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0 / 75
GEORGE S. 1UKEK,
Editor axd Pkopkiktou.
All letters addressed to
Words of Truth nml Ho-
Jn a resent speech in the Unted
States Senate on tU Louis'ima ques
tion, Mr. Wallace, the i.ew Temocrat-c
cnaUr from Pet.Iyvnnia uttered the
following forcible, sensible and plain
Did thia luii..n mean Out the
President wa t continue to uphold the
Kellogg GoveiniiMMit against the con
cento' the neoiJu ? I his (minion ti t
wording of the nwilutimi was to pave
the way tor tliJ admission of 3Ir. I
Pinchbnck next winter. It read l;ke
nn army order, ai.il lie did nit sea
how it could bepawed by the Senate.
The action on tl.e part o Congress to
ward the Southern Stales was ruinous
to the who'e co :tiy. It was like
building a wall aroui.d the Southern
portion of the republic, and thus ae-
trovinor the markets .1 tne Aorm,
, In bis own great State of PcnnyUa.all
the coal,, the irou and tlie lumber lay
in piles at the uiiimw. at the furnaces,
ana at uio saw nun.; 1
try of the Lehigh and the Schuylkill
- . . . .1 I
. . L. , ...I . n . I n r 11' f HA I
people were becoming convinced that
was I1U louncr 11CUIU, MIIV Illii int. I
toe prostration is largely uuo iu me i
federal bayonets in tlie outh, ana tne
Tioiauoms oi uie n-ius uii vmu
there by the Federal Govcrnmont.
Tlie people of the North now ask-
that th peopleAf the boutU bo allow
ed to control their own affair. Give
them the power to grow rich , take
away the Federal bayonets from the
throats of the people of the S uth,ai.d
restore prosperity to their lands. On
the other hand, if these fraudulent
governments in the South were upheld,
the revenues of the country would be
decreased and the business interests of
the country prostrated-"
We have not anywhero seen the
picture of the Country's depression to
gether with the causes - which - induced
it, painted so admirably, as do thesa
words of Mr. Wallace, The prostra-
tion of one part of the budy politic,
. like lliat of the physical body cannot
toke place, witliout arreting and in a
measure deranging tho whole nysteni.
By holding tho tn.o white people of
tho South in subjection and tdavcry
by the use of the bayonets, while the
8ca!lawag8, carpet baggers I and nig
gors steal und cat out their hul stance,
the administration has produced a
ttato of exhuntion in this pat of the
country that renders it impossiole
that it should carry uii hat extensive
trade with tho tniddl and Nr Eng
land States that it did a nutnber of
years ngo.uius leaving u.e ..u.4.,t u.
the mines, and manufactories, ot that
section of the Country unpurchased,
tho market in a pcrfcct state of stag
nation, and then the Mines and Mills
are stopped in thoir '"operations, and
tcusof thousands of workmen whose
subsistence together with their families
depend entirely upon their labor, are
thrown out of employment, and left in
A destitute and hopeless condition.
Thus it is that the great ; laboring
masses of the North und East see
what woe? this oppreKion of the South
by the party in power has brought up
on them. Idleness and all of its at-
tendant evih ! Is it any wonder that
tboyhavei repudiated tliis party?
No, the wonder U that they havo been
as cool as they have under the civcuui
Btancea. We do not believe they will
Boon entrust again the men with powtr
who have compassed this work.
Let the Democracy as it ucceeds to
the places of power go to work to re
move these restrictions from th South
ern States governments and with tt
i will come ik revivification of her in
d us tries, which will uguia htfusc its
influences of protspt r.ty throughout
' the entire country. We havo strong
and abidinir hones for t. future. Let
O k .
wise counsels, and prudent actions be
the watchword, and all will bo well in
the end, v
3Ir. C M Cool e, ofF rnnk-
lln, on tlio Convention.
Mr. Cooke, of Fianklin, on re
cording his vote for Convention, made
the following remarks;
Mr. President The children of Is
racl from thoir rxisition of cantivizv iu
a stran-o land. ltK.ked forward with
, . , . .1
eager ana anxiou-s .nope u. vv.o time
I. ...1.1 U. ...1
.cuiuu,, u, m.-.ivu
turn to rcbutla the leipjilo at jerusa
lom. the Tcmr.lo in which thir fathers
und they after them had worshipped,
and which had been t rn Oown by the
rude hand of strangers. Iu all their
humiliation and 'affliction, as they sat
down by tho rivers, ofljlabylou and
wept, when their harps unstrung huug
upon the willows, the one star of prom
- Ue and hope which chceted and com
forted them was that they should one
day again meet together to worship
their God in the rebuilded Temple iu
the city of Jtheir fathers. ;
e It is seven year time the Temple of
Civil Libatv' (the Constitution of our
fathers) in which tney worshiped ami
under whose influence our State proe-
ored, was torn dorn and desjoiled bj
the strange and unfriendly --hands cf
foreigners. For seven weary years, we,
. the sons of Aorth Carolina, have been
as it were fa a strange land. -
The songs of gladness in our midst
have been hushed, and in their stead
have eouie up the wails of suffering and
the cries of lamentation. , . ut we have
never thspai red. In the hours of dark-.
est darkness, there has come to us
through it all, feeble ihuugb it was, a
ray of light which assured us that be
yond the dark present somewhere, the
suif shone brightly for us. i lie hope
that one day we should rebuild the
liousj of our, fathers, has bound us to
gether in the past, and has kept us
from sinking down in despair. Seme
of us have hesitated about this step and
have even opposed the movement, and
have been of that number, but it was
not for the reusou that the wish to do
th'w work is tm a principle with us
than you ; but we havo feared that an
Artaxerxcs might prevent us" from
completing the great work, that the
Darius had not yet come who should
bid us God-speed. But this question
is decided, it is settled that now U the
I . - a i i i
time tor us to go up ana lay, our nanus
to tfa wort. ,
It fc, our .hope that before another
n - cu.L - th-ll hn vn nnaaAil . w u-n will rip
wi. .... w ft -m'Jvj"'. w T 1 " "
able to pitch our tents, one day a jour-
irom tue iana or our Donuagc, wun our
facc9 toward the city of our fathers.
T . ,. , , T n .
have fallen in love with the .strange gods
of a strange people, and who desire to
remain behind. Mr. President, I vote'
aye. :..-.'.1... ,, " '
For THE Coukier
The Out Oil:
Thifc desirable land is now open for
immigration, and it Is expected that
there will be a steady influx of honest
yeomanry for ?onie time to come, who,
like our Pilgrim fathers, will be teek
a land where they can" l.c secured from
oppression and where at the same time
they dan, with impunity, worship God
according to the dictates of their own
consciences ''under their own vine and
and when they reach the
'Cut Off" , thev will have tound that
land. It ! is a desirable land on ac
count uf the salubrity of its climate :
f .t r 7
the unparalleled richness of its soil :'
tho multiplicity of its streams, swarm
ing with countless 'myriads of the
finny tribe, which at the same time
furnishes an inexhaustible supply of
water-power for machinery its grand,
picturesque, classical aud pastoral
scenery as sjon from its eternal
lliUs and vcr(laMt
thrift and freedom that's
rocked in the lap of every breoze ; the
high degree of intelligence -and refine
ment attained by its citizens, which
gives it a sociological status rarely
met with ; its ivouderful political aud
ethical purity ccraibined with other
things no les requisito to constitute a
happy and posporous country, makes
it the land of;choice to tuose living in
less fiiyored regions. To the aged in
fcearuh of perpetual youth, to those in
quest of the " golden fleece, " or the
classic Pac'.ohif, we would say come to
tho "Cut Off," if you hop ever to be
successful ; because it is an auriferous,
argentiferous, and fructifei us land.
and if the El-Dorado and golden Pac
tolus are to be found this side of the
setting sun they are undoubtedly in
this delectable land. Sulf
tion Li one of the first laws of nature,
and that countrv where Ufa and n r.n.
r r t
erty are best protected is and always
has bcn considered just that much iu
advance of others less blessed. Now
when you are told that thti govern
ment of tho 'Cut OfT has been or
ganized, and also what preparations
are now making fa its defences, you
will no longer have any dread of pay
ing tribute to Dick Turpin from his
sage bush borne, nor Jamea Batson
and others more honest and less avari-
'Cious. uo government is so thoroutra-
ly organized at present that not even
Captain McTurk himself, could direct
those inarching skunks on their pre
datory cvagntions, without, rendering
hiu st'lf immortal by means of the
hempen nectie. For , its defence
along the ' frontier' 'the brow ofeverv
hill will be fringod with cannon; to
" . ",,Vi 1"" srom in-
idling us vatcr a Fqnadron, coual to
the j, . ...
I . . .. "vl-
c nv.nuany cn.isM- m liorse Creek,
I wmi I'oacon iii:ncs purser a "aree
flect xv,It iiiiinualv- p.oiiph tl.esr.rr
:mj5 billows of the clas-ie Tar, t.nd the
Custom House and port of entry will
be at I)ieUer?ons Landing, and the
bonorable and iriiRtwort'hy 31r. Ctle
will be rectii vr. of customs; lkucon
Short w '.Suporiutendant of Public
works, and the onj buistic Ri'scios l.as
1omi appointed Merry Andrew or
Jack Pudding, and last but not least,
1 cuuiuimirj mil uv rcih as nnister
Plenipotentiary .'to the kingdom of
I) -Lome. There aro c any other tbings
n less iutciesting and pleasing, ' but
time is too shrt for their communica
tion just now, . .
;V V Masic I3ell. :
:J . : o '.
Ilae vou not heard the poets tell
How came the dainty babie Bell,
Into this w orld of ours? ,r
The gates of heaven were left ajar:
With folded hands and dreamy eyes,
She w andered out of Paradise.
She saw this planet like a star r
Hung in thedep;hsof purple even
Its bridges running to and fro.
Bearing the holy dead to 1 leaven !
She touched a bridge of flowers,
Aud all tlie air grew strangely sweet ;
And thus eame dainty babie 3ell,
Into his world of ours!
She came and brought delicious May !
The swallows built beneath the eaves :
Like sunbeams in and. out the leaves,
The robins went the lire-long day !
The lily swung its noiseless bell,
And o'er the porch the trembling vine
Seemed bursting with its veins of wine!
O, earth was full of pleasant Kmeli
when came this dainty babie Bell,
Into this world of ours !
O, Babie, dainty Babie Bell!
How fair she grew from day to day !
What woman's nature filled her eyes !
JFhat poetry within them lay !
Those deep and tender twilight eyes,
So full of meaning pure aud bright ;
As if she yet stood in the 1'ght,
Of those open gates of Paradise !
O, never in our hearts before
Such holy love was born !
We felt we had a link, between
This real world, and that unseen,
The land of deathless morn !
Aud for the lore of those dear oyes, -
For love of her whom God called forth.
The mother's being ceased on earth
.When babie camft from Paradise !
Vr love of him who smote our lives,
And made the chords of joy and pain,
We said "Swoet Christ," our hearts
." bent down,
Like violets aftor ram.
And now the orchards which were ouce
All white and rosy iu their bloom
Filling the crystal heart of air
With gentle pulses of pcrfuni
ercthicK with yellow juicy truit!
The plums ere globes of honey rare.
The soft. -cheeked, peaches blushed and
And time wrought just as great a change
In little babie Hell.
Her petite form more perfect grew,
Aud in her features we (pould trace,
In softened curves her mother's face,
llerJangel nature ripened too,
We thought her lovely when she came,
But the was holy, saintly now.
Around her pale and lofty brow,
We saw a slender ring ,of flame,
Some times she said a few strange words
Whose meaning lay lle'yond our reach,
God's hand; had taken away the seal
Which heldj the portals of her speech !
We never held her being's key,
Wo could not teach her holy things,
She was Chrits selt in purity !
It came upon-us by degrees :
We saw its shadow ere it fell,
The knowledge that our God had sent
El is messenger fin babie Bell !
We shuddered with unlanguaged pain
And all our thoughts ran into tears,
And all our hopes were changed to fears,
And sunshine into dismal raiu !
Alone we cried in our belief,
0, smite us gently, gently God.
Teach us to bend and kiss the rod,
And perfect grow through grief" !
Ah ! how we loved her God can tell !
Her little heart was cased iu our.,
They are broken caskets, Babie Bell !
At last he came the messenger,
The messenger from unseen lands.
And what did dainty babie Bell?
She only crossed her little hands
She only looked more meek and fair .
We parted back her silken hair,
We laid some buds upon her brow,
Death's bride arrayed in flowers !
And thus went dainty babie Bell
Out of this world of ours.
Civil Rights Law Pronounced Un
constitutional. Memphis, March 22. -In response to
questions by tbe Jury, Judge Kraraoris,
of the Uuited Stites Court, to-day de
livered an elaltorate and exhaustive
caarge to tne Grand Juryln reference
to Civil Rights. He eaid: 'You ask
whether it ia a crime tot which you
that a neCro has been deniad a Inll mrl
' " "
" "J'-J""" BWIUIU'XH
tion. advanta-e. facilities and n!-
ileges of theatns and inns of the Stat--.
. .1 1 rr
uuv.11 a ucuim is not an oai-oce over
which Congress can give this Court ju
risdiction. These are matters which
me btats government Controls. Bet
parties who think themse'ves aegiieved
can triDg tueir civil action in rhis
Cour at once. Any decision we mar
thm make can be reviewed by the Su-
ureme Court "
R1LEIGH. H. C.
O. W, BLACKNELIj, Proprietor
EC A. R 1ST ESS
" V ' & r - -
I lisvc j t orwnrd i l.an its ami
saddle i-li -j in L ui.-l.u t, I
ket-p hI ahjh o iin .it h 4 ..I !-k !
:.c: in- ui -de Han t- n! Sdrt .
I euip'ny cut d auu xierin c d.woik.
me 9 i.il i waTA'tt all the wo k put up
iy in- j att ki u- of r ptin j iu nij
line iloi.e on sl.ort cotic aou on Vrrv
r atonib'e tt rmp, M j Simp is over Mr.
I El icit the pitrouHgtf ot tht
p op e t F a. kl .
V. B ( U Fi ON.
At my G 1'lery over Mr. T. X. rr-
li 'a tore o in e loo d ai all limtP,
r nn', square hoI iusr ram s I am
alftn DieDAie . to take Gem vpe, k,uT
and cahiiitt Phot&:r:p).
Whfn you witht a a tui p ctore oi
yourself aud family, call at inv G ry.
Ytry Kefp ctn iy,
Y. P. 0L1FTON.
ArjGCST Di-fpp MapnrHrurer of Pia?.o
Fores. b-ii to anuouic . 'hat he if
supp'.ltd wih new and s cood hand
Piinog, w iMrh he ff f at lw price;
atp!icntionn ly lettr- w.H rir
prompt att nii. , I AM PHE 'AHEli,
asisi:d cnup-ttui vuikmu to
iiidertbke tlie mobt exUnive npiir
of every descriptl-in.
Rel. rnice made to the mn lal prr-
f8si'n in jxeneia', and to my lare num.
b r o pa ri-o .
Ju y 1712-m. Kaleigh, N. U
SCHEDULE OP fllti lE T lilt 3
LTJKG RATLUOAD COMPANY
PAS ENGEU TRAINS.
Lka e Wild n.
. P SO . m.
...'4 15 p. m
Akriv at Pkt::i.. r.vm.
12.10 a m.
, y 05 o. n.
0 1 a m.
3 17 . m.
'.IliilVK AT NN fcLLMN.
M iil 9 30 m
Expris- . 7.UU p. m
LoSv- Pi tersl'ing . . . .
Arrivent W hh.ii. .. . ,
Ainw ut Fittishury
0 00 p. m.
H HO p m.
5,01 H. ID.
4.00 a .ui.
Gast .n Thais.
Ip tc P i-rl liter..' o 2 a. m.
Lenvc G op 1.15 p. ru.
Airv Ht O ct.i. 1'2 3 p m.
ArrivttHt Pet r.hu-u ... 7 0) n. m
r i-ikh"- fr G .n BrHt.c.ii w i il be
r cr- e-l at s I vt r-I n-ir n p t oclv
on voyn.yni 'phurpy3
T e lepo w II rl i-r1 --.'4:00 p m.
No giMttU wilt r-t-eieil atter tiint hour.
J. C. SPRIOG,
Engineer and Gemral Mauagtr.
SEABOARD & ROANOK
Office Pbab -at d & rtoANoF. U Tt
Poitenionth, Jau 1-t, 18.5
CII .V G CF SCIIP-DUL.
Ot ftr Vri1T Jn 1st 1875
Train-wij iave , turn uauj isonday ex
3Iii l trail. iai i 4 p m.
1. "Fr'ighl" trnailyt 4 a. m
a zi rreigut irtin at 8 a.m.
ARRIVE T PRrsMrUTR.
V-o trn dMlT ut 75 p. n
o. 1. Y -Mph trin rtn-lr at Unflnrrn.
No. 2. Fr lThr Train it 4 rO r. if.
TV'ght tra'rR hfcye a paaspp er Car tt.
v'g n ' Htnr an1 CKwan Rlre
Fra kii at 7 40 a v in Moodus.
er.ue ana rnuuv.
Snpt. of Trnrwpor'atlon.
Okvok ii EaAi.KrrmiTfXD vt.
WiLMixeTox. v. C , June 8, 1872.
CHAN OF SCHEDULE
0v aixt after .Tun" 0th instant. Paen!rer
Tmtn on tlie wilmtn ton an.l Welthm
Itailroau wilt run as follow :
Ie ve rnionTepotdnllr (cuntlayeA-eepel
1 s-of 1. m
Arrivear CtoUMmrn.. 12:11 p. ni.
- . kaot sioiini. ? 11 r. m.
v ki(m.. HSOn ni.
I cave Veldon daily (Sun 'ay ex-
eenretll a. m.
Arrive st Kockv Mount 11 '7 a. nu
n,M,iw f p. m.
- UlMllK-p 1. 53 p re.
lea re Union Penot uiIt at iniftn n
Arnea ,'i!iKro 3Va. m
" Roc t Monu 46 a rr-
eki n 6:"o . m-
Ieav It Ion aulv 7:11 i m-
arrnc i wht imim HSn 11 m
. . . 1 . . . .
- " Gold boro lass km.
l uiuiii riiui.. a:ii a. m.
Mail Train make elo-e eonnerlion t TT1-
do-forll p int. North via Hay Liae anl
r.xpw Train eonneer only ith eauia
1 . . T- . I . . .
1 u.uuia laiact Slen):n
FieieU train w It I are TYllmInffo-i tri.
week vat 6X0 a.' inland arrive at lOn. m.
rxprvfts Freight tr in will leave Wilmuis
ndailt (Sundays exespted) atfip ni, an
a fc 11 uu.
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$2.0 per year.
IT FURNISHES YOU
IN TWF1VF MONTHS
nA rfr rAiiiMMf
ADU'Jl aUU l-U 1-U 111 11D
OF READING HATTER,
AND THIS F0RS2,00.
It is a good AD
as it circulates in
Bead us And
get a IHS1 GEtiLSS
We want every man
in Franklin County to
SUBSCRIBE for it
and stop readins his
. - - &
PRICE only $2,00
we are now
prepared to do
Let 11s have your
orders, they shall
be filled with
neatness and dis
Geo. S. Baker,
. Editor & Proprietor.
xr i, r:. icing
Oflert bis Proieasional Serricea to
be public in
Ertry drparlmrnt or
Loauburg at Warreotoa br t
Dents IIotl, Norwocnl A Duii'Sinv,
iTT'T asi COUNSELLOR at UK
CLOUISBUI.Q, FUANKl IS CO. N C
W.U prtctice in U ttr rl ConrtBofGiat
tilitf mkU.huh, Wureo aod Wka.
V. lYuoipt a.tu iou raid to la ooll
U .U mud Trlllt . Co Of moi-T.
Jilj i5, 1571. t-
ATTOUKEY AT LAW,
Frank li m ox, N. C
in the courts of the I h
Prompt attention given to the enllrr.
Uon of claims. No 60 -tf
C. H. Coole, W.H.Stsictr
cook & sransoBR-
WTOEHETs AHD COUNSELLORS
A.atL SelicitOEB ia
L0UIS6URG N. C.
W :la 'e tl theCoortof N'-,Fri k.
In.. U-Mnvlle. Watten.xnd Vakr(;.Uo.
te !o tlit 13 pr me (' on I Xi.nh
Carolina :.nl tbv U. S. Cn uit and t
S.X REASONS WHY
V U kU CLD in vrk is
tiik n:.N MUTUAL
LIFE I03AN3E'C MPANY.
Jl CIIKSTSL'T STREET,
ft -ane I U'ow of 1. M
:. mintT. ind nut tm
.1 r f
arn m'i r to- ' o p nil t tn
' a !v n'ce n? r-'v! f?- )...
riiiee nd 'l.m Iim an ieflu-nrc in
3 ' It r n r 1. t,rr c-n
mn -el fn-d i-r uny Life Innraor
2 m-p". r-tin of ipnr to 'A'kl
income t 'nr Ix-'nw th reray of L;fe
Cmraries (Se OfB ial Imoracc
5 B csnse It 1 at declared more
dividends in rumber. and of a larger
aveacr nfrre"a-e. than any Company
in be United P'ate.
Pt exsmpl: Po'cy No U. for
15000. ha ben paid to tbe widow of
a phllsd-iph;a merchant, noon which
twenty.' hree dividend had beeo de
dared. a-eiairnar flltr aeven per eeot,
Hd these dividends been used t" por.
cbae additiora o tbi .rIic?. $5,041
moie wonld have been reacted mk
npr the policy worlb $tl,W6.
6b. B Citise it is liberal in iUmn.
acemen, prompt In its settlement,
ssfe beyond a contingeney, and its raws
are as low as any first class Compsny
in the coontiv.
Principal F anre.-Small ezpene
abfcoio'e security tlaree ret nrn pr mionn.
prompt r- yment of losar, and liberali
ty to the nnred.
W.l II FINCH, Gen'U Manarer fr
W. D. SPHUILL, Gen'I. Ar.
G. W. MINNIS,
Old No. 47. Ne w U t Sycamore 8U
PETERSB VRG, Y.
Efecn'es eTy style of likeseM from
caid to life sir!. In the best l flea of
t. Piic mol fmt-, satUfaevlon
ica'tnte-. GI!ery etablbed ij 1874
Oct. 2 ly
Watchmaker and Jew
eler. FIVR Tatcbes and" Jewel-y of tb bf
3inntctoranl at Ue lan e, t ice.
All wuik ie onal:y attended to aod war
tl U fycamoi F L, Prterburj, T
Valuable Flouring, Crist
and Saw Hills, for Sale
l i e I)ti mill prrty aitua oa
Sandy Creek in Franklin oonty is o
fared for sale on iear.oabIe urtns.
The fcnlls sre la eiod ranbioar ofdei.
aod diar custom from a larx kxp 01
Ciuntry, CnDc ed with the mills is
kl acrl f koch! land.
FP'y to W. L. THORP,
Hock Ileum X, 0