PUBtlSIIED J WEEKLY BT
J. J. B IlUNEK,
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WHAT SHOULD .be .DONE with
GEORGE M. UOPESON ? !
Twd J'ears ago George M. Robeson
wis poprlawjer in Camden, New Jer
sey; novy he; is (en. Grant's Secretary
j of the avy, and a very rich man iu
! AWhiiigton. t 3
Robeson has become rich by robbing
,! the people of the United States, This
lie has done by 'the use of his official
authority as head of the Navy Depart
ment. ; His robberies have liecn eiior
; mou Li! amount;, they have beeu nu
i merous;nnd they? Tire eti 11 going for-
ward.! .j A few of them' we have brought
to light J Others wbicji till remain
Hidden tind unsuspected will in due
time receive the publicity they deserve.
In all tie history of political corrup
tion an! official robbery, no one, not
even WJlUam M. Tweed, can be pro
nounce superior to Roreson.
What should be done with this great
triinjuar? His partners and confeder
ates; terrified at the unexpected public
diwlofcii.ro of his wickedness, already
anticipate the necessity of his resigna
tion; antl the Iops with him of the rich
Hourct sf profit opened tothem through
his assistance. If tin' tin' ntr frn fin
they say; to each other if the Hun coi -
tinucs its terrible revelations, George
will hae to walk the plank! He will
have to jrcsign, they think; and, as in
the case of T V 4 1 I tat if nnlt? lk i xy in
j r -v biivu vass siwlsv; jo
that he rl II be able to carry away with
him and to keep tho product of his
Robeson should not be suffered to
resign, ; He U no common ofFcnder, and
he should have iiooommon punishment.
He has been raised, without any tal-
i J V mcrH 01 1,18 own to one of the
chief places,, this nation. The Pres
ident has made him one of his Cabinet
Ijam .1 1 I a.
..., -na nas pUl ml0 hls nanjs
a arge ftartofthe Executive power
ims iowcrhe lias used to enrich him
wir and hs confederates by gigantic
Jtcal.ngjfrom the people. He should
be impeached by the House of Repre
jratativps,rouglit to trial before the
a nri VM on conviction to
the fall j extent of the law! That is the
dWatt' method of dealing with
Xhj ejideifce is clear. abLdaut, irr?-
K fl nJ ?n niciiately
brought forward,, ost of it is to &
found io the records and araonv the o
ficenr and subbrdinatcs of the Navy
- a '
Lin 8.,mPefdirnenf is nectary,
not merely m tle interest of justice
but ,n;iiat of public morals do If
andftl6!?1, PHt,Wl orruption
nd public robbcrvwbK k I .
Mu o, jweetf's charteris to be thor
gg irrcstcd and. forced back,
nkingexample must be raadeof those
Who are consnicuously guilty; "ami a
nmng th afl none Is nlre guilTy br
more conspicuous than George M.
RobesonlA: Y. Sun. b
f m .. . uic miiin,
kSXl In the United
Su ?fn,teon Tuesdayi Mr. Morton
charged Ithat the - town f Mercian
InT? y, when
Tun Vhn out,
Al V. ad Was amoved With
difficulty, claiming, Jt is not true;
nO Shall tlAt taw nrkat :n m
d Ibe tnfsfon, the Senate went into
I T" XUT ig at pablle.c1.ool
r i ' i l i "Wuic, visiiors and a I
Joining iq' tbt chorus: '
"ay tbing on earth can mska i
A thorough educaUon. j
U Fife Uiuei ,ix are thirt
4rire Umes srcn ik:w..:
"" ""w eigm are Iotit. j
HociBjbr R zp'u eseh tati ves. Th e
apportionment of this body as prescribed
" wc iAjuwiure is ai ioiiovi :
Haeon. 1. ,
ireeklenSarr, 2. -
New Hanover, 3.
Caswell, 2, i
Chatham," $, "
Chowan, l f
Clay, 1, -4r
Dare, 1, I r.
Dayidson. 2, 1
Duplin, 2. !
Person, 1, , '
Robeson, 2, i
ampson, 2. X
Tyrrell, 1, ' .
Wake, 4, -WarHn,
Franklin, 1, , x
Gates, 1, I j
Granville, 2, ;
Guilford, 2, -j
llajlifax, 2, i '
Wilkes, 2, .
Hertford, 1, ;
Hvde. L !
Graham s not entitled to a Renresen-
tatire; Pamlico votes with Beaufort for
Member off the Houie.
Senatorial Districts The follow
ing are - the Snat6rial Districts as
passed by the Legislature:
1st District. CurrlitnckJ Gamden. Pub.
quotank, Hertford, Gates, Chowan, Per-
.m. lyrreu, uasiungton, Martin, Dare
yeaurort, r-imlico and Hyde 2.
3rd. rvorthamptOB sand Bertie 1
5th. Edgecombe 1.
6th. Pitt I.
iu Wilson, Nashjand Franklin 2
o;n. Uravcn 1.
Oth. Jones. Onulonlflnd n. i
J0:h. Wayne and Duplin 2..
Uth. Lenior and (jreene 1.
12th. New Uunover-1.
13h. Brunswick and Bladen-1.
14th. Sampson 1
J5th. Columbus auld Robeson.
lGth; Cumberland aud Harnett-1.
17th. Jltihnton ll
18lh. Wake 1.
19th. Warren -1. i
20th. Person, Caswell and Oranee-2.
21st. Granville 1
22nd. Chatham l;
24tb. Alamance and Guilford 2.
25th. Randolph and Moore 1. ! -
26tb. Richmond and Montgomery 1.
27tb. Anson and Union I.
28th. Cabarrus and Stanly 1.
29th. Meeklenburgj 1. ' -ftOth.
Rowan and Uarie 1.
31it. DavWson ll i
32iid. Stockes'and Forsytba- 1
. 33rd Surry and Yadkin-lr
34th. I redell, Wilkes aud Alexander, 2.
I. lit I "
iu. Aiiejnany, Ashe and Watauga, 1
ym. vaiuwtru, ijurke.
, 37lh. tiUwba ami Lincoln, 1.
38tb. Gaston and ttJl-aveland 1.
39th. Rutherford and Polk i
. .40th. Buncombe. fd Madison 1.
41st. Haywood, Heuderson and
42nd. Jackson, 8waln, Macon, Chero
kee, Clay and Graham, l. j
n 1 Tf ' i
CoxGnSsroL HprBicrs.-Thb fol-
. i Vr i -""B.w,tiMi inmcii as
aid off by an act of the General Assem-1
Martin, Washington. Tvrrell md !)..
2d. Edgecombe, Wilson, Grecrj, Way
n, Lencir, Junes. Craven. Nonhamhtor.
Warren abd Halifax. ' - f
' 3d, Onilow, Duplin, Sampson, Har-
uumoerland, Bladen. fiolumKn.
Brunswick. Nw Tf.nn... r-- . J
, f w..a, vi kciet kuu
4th. Johnston, Wake, Chatham, Orange,
GranvnUvFrankliu and Nash.
. 5tb. IUnd0jhi Davidson, Guilford,
and Sloki sT " t J-
6ih. Robwon, Montgomery, Richmond,
Anson, SUnly, Cabarrus, Union, Meek,
lenbnrg. baston, Lincoln and CaUwba.
7th. otsytU,Surty, Yadkin, Davie,
Rowan, Iredell, Alexander, Wilkes, Al
leghany, Ashe and: Wataura.
u?i n Twe,, Barker Cleveland,
Mitchell Uncey, McDowell, Trahsyl
vania. Bubcombe, MadUon, Haywood,
Jacksan, Swain, Macon, CUy, Graham
Cherokee, Uutberford, Polk and Header'
son. ' .j
A certain lawyer had hi. portrait taken
in hisJavorite attitude standing with biB
hands in his pockets: His friends! and
clients went to see itj and everybody ex
claimed," Ob, how like! it's tbe very pie
lure of him.- An olid farmer. Iin..
dissented. ."Don't viSn " ttul
u n.uui m mi own pockets. Twould
be as like again if ha 'had them in lome-
lit. Currituek, Camden. Fannni.nlr
i - i -1
ronimai,. Gates, jChowan, Hertford,
Hyde. Beaufort.' Pitt. P-mli T-rit.
It was a bleak, wintry day. Heavy snow
drifts lay piled up in the streets of New
York, and the whole appearance of the
eity waa eold and dismal. -
Seated npon tho slens of one of th
large dwellings on Fifth avenue wa a
i . .
WJ ppareuiiy mirieen years or age. He
raa llt.M llaa, 1ntL J ' 2 j a
bands were blae, and bis teeth chattered
i.IJ- :'i T ! . a. a
""' iru tu uifi. ana bis
w"" wiu,f liiinr on nis ncees was a
newspaper be bad picked up" in one of tht
streets, ond be was - tryinr to read tie
words on t He had thus pecopied him
self for ioioe timejjr;tw 'little girls
clad in spki aud furjeame towards him.
lh5 oldest wa about twelve years f
go, awt -aaoeautuul . ibat poor boy
ucu uia , eyes upon ner in undisguised
admiratioii:;1 r--'r-i- '? '
! The child of wealth stopped before
film, and turning to her companion; ex
claimed Mf: r , ....
Mainam just lee this fellow on my
tr-ptsf Boy, what are you doing heret"
'I am trying to learn to read upon this
um amp oi paper,' answered the boy.
The girl laughed derisively and said :
' Wtll truly I have heanL of intellect
In rags, and here It is personified.'
Alarum's soft blue eyes filled with
tears as she replied : .
'Ob j Louise, don't talk so; you know
mat us Jtannit tcachei us at nrlmn!
The rich abd poor meet together and the
Jord is Maker of them all."
. Louise laughed and said to the boy:
'Get up from here; you shall not sit on
Pf re to ragged and dirty!'
The boy arose, and a blush crimsoned
his face. ,He was walking away when
Mariam said :
'Don't e;o little boy,you are so cold;
come to my nouso and get warm. Oh,
do como, she continued as ha hesitated ;
and he followed her into a large kitehrn
wherea bright warm fire wa , shedding
Us genial warmth around.
Wel,!Miss Mariam, aud who are you
bringing here now ? asked the servant
A poor boy, who lias almost perished,
you Will let. him warm, will you not
Rachel :) . . J
Oh, he shall be warmed sit hero,
...... v;, iiu mo puaiteu a cnair in
iroiu ot the stave, and iUv, o-v k;
i runt ot the
puce of bread and meat.
nam watched these nrrjnrpnit,t.
and then glided from the room; when the
returned she had a primer, with the first
rudiments off; reading and spelling. Go
ing tf) the boy, she said :
Little boy, here ia a book that you may
learuj to read from better than a piece of
paper. ; Do you know your letters V ,
'Some of them, but not all. I ju?t
learned myself. But oh, I want to read
so bad.' !
Maris m sat down beside him, and be
gan to teach him hi letters. She was so
busily engaged in this work that she did
not see her mother enter the room, nor hear
Rachel explain about the boy; nor did
she know that her mother itood some
time behind; her listening to her noble
child teaching the beggar boy bis letter.
There were but a tew that he had not
alreadyjearned himself, and it was not
long before Mariam bad the satisfaction
of hearing him repeat the alphabet.
Wh-n he arosa to go he thanked Ra
cial for ber kindness, and offered Mariam
her book. : i
No, I don't want it I have given it
to y.u to learn to readrom. Won't you
tell me your name V
'Jimmy' ' he replied V
"I will not forget you, Jimmy you
must always; remember Mariam Hayes,
won't your was the little girl's f.rewell.
Louise Gardner aud Marin.,, H,. v. ,....
playmates and friends. Their dwellings
joined, aud almost every hour of the day
they: were together, for they attended the
same school. These two children were
differently dispositioned and brought up
Louise was proud and haughty. Poverty
m her eyes was a disgrace aud a crime,
and sho thought nothing too severe for
the poor to suffer. These views she
iraruea unin ner mother. Mrs. Gardner
moved in one exclusive circle, the bon ton
of NewtYork.Without itsVreciashe
ucw Ten. area, except to vi
er's friends, and was rowi,
visit her moth-
growing to believe
herself veu-better than they.
The teaching that Mariam
i j : .. j "
anam llitva r.
Vt , f-tota,,7 different from this.
Mrs. Gardner was one of Mrs. Hayes'
most particular friends yet, though .he
moved m that circle, she was far from one
of them. Her doctrine was the textiier
girl had used. The rich and the poor meet
tgether, and the Lord is Maker of them
all.' There was no distinction in wealth
or positibu ;tbat tbe distinction was in
worth alonej She taught her to rever
ence age and piety, thu poor and desti
tute; -and that pleasant Words 'were as
sweet as honey comb to the soul a little
kindness was better than money. Mariam
learned; the lesson well, and was ever
ready to dispense her gentle words to all
Mher, they ; were wealthy and Jnguen
tialor ragged and indignent, as the Doy
she had that morning b fr-ended. I
tjr?a 'brilliant thrang wai assem
bled, m ; Washington. Congress was in
session, and the hotels were crowded
w,th strangers It was an evening party.
Brilliantly lighted rooms were filled with
youth and beauty.
Standing near one of the doors were
two yonhg ladies busily engaged convers
ing together. The eldest of the two sud
denly exclaimed ;
Un, Maruni, have
member from W. 7
you seen the new
'No, but I have heard
9h waat lo eeJ.im io badly. Mrs.
N. is going to introduce him to us. 1
Wish allA wnnll n..!.. I -r .
. u.a.a.a uaMIC 1 naVC HO
'fA. IU. iJUUiie. 1 llh
- w mo inning, saja Dlariam.
""guar smile played around the
mouth of a tall, handsome' man who wts
standing near the girls; and as he passed
luciir.iic rcauneo mem very clesely.
in siMrt time 31rs. Hi. cam up with
Mr. Hamilton, the new member and
presented him to Miss Gardner and Miss
As they were eonversiog together, Mr.
liauu.'ton said : S
'Ladies we have met before
Both Mariam and Louise declared their
ignorance ot the faet.
It has been long years ago, yet I have
... imjuiicu ii, nor a aiu?l
at may reeall it to vonr memnrv
.C : t '"TfTTr , r.mBe5 Wf
,UB " aiaaer oi them all.'
The rich . blood tind th. ,
Mariam, but Uuis. .till declared "ielf
ignorant as before.
. Mr.Hamilton glanced a momeat.tM,.
nam, and then turning to Louise be said :
Lous years ago. a littla tw .
and dirty, seated him.elf on the . 'J
stately dwelline on Fifth Awl
,.W.?1ed-th't he wa8 lr7h,S 10 "ad- The
cuuu oi amuence derided him. nA
she had beard of intellect in --j
that he was tho very personification 'of it.
Her compauiciTs answer wa th.t 'ri..
iicii idu me poor meet together, and the
LordisMakeroftbem.il ' 'h " . iZI
eirl drove .he bv 7 "T T
but the yon,er 'one 7ook U
house, and warmed muA I,; " .u " .
When Ibey p.r,cd ,he M sa l "yZ
I inti'l an..v i v .
a stately dwelling on Fifth Arnma- wl. Aa . V ;"r me, some
NewVjik, and was busily1 engagldTa' U&
trying to read from a bit ei naner when .T Greal Mg'u."
hi. .rtention was attracted by cirIa JTlS wboM koow-
riehly dressed. The eldest "of wtK'wMwk
lifted her heal and csclaWd I Bov S5 J f'1 "P" : 44 My master
what are you doin here 'v TL' T?. 10 head7c.i,t
.a. u F "V'MWU1U1II" IIIIIIIHI I II ti al I . I a A . I I
rairirru. niri v hnw -maw
1 a . . O
.i:- . . J "
C3 aw - " r "T iiu if ill' i (im vnn
wir., i fllr. Hamilton, the member ..f
yougrean- aud allow-m-. Mini fiarnr
to tender my thank to you for your kiud
treatment ot that boy.'
uverwlielmed with confusion, Miss
lvOiiue knew not w it tn nr ,L
In pity for her. Mr. Hamilinn -r.
and turninff to Mariam. said. '
'I will see you again, Miss' Hayes,' and
.ie left them.
Loneie couM not stny in the city where
she daily met Mr. Hamilton, and in a
few days left for New York, learing Ma
riam, with the consciousness of havim
done nothing to be ash amed of, and en
joying the society of a distinguished
Mariam and Mr. Hamilton were walk
ing to together one evening, when the
latter d rcw from his boiora an old and
well worn primer, aud handed it to Ma
riam. From this,' be said, 'the man who is
so distinguished here first learned to read.
Do yon reewguize the book !'
Mariam trembled and did not raise her
eyes, when she saw the well remembered
book. Mr. Hamilton took her baud and
'.Mariam. Jimmy has never
you. bmce the day you were so kiud to
him, and gave him this book, his life has
been one great aim aud that was to attain
to greatness. When I left your house
wiih this book I returned to my home
ten times happier, and went assiduou.ly
to work to learn to read. My mother was
an invalid, and ere long I learned to read
'When my mother died, I found good
friends. I was adopted by a gentleman
in i- -, and as his son I have beeu edu
cated. A year ago he died and left his
property to me. Of all the pleasant
memories of my boyhood, the one con
nected with you is the dearest. I bare
kept this primer next to n.y heart, and
dwrlt upon the hope of meeting the giv
er. I see in her all that my imagination
pictured and ask if the dear hand that
ga 0 this book cautot be mine forever f
Louise felt deeper griwf than ever when
Mariam told her that she was to be
come the bride of Mr. Hamilton, the
poor boy whom she oncespurned from her
door and derisively called intellect in
nigs.4 Rut she learned a severe lesson,
aud one that soon changed the whole
currant of her life. For, a mhile she shun
ned Mr. Hamilton, but by persevering
kindness be made her feel easy in hi.
presence, and she seon became the ac
knowledged friend of the Congressman
and his family.
Years have passed since then, and
Loniae is training up a family of little
ones; but she i. teaching them not lo
despise 'intellect in rag.,' but to be guid
ed by Mariam's text ; The rich and tbe
poor meet together and the Lord is Ma
ker of them all.
Sir Isaac Newton was pronunced a
dunce in hisarly school days. He stool
low in bis elasso?, and seemed to have
no relish for study. One day the 44 bright
by" of the school gave him a kick,
which caused him severe pain. The in
suit stung .-young Newton to the quick,
and he resolved to make himself felt aud
respected by improved scholarship. He
applied himself resolutely to study, and,
ere long, stood in his dauses above the
boy who kicked him, and ultimately be
came the first scholar in school.
Newton owed his pre-eminence in his
philosophical studies more to persever
ance and application than to any marvel
ouse natural endowment.
Oliver Goldsmith, than whom no boy
could appear wore stupid, was the butt
of ridicule at school. A school-dame, af
ter wonderful patience and perseverance,
taught him the alohabct a tb'mo- wl.irK
she deemed creditable' to her skill, and
wuiui mum ii rea ia mniu.
when her pnpil beeame fainoui. He made
al A . t
prugress in me exact studies, but liked
u o j uii iHiiu poetry.
xc was a sore trial to l.i. .mbitioni
.v.cr, wno mane many fruitless efforts
Q,ckenhi, wit. by her .harp word..-
ii V . , 4CMUfr no echoolmatei,
sill aM LI... t. - -
Jj- . I,e WM a fool, which
verdict be did not dispnte, but took good-
ll nmAra1 1 T. I a P
the'lravel!er," an eminent cri.ie Paid
to a friend, - Sir, I do beliey tUt Gohl-
.ui.m wrote that poem, and that, let M
. "crinS great deal.
oir alter fecott waa a dull
- . Ul 11
. "ocfcoeaa. " um he w.ato.1
time on trifles, and - ... T
1 1. t 1 . m
T .rV" . M' Ior 'HS. btery .r the
l ;i i iuois wume
him" S.ed, "uHriav f1
volume in himhid When W h
i . , miua !,,en Walter Scott
3Z V:. f . k-wledge,
It. " . . ' a WUa U
II IF It l.u tl. ' I . t
-a. Liu i nip a rti.v i. &
ucTcr coma neat anv um n. tt r.
i . mhi-u io acquire the
elements of learumr. Hi. j
oueridan f.innft it I.. ..i ... . ..
ed it ner duty to inform Ui teacher that I
I-j " . V1 10 ,ern hkeolher boys.
" ar" w" P"ctd by bis
,7. . lo D,J " f"0" dunce," .n"d Tr,
rJ?A" W.M l"! bj hi- teacher
1" r." . ";0 ' one. Ch.ttertoa
h hi er,
ia UllL IIIH im V II I U
x cacucrs are
apt to become immi!.ni
Over dull anl.l.. .... J . i.. . J .
.1 . .V iu prcaictor them
w.ey wi never come to anything.
-vaucn .or propueeies ousht ta di.
courge no .cholar who trie, ta J -.!l
A . . . .
wnain r.ainturgli proiessor
Jnnecd upon a student this severe oplu
n : Dunce you are, and dunce you
U ever remain." That student was Sir
A NEtV WAY TO Makp
-- w. a-
Jir. Millivan Hutchinson, of Ttrl-ti v-
.wriTvu leuera patent last May or a
new and novel invention for making pro
ductiye fruit trees iu a single year from
fruit bearing limbs. Limbs that r. k
spared from trees that bear desirable fruit
which bear right alonir. ust u. ilmi.o-l. .l.
had not been severed from thp r..r
stock, and in a short time become fine
thrilty trees, retaining ihe habits of the
trees from which they were taken. Thi,
is what Mr. Hutchinson claims bis invci -tion
will do. From the imperfect descrip
tion we havo bad of the process, it i. im
possible to give a very'clear idea of bow
the thing is done. Into the limb however
which is intended for the future. irM
small roots are grafted ju.t above where
we urao ia severed. Jielow these roots
the branch is girded. About and below
the roots is placed a box filled with .arft.
This operation is performed in the spring.
During the summer the roots grow aJd
life is thus established between them and
the limb above. In the autumn the limb
is severed at the place where it wa. gird
ed, and set in the ground in the same
way any young tree would be. The ne.t
year, according to Mr. Hutchinsou'i .uto
ment, this new tree will bear fmit just as
if it had not been cnt from the parent tree.
To what extent this operation may be
carried, and how successful it may prove,
remains to be setu. We have no doubt
Mr. Hutchinson has demonstrated that
the nw trees will produce fruit at onee,
but we suppose sufficient time has not
elapsed since the experiments to deter
mine what effect early bearing mav have
upon their future growth. That a young
cn oe.ir iron to any extent and at
the same time put on a vigorous and tbrif-
lv trrnwlli i A ...
'j b'w"" " in accoruance wiin oar
oWrr.tku. And we suspect that Mr.
Uutchiusou will fail to produre very
healthy trees from the application of hi.
new di.covery. We .ball expect in a few
years to bear that they have becomu so
feeble that ibey will cease both to pro
duce fruit and to grow. If it shall prove
oiberw ise, tbe discovery is an important
Experiments to a considerable extent
have been made in Rri.tol and New
Hampton, and we hear that farmers iu
various part, of ibe Stte are bu ing farm
and town rights with the inteution of
testing the practicability of producing
early bearing fruit trees. If .nccessful,
a complete revolution in onr manner ot
obtaining applt trees will be the result.
Instead of buying trees from tbe nursery
which require from ten to twenty yi are
to come into bearing condition, the limbs
from our eld trees will be converted into
new ones that will give us fruit at once.
While wo have, no great expectations ia
regard to this new process, we have
thought it of sufficient importance to call
the attention of our readers to it, who can
for theraselv. make' snch inquiries and
investigating a the subject would seem
to merit. 2'Jie People.
A correspondent divides brides into
two classes, the seiions and tbe saiiline-.
The first enters with a queenly step, and
seems to say, "Don't look at me. Don't
you see I'm married, and that thoso days
are over?" The other ejmes no smiling
as much as to say. "I've lander! him T.
it not ffood funl"
i wail, UQIQI
to W 4 rpnrri r i -ax .
w wcl supplied with
. ! .
A large and elegant assortment of
-PLAIN 5 FANCY
CUT ILLUSTRATIONS, &C.J
, uitab!e for all kinds of
Business & Professional
Visiting, Party and Wedding Cards ;
College and School
Circulars of all kinds :
. Tobacco Notices and
for nil purposes ;
f attp ilanlis
For Clerks. Magistrates
and. Solicitors ;
Or anything else required in the
A8 A NEWSTAPUtt,
Is a candidate fur public favor. Its
circulation Is good, and its standing
and patronage improving. It is one
' !' "
of the best advertising mediums in
the State, an4 offers its facilities on as
liberal terms as anv.
- : 1
Save your Wheat & Oals.
IMPOBTANX NOTICE TO FARMEUS.
An important discovery to prrvtut RUST in
Wheat and 0ats4 If the diractioos are care ful
ly followed and the crop is injured by rot. tbe
money will be ebeerfolly refunded. All I ak
is a trial
Prepared and for sal onl u
af U. itilOO
a vir v2 i3 C-3 3
THK COMET. -
Henry Ward I lore her thus speaks of tab
remark !!. book of our talented towasaaaa.
L . Guion, Ei : '
fJSf; nVLw.r.,U woo.rfny we.l-rea4 Uia
racihtic. or illu.tratioo are startIiBR: he
bnnp. the Drawlnian theory to bU ail the
roMt.Tiet.are made hi. active rarfriariea.
and he widd the Baconian method with
tremendous efTert apainft BacoriLin; TW
l ,crrtinlr "" There U a
ubdued laughter under the tronpt of thm
author's demonrations. A rich humor
rather of IWUi. than of Swift, Mrvade.
the book. But for once, at IeaL nAirr,U I.
on the fide of relirnAaa a ti m .
anU Adamlond chn.niclin, raay be falser but
tne liaau ha such scfentltic, traimrmhUmm. is
n establibed in tbe
ml with as many plans iUeargumeatj as tb
neLoJar bypotbeaia andtba glaciel ibaorr -that
the intellievnt reader U tmntA A tJZ
concl vlorisn'v, that modern adeacc Is ioa
much ia a ida--hone to aUww ot -t&trt.v
twues; nd tccvmJ, that there u nolbirria
the revehlcd nsrrativeof crejln moredlfl
eult to accept than are the hvpotheees of the
yerv .bbiloaoiiherm mho ai A
that narrati.e, Tie Covut indeed L mat
contain thi. spplirat ion. Tbe tnak Is ra-
wnea u me iat, hot tbia beyond all 4tn
u the genumopurpoif tbe voluaa.;
n e hare no re-ix-ci Ar -Ur. httthtw a. .
man aud as Christian, but no one dnnUa
colarvhip and hi. arnlitv; ITU iborouarli
apprecnutmi of a Southern tot iftletsM in
oar eye. t Uat, ixaj fcuaina, ...
Tht Ceml-WaeklT Sconomiat.
I propo to MibnJb'in l3tXrtli' Ctir 'ltCL
in JatMiarv. 1RT a lnt.T'.W1. if- 11
babied intKii ;. r
Iu aim wilt be to mii.taj k tlL' t?. li
te of it. read,, and to Tanot4 tk AavtaL
lur.l, C'oanmrrc xJ, VmUamtoutX, VtxbacucaJ fa4
other inilurial ir.trrrta of txir teotU .;,L n
lite rapariie, inJmirr end teat k eaa trrmml
in a WufXl, Tic IjemmtmH (Tfapoaaw (a) octMpj
the whole field of li-citlnla iMra.Cm
I'OLmrALtr, it rill merk. whhoel atvik
IXiaatuOrvl VraiiuOa U UlleriaM Ia Irml. mJ
coin bine all the tic meuu of tpiaMiKa t the
mkle u-rxUej of tbetimrt; beHevlajr as
boJi-.il io, t!t or Uei-uUic aad iu aMUta
tior. .re in peril, and that tittle jnod mea of
eTtrr cUmt unite or, and aa one man, star
ih tide of rrn4ion tlvit i argiftf o
ili prrcii l.nijrv vl oar Faibers wflL aiao
litant dav. be like a tale that ia lold Ek.
ion llint haa pacd ivir.
The rlitori j manaet-mitil will la nbUaik.
diretllon of B. B. Cur.nt. aviated hw VT Y
K. iiartiti and lH. 1L K. Kpeed, bf I'Mnatatk
county; Col. D. I. Icrrtbec. Cam dm count t
T. II. tiilli.m an.l T. (. Kklnner, iVraai-maU
ooiintr; Mai. II. A. (lilliam rl CV CVA-
( liowao eootitrv : lltei I. f. ' .iL.m ri.'
iiilon ri r.iilv ; 'Hon. T J. Jarria. Trrr!l ra
Hon. M. L. Ilurr. atr ranrrtr ; I o' V
iV rtie (Liiiilr, and a nuraber'rtl' nrraaaaaal avwJ
Irilrtilor', liie rr.uti(i..n ill 1 .Kf.
f th .-.biliir, ii.it-j-ritr and ucma of lb ta.
'onirnitnimtion. fnni ihe diAVrvnt miailaa
in the hi-trirt and fn.tn the National ad Stat,
t-apital ill a; pear in cverr, iaMie. Tbert will
W Mnrt atti tilion giren to tbe rorracSBeas of
the Marki-U and U the Ixaral rVparttneat U
Ihe papT. T. It. O AIUCKB.
Uuabeili Ci!r. N. C.. Not. '20, Uaf
I Vuiraw.. IV H ItrtMaa. a C . I- t- at
MILLIONS Stir Tea4laaMr mm ,
WaaaVrtal Cat-all Cactv.
Thfmrv aMMavtk FaaMT 0H ak, Xaafta af
Raaa, lilaJiar. rrmmf Ha4rlta a4
I.laaar dmVrci.jr4 r ii n ulti ulu
Uaar.Ul " I A aaaatir a." -f
t tu la U f vf k r to Sra akMaa a4 eaiavWI a
a Itm KadlcW tr-aaW fraaa Ibarra, Swta tatt Wafaa
orc-iifornta. free raaa aU AUkIU gilaaa)
laai. TWj arVe UKKJIT BLOOD L'KS
iiBftai a Lira (.iviKo rsttacf ru.
a awrWt l.raru .rK3 IaroraMar f tk Saaaaaa.
aaM'r f iap vff aH miaiMu aaalaai a4 raaavaraf ttaaM
I a aaratlLuj iwUium. La , ar i aaa. aaaag aaaaa
lr utw i f i iirrciMj. m-4 rraaaka laa. aaai
ari. 4 UMar Uaaaa ara a aiij a. fcf
bswm. 1 4Ac aaaaaia, aS laat TtMat
Tkrr mrr m UraCla faratlr M watt
TaUc. ilaall i mmm MaarN a aaaaaa;
a a MpaiaaXa.1 ri4 ha rainln r raaiaaaaa aajajua
twaroaiU -v- t . .. -, rf r, t,. ,
IX kanalMa(. a taa 4arai t4 araaaaaakaaa. aaa.
fltr tai af KV tff 7cWtiaa m a ataal'
fac lilaaiauiai'r a4 Clraaia StaaaaBaa
llaaa. a 4 Uaai. Dfaat-al r laatl.aaal aa
Mlllataa. Baaalaieakt aawS lilnaalMin Waa.
r. D I mt lb BIM4. UtW, KtaV
rra aaal BlaSJre. akwaa BtCJera aata Waaaaaaa
ar"i lul PUmai a aaaiay Vaiaaaaaal
IUmA Wi rnnlj jwdvsr4 mj aaraaaaaaaa.
f Haa Dlaata Ortiaa.
DlrSrM UH IKUKilJiriOB. BaaaV
aW r3 ta Ur r1 a-n. CaataU. Tlftakia) af aa
t "U. PMSiaraa. . -mr f rialan'iaa ml
Ba4 Trft la IL. Mk. atiaraa. fala
CLa Ilrt. It ai iinl a a U
Waa. a- la aVfr tVniaiaa.
' Taav arniaaa lav n Till aaia aftiaiall IWI
lJr aa4 ri raaaaif tlraa af aa
aaaaaarf aa aaaaaaifce IW 4 W aM tar
ariab ki aU aa4 nar U ih laatoi
rnir MKIX tlMeirJ, araWaa,T.
-. IWk. aKa. ftaiilaa. fMai
w aaaaMa4,aailM, atf ,aa
laa. trtt'-t.f-t.. IniraMiUM X t aataw iiBaaaaaa ---
lil -i aj i Ji vi rm4 awl af ta. aralaaa aa a m
' ajaa4 ttaaaa aitaaaa. Oa aatlta aa aaaa
a af Tfca aan. l aadaav
iii cmii laca ua aaaa tarr4aa ml tiaaar aaaaa.
Or VttUt ItWI wrrrwt ymm La4 Ha hav
aajHttaa Un'lAf Uraaiak L aa l1aialaa,
taa or Sorra ; -. II Vji r Aaal fc aaakraarlaat
n4 ;wr fa ia aiaa : daaAaa ti wm H ia laaU.
T-w iaUaa U laU r-W. gaa ta
aara. aad Uia Lrali af Ihr rrataa anil WW.
PI a. Tup, aaal ffaer W(
aratna ef aa aiart tbeaaaaaa. afa aaVctaaJlr i
aa rra4. &ar a tlawralilia4 at
aji.iy an IMliKul aMl Oka I
wr. r that iaraKniri.hu aana taw.
,r It to aa aaaui ia aharr
aoa aa ana.iu laaU knali
aiavaa. trt-m mi au.
aaiairiaatatara awU iraa lata
J. WALXSJL rraaawtac S. B- HcVCHLLM OO.
Orx rWttatyl -a jlrawta Rai jraartaaaKPaaaai,
aruu ar all iatucim asp Pauiasy
ALL KIXJJS o COUltr, AXD UA
CISTIiATiKS JtLAXKS at liinjic
tiav SW aautaa.
raSavaaar aaaaM aaaa
aruaa aaal taa
trvaa Ova n nan i
aaaa a aa
ana. aaM aaaaaa aa.