- , , . .. . ', fi I to open, and tho enemy responded
..till liA Inntll-WiMind nf li.Mlfvnl hi
, , r , . ' ' Much heavier infantry firing was heard
Jackson, particularly as a recent pub- m. . .
v .. . . , , . 4 immediately afterwards in the direc-
4icai10.11 uas uaiuiuuiuun a xnnu
":)
.tack was not contemplated . at ' that
time ' J y
Wbcn General Jackson moved so un
expectedly and s successfully upou
the enemy's flank at Chancellorsville
his front line was composed of Rode's
ilivisioiii atid his second of A.lMIiU's,
with -the exception of McGowo n's
(South Carolina) brigade and nine
(which was composcd-wholly of North
Carolinians Our two brigades.
hy the flank along the plank-road' im
mediately in rear of bur artillery
n'mo being in front. When, about
dark, wo reached the breast-works
from which the enemy had been driv
en. wo wcro halted, and remained
standing in the road for some lime,
flon. A. P, Hill then ordered mo to
form across the road two. regiments
to. the right, two the left, and one
thrown forward as. a strong line of
Skirmishers for the purpose of making
am
dcr
and
;ht attack but soon atter the or-
was gYcn our arinicry opeueu
tho enemy's replied. I at once
-f- ordered my men to lie down as I wis
unwilling to attoinpt to "manocuvcr
tliem in tho dark and la such a woods!
under such a deadly fire, j Colonel
William II. Palmer, of this city gal
lantly crossed tho road to know why I
did not move . my command. I re
quested him to tell General Hill "that
if ho wished ino'to dq so successfully
' lo must order hi3"artillcry to cease
firings The order was given, and, as I
J--'aniiciptod. the enemy also ceased fir
tion of the plank "road, loiiowca by a
roojoning of the enemy's artillery.
Gen. Pender now rodo up. and advised
me not to advance, as General Jackson
had been wounded, and, he thought,
by my command. I did not advance,
but went to the plank road, where I
learned that Gen. Hill had also been
wounded,I there, moroover, learned
from Col. Jno.D, Barry, thon major
of the Eighteenth! North Carolina reg
iment that he knew nothing of Gen.
Jacksoii and Hill haying gone to the
front ; that he could not ell friend
: from foe in such a woods that when
the skirmish lino fired there was heard
the clattering of approaching horsemen
and the cry of cavalry, and that he not
only ordered his men to fire but that
he pronounced the subsequent cry of
friends to be a lie, and that his men
continued to fire upon the r approach
ing party. It was generally under
stood that night by my command $ and
others that 'the Eighteenth regiment
not only wounded Generals Jackson
and Hill but killed some f their
courierf and, perhaps'spmejof their stalf.
officers, as some of them wereinissnig.
Col. Barry, who was one-ofmy bravest
and most accomplished officers, always
thoughtlhtGenerals Jackson and
JEIill were both wounded by his com
mand. .
After the wounding of these gener-
Chaiuty. We are told in classic his
tory that an old painter was employed
to sketch the. Macedonian emperor.
The emperor had riceived a severe
weuo'd upon the right temple, 1 in One
of his famous batiks, t.nd a large scar
was left. The artist proceeded to the
work! assigned him, and sketobed mon
aroli heanirguon his elbow, with bis
lore finge r coveting tbe scar. Ilia ingen
uity wss univere&lly aj plauded and
he becauie more fume than ever. So it
is with genuine charity.jwhich "cowr.
eth a multitude of sins." Instead of
expoiing the faul s of othe-?, and hold
lag thtm up lo'lcprn and; ridicule, it
covers them with the finger ot love,,
except when truth and j is ice require
them; to be p nly lebtk d. Tiie world
13 to rxposB the scars of character, "and
set them off in more than thtjir rtal ug
Tn.es3. .They are the su' j-cta of go-sip
The weather was now intently hot,
and the fchorlnets f our supply of
water forced us to stretch lor Sooloo,
which we did, the wind teiDg Hht.
fcu- inourjfavor. On the thirds day, at
noon we CJt'ti'' tti a prabu irom t
Lugutan islands whleh w -compelled
to pilot through the Archipelago.
Having narrowly , escaped grounding on
a san-bar, we arrived at the group and
came to anchor off tbe island of Bnsil
ian. tl ljm- n? ibis island that a
very tragic affair took place, which I
can notlorbear to men tie a There were
two brothers, largp, powerful men, who
li veed in a little hut about a stone's cast
Jrom the sex Thi jy were men.of some
authority; but as arrant rogues as could
be found under the tq lator, quarrel
some and mischievou u a degree
" It is chanced rne day these two
worthies came on board tn enip on
pretense t)f trading, but to eUal Our
men bad thiir eyea upon them but, in
spite of their wariness, the rascals got
off wi h a broadaxe, which thy car
ried to their but and triumphantly dis
played to their wives, who, as a muter
of course, adorned it exceedingly. But
an axe ia not easily divided ; and when
the thieves came to share thrir plunder,
there was a catch in the business, as
each claimed, an cquel portion. They
had both been drinking sum shoo, and
their blood was not cooler on that ac
count , and s the m itter ended in a
quarrel, which might have proved se,
rioud but lor the innr.erecce of ttie wo
men, who succeedel in allayirg the
feud; the younger brother, strangely
enough, giving up his claim to the
booty. This was all the elder brother
wished; the disputes clasped haneU,
anl Eeemed to : be av ood tiiends as
ever, liat the voursr r br)tner wa3
her to the fullest actitity. -The fratri
cide reached the doorway., There was
the light in the hut save what fell from
the moon beam. . The , stvagecame on
unmindful ot danger, when, as he cross- I ed lrom the greater p rt ot the farm.
heights, two It en bre and there with
tu-orMcU liullera. w iLh iinpirt
VarieiT and streogtb to the ou line.
Tbe native forest hat been cUr-
ed the thr-iold, the knife was buried
in his hex.. : lie stagge- . bat ttfure
th woTUAn' could repeat Jth Kow he
seized her by the wrist Md wrenched
the knife from htr hand. It tell to the
floor. A dreadful struggle then took
place; the1 woman striving to I el ease
herself from the grasp of tho assassin
and he, conscieua that his wound was
mortal, determined that her soul should
follow bis to the land of shadows.:
The struggle did not last long. The
man tell heavily to the grouad, carry
ing the woman with him ; his hand en
circled her throat, aud she struggled
wildly to free herself from the grip
which was las'ened upon her. But in
vain. The clutch was that of daathf
and the last gasp ot the devoted woman
was mingled with that of her desrtoy
er. From an unpublished tale of the
sea by H. A. Stuirt.
gniiiorotta,
A man, stepping his paper, wrote to
the editor: I t hitk folks ottent to spend
their monny for pajper, mi dad did
dint and everybody aed he Was the in
tellegentes man in the county an bad
the smartest family of bo:z that ever dog
taters.' . ' '
Don't Lies Mutt n. A good story
is told of the recent exc llent pcrfor
mance cf Handels "Meseiah" at the
Broadway Baptist Church. A farmer
u ok bis wife to h ar th ; grand mus'.c,
but a tai table porbm, carefully tended,
rcmnins In wood for economical pnrjo
sea, and to give a pi iturcsqnes ff . to
th"e lasdjca; The rffs vround
three-fouriha of th hur zou over a lcr
Uleczp4. -bright with tbe;thecrlu'
waters of a rippling stream, agenerou
river, or a gleuming lake dotted with
haml.te, each with i s modest spire
and, if tbe t-iim liea in the vi.ioity of
the cos, dbtaot g imp e from the
high grouous. of the my:eriou, ever
Usting sea, completes tbe prospect.
It is situated oFthe high read, but
near enough to-' the village to be easily
accessible to the thurcu, the achool
houfe, tbe postL.dce, the railroad, a
social neighbor, or a travelling friend.
It cunttists in due proportion ot pastnre
and tillage, meadow and woodland,
v.
rrftnd k'itn satire in the social circ'e. and
the'sparka of fire that arc stinckaround
often1 kindle 'into a fl.ime ow I much
more1 beautiful iathat spirit which
treats the Jltfre of others with forbear
ancpjjvhilo it does not cxcu3e iniquity
in foundation of all th vt i gQjd and
trite. I This is the charily which "suffer
eth loner and iskinii.'and Moth not be
bave itself unsccmingly," an I tbinketh
no evil, .? . - 1 -.. 1
' 1 !, ' 1 '1 I
A tondon correspondent of the Bis-
ton Globe states that is not at all un
iik-ly that Mr. Bei jimin, exCoufcder-
ate Attoruey-General, will be, elevated
to a j judgeship sooner or later. He is
at this moment one ol the most! suc
cessful advocates at tbe english j bar,
wiih an enormous And growing prac
tice. Tue appointment of a barrister
of foreign descent to s high an efhee
would be very unusual, if not, unprcce
dented, in Great Britan. Mr, Benja
min is a man ol brilliant ability as an
advocate, anjd was turptssed by very
few as an oratorwhen he sat at ja na
tional couBcibv; his spetmon retiiing
romthe Senate, iu3t before tie war,
"was cne of great power, not soon to be
forgotten by those who beard it He U
of Jewish extraction, and, if promoted
the your 2 r
bent on vengeai ce, which, however, be
took care to co-ceal. and by the warmth
of his ppp.rent fiicndship lulled the
suspicious of h:.9 victim.
Three diy3 pa?sjd. Ia the mcau
time he woiked iuanily in the forest,
and "by bard labor dug a pit, th-: mouth"
of which he covered with a lay-r ot
jungle grass, twigs, and dried haves, so
"skillfully a3 to Uceive the mst exa
perienocd wood-man. This done, he
informed his brother that a white man
from the big canoe" meaning our ship
had gone into the Lwoods a good, way
and was Ijing down as!eep in a retired
spot. Tbe white man. he s.id, further,
had a sword aad a brace of pistols, and
aa he was alone anil asleep it would be
an ea;y matter to kill him and get his
arms and whatever else of valu j he had
with him. The elder brother, who was
always ready for any piece ot riig icry.
took fire atthetidit.gs and willingly
agreeeljtojoii. the other in his mardcr
ouslreaolution. H:swifj, loweVtr, by
one of those mysterious pnsentments
which e ft n sccvj like warnings from
the spirit world endcaoreid to d'sjiuade
hTm. but hi 8purn2d her counsel aad
went away with his enemy. The wo
man, whosa suspicion now rose to a
point almost unbearable, followed the
two men, leaving the1 wile o: the young
er brother asleep in the hut.
The jjiijbJhrbad -j already fallen ; the
of that taith to occupy a high judicial
Dosition there. Were he to - become.
a
Lord Chief Justice, tnJ Mr. Disratli
again Pnmier the singular spectacle
would be cxhibked of Jawih heads ol
the Er glish administration and tbe fin
als General Hcth assumed command
of Hill's division, countermanded the J glish' law. "Wii. Journal
order for in advance, and directed me 1 - ,
J - . - . I . m . "'11 J I K"- ,
I now formed my brigado as w tl,Vi v" but not well understood. A piinted
tao rigut 0 tne piauttfoaa. i e wcre
tho only troops in Hue of battle on the
right of tho road until after ve had
repulsed a night attack made by the
enemy, in which we captured a, fW
prisoners and the colors of the Third
Maine regiment, McGowan's brigade
then prolonged our right, and we rest-
ed on our arms until the next niorn-i
lnS. L" ''')
On the morning of the 3d we were
ordered to make a direct attack upon
the enemy's works, which were com-?
had been ordered, putting the Seventh
and Thirty isevcnton the right of the
road, and tho Eighteenth and Twcnty-
oighth on tho left, the right of the
Eighteenth resting on the read, while
the Thirty-third, under Colonel Avcryy
was thrown forward as skirmishers.
The woods in front of our right con
sisted of large oaks with but little un
dergrowth ; in rear of our right there
was a pine thicket," and to the left of
the road there was a dense growth of.
v- scrubby oaks,! through which it was
very difficult for troops tomove. Our of logs" hastily thrown ! together assertion a. d tLc sersc of permanence
. J - I .1 1 1 - : t . j I .) n nrintd mttrr which iTPa it
kirfliish lino occupied the crest of the
Hill, separated, on the right of the
road, from the Chancellorsville hill by
a deep valley. I cautioned all of my
field officers to watch closely the front
as wcLwere thcn?cupying the front
line and were expected to make a
ight attack, After forming my line
tho nlffht nrevious. in our "front and
, 1
I' aloooot tuo nm iacinz tue Vuanceuors-
ville hill, We carried the works, but
could not hold them on account of the
concentrated, murderous artillery fire
from tho Chancellorsville hill, under
to the E iglis'.Jbencb, will be the fi st j Cry of the jickal was heurJ; tbe bat
wheeled slowly through the cpenirg in
the tree?, and a pale streak on tbe horU
zon tbowed wbere tbe moon was strug
gling to shed her light upon the dark
coed land scape. The two men moved
on, foil jwed by the womtn, wliosj ter
ror, thcagh grea was over come by a
still stronger emotion.
Reaching a retired piace in the forest
the men paused, and the woman diew
back under the shadow of a magnolia
tree, where shejstooel a covert spectator
of their actions. The moon had no
men, and filled the scene with a ghost'
ly splendor ; the light, falling tLrough a
t reak in the trceson the spot where the
two men lai halted ailqxed the wo
rn in to observe their actions with sing
ular distinctness. Suddcn!y ahe saw
one of them ter husband sink into
the ground. A wild cry followed, and
as the echoes rang through the forest,
the yen ger brother, rtued his club
and dealt the struggling man a murder
ous blow upon the head She stopped
to see t o more, but ran back ucrrified
to her hut. w...
The women of thes3 hot Utita les. are
often couragecu?. They are devoted
and rtv.ngclal, This woman, Taru, was
sentence has. a wonderful advantage
over one that is written or spoken.
This is one of the many reastms which
g ves an importance to , advertiiig.
But advertisirs, even those of txpeii
ence,' c!o not comprehend as well as
they j might the capacity to ir.flacncc,
to persuade to convince, which lies in
printed matter. Spoken words require
the grs.ee of elocution and the force ot
eloquence, yet even th-.n fa-lo away in
to coibingees if not caught in their
11 ght aud printed. Bat there is somo
thing in ths silent language, thi quiet
so spier, d'ully, rendered on that occa
sion, and alter listening with apparent
enjoyment, the pair became suddenly
interested in one of the grand chrnses
"We ail like Bleep, have gone astray.:
First, a sheep kuprano voice exclaim
cd: t
We all, like sheep V '
Next a deep bass voice uttered, in
the most earnest tones: "
We all. like sheep' ,
Then all the singers asserted:
'We all, like sbe p 1 1 -'Darned
if I do I exclaimed old rus
ticu3 to his partner. 1 like beet and
bacon, but I can't bear sheep meat 1 '
There was an audible titter in that
vicinity but the splendid music at
tracted attention from the pair and
they quietly siprcd out.
Josh Billings on Silence. One
ov the hardest tilings fur a man tew do.
iz tew keep still. Everybody wants
tew be herd fust, and this iz jlst what
fills the world with nonsense. !
- E vcrybody tvants tew talk, few want
tew think, and nobody wants tew lis
ten. ; j
I hav knowii many a man tew beet
in an argument by jist nodding his head
once in a while and simply say, Miss
so, jisa so." .
Silence never make enny blunders,
and alwus gits az much credit az iz due
1
it, and of times more. - ,
"When i see a. man listening tew me
class i alwus pay tew miself, "Look
out, that fellow iz taking your meaz
zure." '
Brevity, and silence are the two
grate cards, and next tew saying noth
ing, saying a little iz the
the game.
It & h.ard tew And a man ov good
1
sense, who Van look back upon enny,
okkasion and, wish he had sed sum
more, but it eazy tew find meuy who
wish tha had scd less,
field and garden. A substantial dwell
ing, with everything fr convenience
and nothing forambition with the
fitting appendages ot stable, snd barn,
and corn-barn, fcnd other farm buil
dings, rot forgetting a springhouso
with a living fjantain ot water occu
pies upon a gravelly knoll, a p sition
well chosen to command, the whole es
tate. A few arret en the front and on
the sides ot '.ha dwelling, set apart to
gratify the eye with the choicer forms
of rural ; beauty.' are adorned with a
stately avenue, with noble s tlitaiy trees,
with graceful clumis, shady walk. a
velvet lawn, a brook murmcring over a
pebbly bed. hero and there a grand rock
whose cool shadow at sunset stream?
across the field ; all dUp'ajing ia the
real loveliness of nature, tho original of
those landscapes of which art in its
perfections itrivrs to giYcui the conn
ter t eit preferment.
Animals of select brce 1, such as Paul
Potter and Marland and Laos leer aad
R sa Boaheur. never piin'el, roam the
pastures, or fill the hurdles aad the
stalls; the p'03jh walk in rustic m
j.sty acioss the plain,; and opens the
general bosom of thereat th to lb aua
aud air; nature's holy sacrament ot
seed-time is solemnized beneath tht
vaulted cathedral sky; silent dews and
gentle tbowers and kindly sunshine,
shed their sweet iuflience on the teem
ing soil ; springing verdure clothes the
plain; golden wavelet, driven by the
west wind, rua over tbe joyous wheat
fi id ; tho tall cavzi fltuts in hor crhpy
leaves and nodding tassels ; while we
labor and whUo we rest, while we wake
and whi'e we sletp, Q d' chemistry,
which we cannot S"e, goes on beneath
the clod? ; myriads and myriads of vii
tal cells lerment with elemental life ;
germ and stalk, an 1 leaf and fl wer.
and silk and tissel. and grain and fruit,
grow up from the com uoa earth the
mowing michine aad theresper -mute
nvals of hamtn industry, perform their
gladsome tak ; the well-piled wagon
Tubs eQriralld ITad.fl n- w.rr ii
toeraitlit a, a-Bgi parti -U of 2Jerjr
any h Jor fninr.t Mi v,
- PURELY YEQlITAELll
Tor Fobvy Trxa lt la - iv
rail in all 4i--r tH firs. IV-'
and hiDSKTJ Toon-n U f t . f l
great In aU iarta..f iba oa-ttrv voa
itwoaderfnl anJ neoi'tr t r In
int tha Eumjd, a'hnn'.il r tba t.rt.t T.
ltowrw, and uuprU.t j o L '
Yijt to tbiwbo 0 ! 1
m uioruiTa uttK c fia .0 mra
equal aa a
v . LIVER MIIDICINIL
Ilenntaias foar niflvl lmAa.a.
I ed in Iba a e ha-p tr-'pwtiou . ' r
Uher praration, via: a cntU ivU
a wonderfal Toni,in uiixptinaVU a
atiro and a ertda C-rct 1 1 irn $
Uoiof the to!y. KatU '11 "fe
atenda4i thuitia njr-1
the .
GREAT UXFAlLLN'O SPECIF!
for L.Trr Compliant aud iltr U.ifa
apiinx thereof, to wl : L Tr rm, L 1
p.tlox,- Jiurdca, IU.UU uca Mi
UcasAcns Ctic, utl'Hi v( 4 1
boea bToXACU, lleart fUrt , JU , .
bcrai t h 1 4T-r -t i rww
CHILLS AND FEVERS.
SIMMON LIVElt llrGULAi-m
I4 rokctif 'ciur4 by
j. 11. zeilix jb ca.
II .COO, U .
Price tt.fO pr paclnic; at ttj nut., . .
tare pi!, f l 04 Trapu-ai tlj .'
JX1nd9t,50.
SOLD Br ALL DltU-JGWT-.
ITjOT Beware vf aU Uwiauilaii a4 4
vvua. - Ko S u
FALL 1872.
1
L. A.' I.IARBURY '
. - - 4
'
Importers of EarUusa-
' vcro,
LXD U II t M A AED
Dealer In erary deaeHpL'ta cf Q!- -Lamps
Lo-ikiDj UIm Itaud P
Spoons aad Catora-u Wtre 1 .
now In receiptor Li4 rJt Mk w
lrs and eomplt ani i wnieh .
riUs ihm atunUoa of Cuairy M.rr
OovraateLoj ts iillu lovaaasy r
J obbmg btuaa Kenh.
,U A. IXirUUitT.
57 rciKvai hTa:a
rftarabarj, . m
y.ll.ldo. ;
GREAT AT1ACT1
1
V.
YAKBROITG-H k 0 J
fall, c mi mm
strensth ov
ab u: printed matter which gives it a
marvelous force and influence. Busw
n as men- should never . permit them
selvea to lose fighi of what may be ac
ccmpluhed by a perservencg use of the
ptiutirg iress. Leam to advertise, and
then the bow, whf and where of it.
which the enemy threw forward fresh and y0U will hsve k knowledge worth
infantry The brigado that- was to I bavirg. lEoquirer.
one ot thtse ; &ie loved her 1 Uiband,
and was endowed with a courage rarely
u. Beaut IFtil ricturo
I
BT EDWARD EVERETT
As a work of art, I know few things
more pleasing to the eye, cr more cap
ble ot affording ecip-3 aad gratification
to a ta.-te f jr the beautiful, than a wtll
situited. well cultivated faim. The
mm of refinement will bang with never
wearied g?; on a a landscape by
Claude of Salvato'; the price ot a sec
tion ot thi most fertile land ia the
West would oat purchase a few tqnire
te-.t of tne c mvas on wTc'i these great
ar.Uts have d-iicud a rarl scoie.
Bat thena'ure has forms aad propor
tions Veoid the paintera tkl?; her di
vine pee cli t'Uches the Undicaic with
living l;gu s and shadawa, never min
Hcl co bis pallet. WhU is thereon
brings h mj the ripened trcasurea of the I . 11
.1.-1 e t .. 1 R II . n. a I o
ye&r ; lue uow e pniiuisa tutkutevt ua
the foreground cf the picture, and the
gracious covenant is redeemed ; thst
whileLtho earth remsinctb.Summ -r snd
Winter, heat and cold, and day and
night, and seed-time and harvest, shall
not fail.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
JOHH ARItlSTRON G,
. . - .
KO l'fixtKrTKYILL STSKXr,
i "
j RALEIOn, II. C,
I - - m-
i ' - ' '
BOOK BIND EH
.-..'.-""" t'
AXO -
Blank Book
Manufacturer.
NEWSPAPERS,
UAQA SZS AND
LAW EO0H3
We
are cow receiving aa tvaa a,
Stock-cf rU aad. VV.
goods and we ar prcparJ lu Xa
ar lxiends and custoa- rt.
VhatTIioy Uczi
r m 0 1:
AT L.07
ktTUCLiDICI WB'TriCRSCyKI k
EXTRA ATTIlCriUN5IH
Fancy Dress Goods an it
ItOTIOXS
OarEiock ot T.irj.rilngs b .r r
aud more corap'eta thd we km
purchased before. Jo thia liac kc
' -. GPECI.VLTY. '
AcJ t'.l wa tik is an cppirviii ;
to l.c-x. The ILvbrs r iavlt S
and rxi-.'is our S:ock, we U.-ii
to suit then .
We have alio lrre tal wed S'l .
stocks cf Ready !!-Is ClolLmz, v
andstccs.llxuitiikcitcsuru n .
goods
YAnCO?.UGIIr; Co-
fouod in Ler si. She nsjlred to erth which cxa more entirely c'.arev
f every' de-eriptlon. boarjtuthe xtrj bat
ktjl aiid at lowet lrkrt .
Old numWf. t cirTn Cot( t Errors a
ttken In sehane f t Viitdin.
V
rail cr: ; :y Crr;z. 01,
1
YAHE0I1UGII C: Co I
. : .A J
1 1
    

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