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The enquirer southerner. [volume] (Tarboro', N.C.) 1874-1875, February 06, 1874, Image 1

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50. )
M ator Alexander MeOabe.
CJMMisitoNKRal'.l'O Norfloet, Ju-epl. (V'-li and
Henry '. 'berry.
Sicstar axd TRit"t--ltol.crt l.itelmrt.
:or.iii-f J. W- 'Hyatt.
To Wtcb IUrry RMifl.iud, Hill Ba'al.i and
June 1'.. tninon.
Superior Court Clerk and Probate .hulye
Joliu Norfleet.f ' ,.
Register of i& -B J- Keecb.
Sheriff HiUtle Kryan.
Coroner Wm. T. tiodwin.
2VaiuiYr-Robt. II. Austiu.
Siirreyw Jesse Hftrrell.
School EraiKinrrs. E. R. Sumps, n. M.
Kniubt and H. II. Shftw.
keeper Poor House Wni. A. Dnpean.
'o ni m ioners M . P. Edwards, Chairman,
Wm. A. Ousrifiui, N. H. Bellamy, John Iam
and Mae Malhewson. B. .1. Keet-b, CleA.
Leave Tarboro' (dnilylot - 0 30 A. M.
Arrive at Tarboro' (daily) at
Leave Tarboro' (daily) nt -
Arrive at Tarboro' (daily) at - o f. m.
Tha Niffbts and tne Place ! Mcetlitjf.
Concord R. A. Chapter No. 5 N. M. Law
rence, Higb Priest, Masonic Hall, monthly
convocations first Thursday in every month at
10 o'clock A. M.
Concord Lodge 2Jo. 53, Tboraas Gatlin,
Master, Masonic Hall, meets first Friday night
at 7 o'clock P. M. and third Saturday at 10
o'clock A. M. in every month.
Repiton Encampment No. 13, I. O. O. F.,
Dr. Jos. H. Baker, Chief Patriarch, Odd Fel
lows' Hall, meets every first and third Thurs
day of each month.
Edzecombe Lodge No. 50, i. O. O. F.,
M.L. Hussey, N. G.,Odd Fellows' Hall, meets
every Tuesday JBi$ht. "
Edgecombe Council No. Friends of
Temperance, meet every Friday night at the
Odd Fellows' Hall.
Advance Lodge No. 28, L O. G. T-, meets
very Wednesday nigbt at Odd Fellows' Hall
a?. H o'clock P. L f i '
Episcopal Church Services every Sunday
at 10 1-2 o'clock A. M. and 5 P. M. Dr. J. B.
Cheshire, Rector. .
Methodist Church Services every third,
Sunday at 11 o'clock. Rev. C. C. Dodson
Presbyterian Church Services third Sun
day of each month at 11 o'clock A. M. and
8 o'clock P. M. Rev. J. W. Primrose, Evan
gelist, t
Missionary Baptist Church Services every
2nd Sunday in every moLth, at 11 o'clock.
Rev. T. R. Owen, Pastor.
Primitive Baptist Ch urch Services first
Saturday and Sunday of each month at 11
Adams' Hotel, corner Main and Pitt Sif.
O. F. Adams, Proprietor.
Mrs. Pender's, (formerly Gregory Hotel.)
Main Street, opposite "Enquirer' Office,
Mrs. M. Pender, Proprietress.
Southern Express Office, on Main Street,
closes every morning at8Jj o'clock.
N. M. Lawrence, Agent.
Agents make f 12.50 per day, f 7.". per week.
For Demestic Use,
With the New Patent
Patented June 27th, 1S71.
A most wonderful and elegantly construc
ted Sewing Machine for Family Work. Com
plete in all its Parts, Uses the Straight Eye
Poiuted Needle, Self Threading, direet up
right Positive Motion, New Tention, Self
Feed and Cloth Guider. Operates by Wheel
and on a Table. Light Running. Smooth
and noiseless, like all good high-priced ma
chines. Has Patent Check to prevent the
wheel being turned the wrong way. Uses
the thread direct from the spool. Makes the
Elastic Lock Stitch, (finest and strongest
stitch known;) firm, durable, close and rapid.
W ill do all kinds of work, fine and coarse,
from Cambric to heavy Cloth or Leather, and
uses all description of thread. This Machine
is heavil v constructed to give it strength ; all
the parts of each Machine being made alike
by machinery, and beautifully finished and
ornamented. It is very eay to learn. Rap
Jd, Smooth and Silent in operation. Reliable
at all times, and a Practical, Scientific. Me
chanical Invention, at Greatly Reduced Price.
A Good, Cheap, Family Sewing Machine at
last. The firt and only success in producing
a valuable, substantial and reliable low priced
ricwing Machine, Its extreme low price
reaches ail conditions. Its simplicity and
strength adapts it to all capacities, while its
in my merits make it a universal favorite
wherever used, and creates a rapid demand.
I can cheerfuilf and confidently recom
mend its use to those who are wanting a re
. jlly good Sewing Machine, at low price.
Peotone, Will County, 111.
PrVe of each Machine, "Class A." "One,"
(warranted for live years by special certifi
cate,) w'nfc all the fixtures, and everything
complete belonging to it, including Self
Threading Needle, packed in a Btrong wood
.:n box, and delivered to any part of the
-lountrv, by expres.,FBEBof fn.-ther charges
tin receipt of price, osi.t F:ye Dollars. Safe
aellvery guaranteed. With each Machine we
'ill eud, on receipt of $1 extra, the new pat
One of the most important and useful inven
tions of the age. So simple and certain, that
a child can work the fluent button hoie with
regularity and ease. Strong and beautiful.
Special Terms, and Extra Inducements to
Male and Female Agents, Stoie Keepers, &c.
who will establish agencies through the coun
try and keep our New Macaines on Exhibi
tion and Sale. County Rights given to smart
agents free. Agent's complete outfit, furuish-
..H initlmiit ni7 PTlr.l t'irrra Silimile.H of
sewing, descriptive circulars containing
Terms, Testimonials, Engravings, &c, &c,
ENT FREE. V C 0.ISO Supply
Latest Patents and Improvements for the
V ... nA UnnrM Pndna.a f 1 tl 1 fi
J .vi ill ailu VJtil ucu. jiiunvm, ntujiwo,
vators, Feed Cutters, Harrows, Farm Mills,
Plnntura lloiMraatara Throahnra anft fill Artt
-lc needed for Farm work. Rare Seeds ih
large variety. All Money sent in roat umce
Money Orders, Bank Drafts, or by Express,
will ne l our i isk, uu are penecuy bcluic
S4.ti. .liilitrorir nf nil nnr crnnild ornnraT.tprl
II In Irl nnH rnannni.iK1i) firm tlnil soil flip
best goods at the lowest price, and can be re-
liei! upon by our readers. tarmer s Journal,
etc 1 OTK.
Not Responsible for Registered Letters
Address Orders
fc'upt. Buckland Sewing Maehine,
Cor. Greenwich & Cortlnndt Sts., N. Y.
Oct. 4, lTTl.-Om.
La Pierre House,
TSJoxnr York
mil IS Is a desirable House for business men
I or families, being elass, elegant and
central. Parlies who ean appreciate a good
table will find the " LA Pierre " THE House
to stop at in New York. Board and room f 3
ni n oFTrTlr.S. VOL
per day. Kooms II per da .
C. B. OR VIS, Proprietor.
July 20, 1873. ly
Krateiul Thousands proclaim Vix
KOAii Hittek3 the most wonderful In
vigoraut that, ever sustained th" fiiaking
No Person can take these Bitters
nccOTilmg to directions, and remain long
mi well, provided their bones are not de
stroyed by mineral poison or other
means, and vital organs wasted beyond
Jiilious, Remittent and Inter
mittent Fevers, which are so preva
lent in tho valleys of our great livers
tlmiis'lui::t the United States, especially
those i if the Mississippi, Ohio, Missouri,
Illinois. Tennessee, Cumberland, Arkan
sas, i.'ed. Colorado, Hrazos, liio Grande,
P-'!i. Ahsbauia, Mobile, Savannah, Uo
n..'Ke., .7. lines, and many others, with
'i.eir ;ist tributaries, throughout our
ni! ire country during the .Summer and
Autumn- and remarkably so durinpsea--nns
of iiiir.siKil heat and dryness, are
arial'Iy acconiiianied by extensive de
r:v?i.C!ia'i:ts of tne stomach and liver,
olhcr a! ifj::i';:ial viscera. In their
ivatment. a purgative, exerting a pow
"rful inihienee up-n t!:ese various or
: i!!s. is essi'jit;;:!!;. r.i -eessary. There
ao c.:t'.arti' for ;!; jiurjiose equal to
Ou. ,'. WAi.KKifs Vinkgak Hittkks,
is :ln -,viii spt'fdiiy re:novc the dark--il
;sci t ii;a!ti-i' v.ith uliitli the
-ouilj ;i;e ioa:ir.l, at tiic same time
':::';:!:. tin i-:e seeietiojis of the liver,
vi-ui i::'!y n-.-t-ir;;!; the healthy
:i:ne::.-!is i-ft!:c (ii'tive organs.
Vvi . i' t h body airainst disease
! p::r:i !!:-; al! its Itui.i.s with VlXKGAK
.is i 1'KUs. No epidemif can take hold
if a sxsti a; ih'-.s !' ! ,--a! ::ied.
D.Ysj. -.'!! i: ;r li::iu:estion, llead-ai-lie.
! 'a in i:i ;iie sh.'uMers, Conghs,
i'miiln.-.-.s ;' i hi.- chest. Dizziness. Sour
ih'ai'taliii'i.-. of the M.vnaeh. Had Taste
in the Moiitli. l'lhoits .:taij;. J'aipita
"nv.nn ( till Heart, Inllaianiatioii of the
1 allies. I'aiu in tiie ; . of !s jid
i- s. aial a ! i and red ! . ; iii:fnl tynip
!.;;jiS. :' the lilVsprin.'s. of I ) speps;;'..
!1!C b' i'. ! ie w ill pro " a !iet:eruani:!ee
-of its merits ;h .: a k :!,rti:y advi-rtise-ii.ent.
STofiiSa, ;r Itiii r's I'vij. White
Su'eiiii!;,. I'ii i-. . i-.: ., a-. S ic.l Ni-ck.
ti'iit'-v. S,. I,.;., ,.i.t..,:..u . .!!. In.lnlelit
Iii!!ti::iiiiUii-. ihvtiolis. llil
li : ; '. . ! .-. ,. . liyi'-. etc.
i::': a- .: i r :ti'n':.:il l;s-
i-i-i--. U ii.uii's ':n;-! lir l:r.ve
h 'a a ,i' :.i .. c ;---v.-.- ii tiio
111 St i i ,::';-; r - :
. Ken. ,t-
tent :"
l:. 11.
;-.! is:
.'i ''(
:r:i' i 'rvt,v. - I : -o:;
''!'!::. "". ; '.(:.--i t: er-. Mii,i-( ei i-r- nail
.'i'.i.er. H- ' '. -.l'i;-e i:i life, are sie.jeft
Ui j : 1 1 i i . - -- . f : in K-i'.ve'-'. 'i'ii :r'::tr'l
II : Mi--. !:. : 'io-f nf Wai.kkr's iX-
r.i. k ill : h is -n-c;i-iiiiiiahy.
Fi-rSul! J!seases, Kruptions. Tet-
I.i e.iir. !'ieiri.i-. Spots, l'iiuples.
i--. i.-i' ('ar'jaiicle-j. Jliiisi-worms.
Sr;i:.!-i el. S ),i V. !'S. K:Tii.lia.. ItOil,
Si-.r.-f . ! : i aiieiis i.f tin' f-kin. liuinors
ii-i i':-e;e-i - of t!ie SUin of whntevur name
or ii;i!u:v. arc liii-ra.ly liun up ami carried
on; of t!i" -ti-ii; ia :i .--hurt time by the mo
of these iiaic:.
Pin. Tajt", himI other Worms,
birkiiii: in the -y-i.-ia of si mail" thousands,
are l ! - 1 1 . i . ; de-u-oyed anil reiiioved. No
sle:n ''I ii;eiii.'i: . :-n erTuiftifje.-'. no a:;-t!.i-il!i!Hiiie
i.t Itee ! he -' s' ;-ai IV-i!e wi.na.i
like these !h::er-. -
For Ten-aU Complaints, in young
or old, :i:.i: : :i : -.r single, at the dawn of wo
manhood, or he turn of life, these Tonic
Bi!t;rs ii'.i-pi-iy so decided an influence that
iaiproveio. a; i- -'.on perceptible.
Cleans" the ViiiaitMi lilooil wlien-
ever you riah as mam. uies bursting through
the skin ia i'h'san--. jiraptioiis, or Sores;
cleanse it wUv.i y u (;r:d )t obstructed and
luish ia the vi ai: clcuilfHi It wbita it ii
foui : your i'e!ii!rs v. i:l tell you when. Keep
thp biooii pare. :r .1 the health of the svstem
Vi'l i'ollllV.-.
i:. II. JlrlJOXAI.IJ & CO..
Jr ir-rists re.d ( i--ii. A uts.. S.iti Kr.i!ic'.s"o. California,
nrni i-nr. of V:.i.n.a;.u nml t.'lmriluii Sts.. X. Y.
sokl ly :ll 1 'i ists and Dealers.
nary ot leaminff will commence on
Thursday, Sept. 4th, 1m7:J.
Harupden Sidney is situated in Prince Ed
ward County, Va., within a few hundred
yard of Union Theological Seminary, and
seven miles from Farmville the nearest de
pot of the Atlantic, Mississippi & Ohio R. K.
The locality of the College is most healthy,
and the community around distinguished lor
intelligence and piety.
There is no Grammar or Preparatory
8chool connected with the College. It re
tains the curriculum and the great aim of its
teachers is to secure thoroughness in the
training and instruction of their pupils aud
thus to prepare them lor prolcssional stuaies
or the active duties of life.
The ordinary expenses of a student, exclu
sive of the cost of clothincr, travelling and
books, are from ?2'25 to f 275 a year.
For Catalogue aud further information ap
ply to Rev. J. M. P. ATKINSON,
President Hampden Sidney College,
jy 26-tf. Prince Edward County, Va.
Do you Suffer from Chills ?
Have Them No More I
)Ya1 kin s Chill Pills
Read the following certificate. Hundreds
of others can be seen on application :
This is to certify that I have, for two years
past, used in my family, Dr. Watkin's Chill
Fills, and never knew them to fail in a single
instance to cure Fever and Ague. They are
a most excellent and the best Pill 1 have ever
found. Respectfully,
Adam's Creek, Craven Co., N. C, Nov. 180).,
1870. je 7-tX
Uculara tiee. A. XL
ner dav. Aeenta
wanted verywhere. Par-
Hixa (JO,, bi. xtus,
A WEEK TO AtJBN'i'rM Fastest
selling article out Three valuable
. samples for ten oetits. J. BRIDE,
4v. 767 :oaiway, New York.'
K Ii I Fit H K iiiKi S il AiU4iti BBEH
1 lit MEiil uni Cure for lleruiarJtuur
tine. Fine Stee! 8;iving c-rtated. with ari
rublier, hitilily polished. Fis ftnall-ou,
rusty, cliating, .-tr&ppiuii or ;irtlnug uu
ple.'isamness. Cool, cleanly, light., safe and
umable. Unatl'ected by bathing. Always
reliable. Kveiy desirable patte rn, inclfidpnji
the new Hard Eccbrh Et.atic NfoHT
Krps!. Sent by Mail or Espres. Sold by
ail dealers. Send for Illustrated CaiaVgue.
Eslati'tx. 1 :-;4 7 Chestnut Si., Phi a., and 137
Rid y. N. V. Ckware of japanned imila
liotis.; M; 0fAf) I
Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness,
Use 1
Sold by Druggists. 4w
A. Y e a x
made u itli wiir spleiitlid
It represent Sample Tages nr.d ' Styles of
Binding cf "0 intettsel; interest hip and useful
books, that SELL in every Family. t
thing ever tried hj Cunvaster. A G2iTS
WANTED to make a permanent ousiness on
these Works. Send $1.50 for Prospectus,
the only outfit needed, choose territory and
commence at once. For Illustrated Circu
lars and Liberal Terms, address JOHN E.
POTTER & CO., Pubs., Philad a, Pa. 4w
I Dr. J. P. Fitlm. Being nrorn, njt, I gndnmted St tha
! JniTersitT of Tenn's ia 1S33. and after 30 yean' txfiitne,
' pcrfMted Dr. Fitter's Vegetable Rheumatic
$ yrup. I iraaTantM it as infallibl, ran for Nerre, Kid-
acj nrni RhvmiVT diieuea, 8worn to, this 26th April, 187V
r . a. usjiuuiui, notary rvomc,
?.O.Smith, Ptttaford.N.Y. HeT.Jon.fteeBS. Falli Church
oviii. Ak Atfii-tHnhnaldwritDr.Fitlr.PhiU.jarenu
latory Pamphlet A nuaantejrratia. 5l Reward for an ii
urable cose.Koaure no charga,a realitjr.Sold by drusciatS)
Dyspepsia Cured.
Dr. Sharp' Specific cures Dyspepsia Liv
er Complaint, Constipation, Vomiting of
Food, Sour Stomach, Water Brash, Heart
burn, Low Spirits, &c. In thirty-five year
never failing to cure the most obstinate ca
ses. Sold by druggists generally. WM.
HOWARD, Agent for Tarboro', N. C. De
pot, 145 Eighth St., N. V. Circulars mailed
on application. 4w
The Highest Medical Authorities of Eu
; rope say the strongest Tonic, Purifier and
Deobstruent known to the medical world is
. it it u b nn.i.
It arrests decay of vital forces, exhaustion
, of the nervous system, restores vigor to the
debilitated, cleanses vitiated blood, removes
vesicle obstructions and acts directly on the
I.irer and Spleen. Price 81 a bottle. JNO.
y. KELLOGG, Is Piatt St., N. V. 4w
rtires a!l IlniBOl from the worst Rerof.
ii la to a common Blotch or Pimple.
1 rom two 1o six bottles are warranted to
cure Salt Khenm or Totter, Pimple
on Face, Botis, Erysipelas and
l.iver Complaint. Six. to twelve bot
tles, warranted to cure Scrofalooe
Swellings and Sore and all Skin and
I!!ood JDiseases. By its wonderful
Pectoral properties it will cure the most
tevcru recent or lingering Congn in ball
the time required by any other medicine
cm! is perfectly safe, loosening cough, sooth
inc irritation, and relievinir soreness. Sold
all I rugirists. B. V. PIEKCE, JO. D,
"W orlU's Xitpusaxy, iiuiTalo, N. V.-
111-. Snare's
f i- li Rem
cures by Its mild,
the disease yields
when the system has
been put In perfect
order with Doctor
Pierre's folden
Medical Discovery, which should
be taken earnestlv to correct blood and
'J to act Bpeclfically, upon the diseased
Kvsfpm. xrhirh nm Alvnrn fit fanlli filqn
i-j planus oi ino noso ana lis cniunoers.
3 Catarrh Itemedy should be applied with
3 Dr. Pierce's Nasal Douche, with
3 which medicine can bo carried high up
and pcreeMw applied to all parts ot pas
a sages and chambers In which sores and
rj ulcers exist, and from which discharge
a proceeds. So successful has this course
of treatment proven, that the proprietor
a offers $500 Reward for a case of
gj " Cold in Head " or Catarrh which he
R cannot cure. The two medicines with
iij instrument, for $2, by all druggists.
PpauKMiai n.ll.1 1 1 -swiyiLjii
c' -sfiiiii--- "
DR. TUTT'S PILLS are composed of
many ingredients. Prominent among them
are Sarsaparilla and Wild Cherry, so united
as to act together ; the one, through its ad
mixture with other substances, purifying
and purging ; while the other is strengthen
ing the system. Thus these Pills are at the
same time a tanic and a cathartic, a desider
atum long sought fo-- by medical men, but
never before discovered. Ia other words,
they do the work of two medicines' and do
it much better than any two we Know ot,
for they remove nothing from the system
but impurities, so that while they purge
they also strengthen and hence they cause
no debility and are followed by no reaction
DR. TUTT'S PILLS have a wonderful in
fluence on the blood. They not only purify
without weakening it, but they remove all
noxious parties from the chyle before it is
converted into fluid, and thus makes impure
blood an titter impossibility. As there is no
nausea or sickness attending the operation
of this most excellent medicine, which never
strains or tortures the digestive organs, but
causes them lo work in a perfectly natural
manner ; hence persons taking them do not
become pale and emaciated, but on the con
trary, while all impurities are being remov
ed, the combined action of the Sarsaparilla
and Wild Cherry purifies and invigorates the
body, and a robust state of health is the re
sult of their united action. Pice, 2-j cents
a box. Sold by all druggist. Depot 48
Cortlandt St., New York.
urn -
ed V t
, heal-1
which I
11 Kf.f.'tir
Frout over Whttlock's Store.
Oct. tlrd, 1873.-tf.
FEBEUAEY 6, 1874
One evening, in
tie year 1520,
a woman, t nveiopcl ii a long black
mantle, w;is walking towards the
bridge of the Rial'o in Venice.
Lllifiteps were weak and uneven,
ar.il, at intervals, she looked around
with a hurried, frightened glance.
She paused on the centre of the
bridge, and looked down with a
shudder on the clear,blue waters of
the Adratic ; then closing Iter eyes,
and murmering faintly, " Antonio !
inj, Antonio ! Adieu !" she prepared
to- throw herself over the parapet.
Just as she was falling a man rush
ed forward, seized her with a pow
erful grasp, and drawing her back,
said, " Girl ! destroy not thy life
which Providence has given thee.
If you are unhappy, enter your
church, kneel ou its hallowed pave
ment, pour out your" sorrow,! and
thank your Maker that yoii , have
been preserved from crime from
rushing uncalled into His pres
ence .
The girl impatiently tried to
shake off theJ strong,': kind hand
that held her, and. said,.' Let me
go ! I must die J"
t In another moment she tottered
and fell to the ground, where she
lay without sense or motion. Iler
preserver raised; her head,, and In
order to give her air, drew back
the veil which concealed her fea
tures. They weffr very loYely, and
the man gazed on her with wonder
and admiration as she was grad
ually restored. f ;
By degrees she told him who she
was and where she lived. Her
history might be summed up in a
few words: au avaricious - lather,
a poor mother,' a mutual but un
happy love-- -J ;
Vainly did Maria plead" with her
father, a rich innkeeper of Venice,
the cause of her lover, Antonio
Barbarigo ; the handsome gondlier
plying beneath the Bridge of Sighs,
At length this evening, her father.
Gianettini, forgot himself so far as
to strike bis daughter with some
violence : and 8he, with a far more
culpable neglect of her duty, ran
wildly from home, and, as we have
seen, was arrested just on the verge
of committing suicide.
The person who had saved her
led her gently to her home, and,
having given her up to her father
seated himself in an obscure corner
of the hostelry. Gianettini re
ceived his child with rude reproach
es, and, bidding her retire to her
own apartment and betake herself
to her spinning, he cast u suspi
cious glance at the person who had
brought her home, whose stout,
manly figure and firm countenance,
however deterred the innkeeper
from addressing :. him in a hostile
manner. , ,
As Maria turned to depart a
gondolier appeared at the door, and
furtively approaching har, said in a
low voice : Dearest ! dearest I
Gianettini rushed forward, shout-
ing, ' tjut ot tins : out oi my nouse,
"The young men did not stir.
Have you finished ?" he said,
in a jrood humorod tone. " Where
fore these hard words ? Have vou
never loved, Signor Gianettini
Have? you totully forgotten the
feelings of your youth ? Know you
not that, since I was ten years old
and Maria five, we have loved each
other fondly ? Will you not, then,
allow us to hallow your old age
with our tears ?"
" I doa't want to have parcel of
beggsrs for my children," said
Gianettini, roughly.
' Beggars !" replied the young
man ".You surely forget your
self." -
."Not I, indeed," returned the
father. , " I refuse my consent.
Therefore get you gone !"
" But hear me for one moment,"
pleaded the gondolier.
" 'Tia useless. I again repeat
that such as you shall never wed
my daughter. Your position is too
' Certainly you are rich," re
plied the young man, " but what
hinders that I should not become
so too ? A stout arm, a brave
heart, an honest soul, will, with
help of Heaven, do much."
A fool's dream !"
"Nay," said Antoio, "it is sober
sense. Prince Lorenzo de Medici
was a merchant; Duke Giacooco
Sforza, a cowherd'
The man in the corner had heark
ened attentively the dialogue,
He rose, and touching Barbarigo's
shoulder, said, . " Well spoken gon
doner I Courage brings success
and struggles conquest. Maria
shall be thy wife !"
. ',' Never!" cried Gianettini.
" Master Jew." said the
known,' turning disdainfully towards
him, "if this youth could lay down
six, hundred pistoles, would you
object to the marriage :
f Be that as it may, you must
remember that he is now little better
than a pauper."- f 1 3
"Pshaw1." said the unknown;
." babbles are more tiresome
thieves. ;; Before . tomorrow
shall handle that sum." .
So saying he drew from
pocket a piece of parchment and
his j
crayon, and turning towards a table
began rapidly to sketch a man's
hand. It was represented onen.
impatient, with hollowed palm, as
a 4
if expecting a shower of gold pieces
It had, so to speak, a sensuous,
avaricious expression; and one of
the fingers was encircled with a
massive ring.
I Tis my hand," cried Gianettini.
-And yoar history," said the
artist. : y . -
4 Giving the -sketch to Antonio, its
author desired him to carry it to
Pietro Benvols, librarian at the
Palace of St. Mark, and demand
in exchange for it six hundred pis
toles. " Six hundred fools' heads !"
cried the innkeeper. " I would
not give a zechin for it,"
Without speaking the artist
turned haughtily away.
The gondolier took the parch
ment, and looked with astonishment
at its guise. He then turned
doubtfully towards Maria; but a
glance from her soft dark eyes
reassured him, and he set out on
his mission.
With folded arms and a moody
brow the artist commenced pacing
up and down the large room in the
hostelry, easting at intervals a
scrutinizing glance on the young
girl, who, now penitent for her in
tended crime, was silently praying
in a corner. As for Gianettini, he
seemed unable to shake off the
strange ascendancy gained over
him by his unknown visitor; his
habitual effrontery failed him; end,
for the first time in his life, he
dared not break silence.
An hour passed. Then hasty,
joyous Bteps were heard, and
Antonio appeared bearing in his
band a bag and a letter. The bag
contained six hundred pistoles and
the letter was addressed to the
artist, and prayed him to honor the
sender with a visit.
" Take these coins and weigh
them," said the unknown, as he
threw the bag towards Gianettini.
r Antonio Barbarigo stood before
his benefactor, pale and trembling
with joy.
" One favor more," he said "Who
are you !"
" What does it matter?"
" What does it matter ! say you?"
cried the gondolier; "much much
to me ! Tell me your name, signor,
that I may love and honor it to
the last moment of my life."
" Men uall me Michael Angelo."
" It is my turn now," he said,
"to ask you a favor. It is to per
mit me to perpetuate on canvass
the lovely features ot Maria."
The girl approached; she could
not speak; but she clasped the
painter's hand and raised it to her j
lips. A tear fell on it; and Michael
Angelo, as he drew it back, turned
away to cenceal his own emotions.
Twenty years pased on and found
Antonio, the once humble gondolier,
the happy husband of Maria, and
General ot the Venetian Republic,
Yet his brilliant position never
rendered him unmindful of his
early life, andhis heartfeltgratitude,
as well as that of his wife, accom
panied Michael Angelo Buouarotti
to the end of his days.
As to the crayon sketch of the
wiser's hand, it was taken from
Italy by a soldier in Napoleon's
army, and plnced in the Louvre.
During the invasion of 1814, it was
unfortunately lost, and so far as
can be ascertained, has never since
been recovered. The storv of the
production, however, still lingers
amongst the traditions ot Venice.
The North has broken loose.
Down come the fierco winds with
frost-teeth, and rush and riot
around the house like myriad
wolves! Ah, yes beautiful win-
ter ! But what about poor drivers,
out sixteen, hours a day, on an
omnibusbox, or crossing a wind -
swept stage-router What about
poor little errand-boys, half-clad,
without mittens, and holds in their
shoes i What does a sewing-girl
enjoy of the sublimities of winter
up in her garret, with the ther-
mometer at zero, and the coal all
out, and clothes thin, and work
scant, and friends far away, and a
half-fed body too feeble to generate
much heat :
Ah, yes splendid weather ! says
the engineer, snug in the machine-
room, warm and sheltered, fine
weather ! says the blacksmith, at
his glowing lorge; says the miner,
as, like a marmot, he dives into the
mine; says the rosy old fellow, made
round and red with beef, pork and
wine; says the spectacled matron,
looking from her wind-tight parlor.
But what do crying children,
hungry and half-clad, think ? What
do their parents, made cross by too
little meat and too much whiskey,
think? What do you think, Robert,
when you make a little burst on the
road against the wind, it blowing
twotwenty and you going two
seventeen? What do welKinten-
G, 1874.
tionel folks think that arranged in
the mild afternoon to start before
day-liirU the next mornins. aud
wake to find the thermometer almost
bottomless, but the start to be made,
nevertheless ?
What do tender-eyed Lvahs think
of the brilliant white nnow, from
crystal of which the sun shoots
sharp rays of light into her eyes, as
if the ground was an infinite' paper
of pins and needles, and every
breath of wind a bowman shooting
them in.o her eyes ? What do
school boys think that sleep in the
attic, and bounce out of bed at the
breadfast call, to squeal in the
pungent air, and rush into., their
clothes in one-tenth the time requir
ed in summer?
What do crooning hens and
ostentations roosters think as they
huddle on the southside of shelter
ing hedges, or barns, and .stand
hungry rather than be blown about
by the tail-dishevelling wind ?
And poor shivering horses, hajf-fed
and wholly uncombed ? and
crurapled-up cows, that hump
their backs and cower under any
convert that will break the sharp
thrusts of the despotic wind?
Ah, what splendid weather ! say
the sheep, cudding together in welts
of fine wool. What glorious weath
er ! say the gulls, sailing high up,
and sporting with the wind as if,
like an old friend from the far
North, it had come to make a
friendly call, and renew the
acquaintance of last summer. And
I ? Why, I rejoice in winter be
cause it makes the thought of sum
mer sweet; it coats my windows
with etchings beyond tny artist's
skill; it gives to my home, and
corner, a sweet security and joyous
peace, which needed the cold out
doors as a background.
Nevertheless, letters have just
come in from Florida. They are
picking flowers there is no cold in
their sky the gardens .are all
asprout, the air is fragrant with
bursting buds and new leaves, birds
shower the air with delicious notes !
Yes, I do love the winter dearly,
but had rather take it in Florida !
-New York Ledger.
Substance of the Address
Hade by Dr. Hoge at the Union Meetiug of
the Sunday Schools of all Denominations
ia the Fiist Baptist Church, Richmond, on
Sunday afternoon December 7th.
The gathering of so large an
audience on an evening chill and
gloomy like this though all is
bright and genial within is indi
cative of.the interest which is felt
in Sabbath School work, and also
of the increasing disposition, every
where so manifest in our day, among
Christian people of different denom
inations fraternally to cooperate
in enterprises of common benevo
lence. If I was asked, what is one of
the most striking characteristics of
our time, I would not hesitate for
an answer. I would say, it is the
fact that while there was never
more denominal zeal and aetivity
than now, there is at the same ;ime a
growing desire to recognizj and to
exhibit the essential unity that binds
together the several branches of the
Christian family in the bonds of one
holy brotherhood. There is an
i uprising and advancing tidal wave
1 of gospel charity which I trust will
' continue to rise and flow on, until
i it sweeps away the bigotry, and
I intolerance, and exclusi-ness which
j have so lon deformed aud degrad
I ed the Church.
j But there arc some things which
this wave will not sweep away.-?'
Qur conscientious adherence to
different forms of Church govern
ment, to different modes of worship,
to different doctrinal standards, will
remain, and ought to remain, until
in God s light we see light, and
attain to a more perfect apprehen
sion of revealed truth than we now
possess. But honest diversities of
opinion with regard to ecclesiasti
cal organizations and doctrinal
creeds, are not inconsistent with
true Christian unity. Such unity
can never be purchased by the sac-
1 rifice of principle
Absolute in
difference to truth would indeed
produce a flat and dead uniformity,
but no healthful, vital unity. Even
the tumultuous waves of controversy
are to be preferred to what Carlyle
calls " the Dead Sea of indifferent
ism." Better that our churches
stood apart like the river rock,
forming opposing cliffs, than per
mit the integral parts to be mingled
together like the loose and level
sand, with neither attraction nor
repulsion between the particles.
But those who are loyal to their
own conviction, and who know how
to prise their liberty to interpret
God's word for themselves, will be
the first to concede the same sacred
right to others. They will not as
sume a hostile attitude to others
for claiming a privilege which they
themselves find precious. lhey
will not misrepresent the views or
ridicule the modes of worship which
others have concientiously adopted.
Under all outward differences of
form they will delight to recognize
the oneness of spiri; which pervades
every true branch of the great
family of God. They will rejoice
in the fact 'that whatever is 'most
precious in . rclevation ,aud iin the
dispensations of grace,, constitutes
the corn mon inheritence of all. be
lievers. What ilenorninattontvfoul(t
concontra toy i f ff etfnld," the beams
of the Suaiof: Righteousness uponl
useii, and leave the rest. 01: Chris
tendom in . chill, bleak -fchadow jf
-What denomination would hide j be-,
hind its 'own partition" walls the
dear," sad Cross on which Jesas
suffered, when Tie ToWtlTIienjHacT
and gave Himself ' for it '( What
denomination would monopolize the
quickening, Comforting Spirit which
broods oyer he cntir company f
the redeemed, even jvs -the. atujps
phere encirclesj srnt embraces the
world"? No: all deriving spiritual
life from the same divine source
all subdued by the mournful glories
and pathetic teachings of the same
wondrous Cross; all pressing, on
together' amid common dangers,
infirmities and sorrows, " though
rude and stormy scenes" to the j
promised the rest in the same happy
and eternal home,'thejoy of each is
enhanced by the assurance that the
same supports, the same guidance,
the same inheritance is common to
all: and it is no unmeaning clause
of a cold creed, but the 'expression
of a sweet and thrilling experience
which induces all together exulting
ly to proclaim, I believe "in" the"
Communion of Saints."
And when this spiritual unity
finds utterence in . the Hymnology
dear to the whole Church, we never
stop to ask whether the song was
composed by a man of this creed or
or that, but as we bow down low
under oar heavy load of guilt we
" Show pity Lord.-G Lord forgive,"
Let a repenting rebel live ;"
or when we taste the blessedness of
the man whose sins are forgiven,
how our hearts melt as we sing
" Sweet the moments, rich in blessing,
Which before the Cross I spend ;"
or when we are overwhelmed with
wonder at the rememberance of
God's special, personal, unmerited
mercy, we find no better expression
of it than,
"Amazing grace how sweet the souud,
That saved a wretch like me ;"
or when our souls leap up in the
ardors of gratitude, glowing with
the desire to make some return for
the sacrifices of Him who purchas
ed us with His own blood, what can
we do but cry ;
:' Bring forth the royal diadem,
And crown him Loidof all."
And when we set together as we do
now in heavenly places in Christ
Jesus, and in happy and harmon
ious fellowship wjth one another, do
we not find it good to make melody
with heart and voice as once more
we sing,
" Blest be the tie that binds,
Our hearts in Christian love."
In North and in South Carolina
the present month must necessarily
be one 01 great activity in garden
ing, lie who is tardy now will be
deficient in many comforts, which
cost but slight effort, if that effrt
be made at the right time and in
the right way.
Windsor and Long pod Bean-
plant ; Radishes sow sparingly from
time to time ; Asparagus bed dress
with compost and salt. This latter,
though an active stimulant, may be
ately given 111 heavy dressings to
asparagus, ana nas tne turtner
advantage of destroying the weed.
llorse-radifh unttings put out;
Trees and Shrubbery may he trans
planted and pruned. Ibis is, per
haps, the best month in the bouth
for transplanting. Peas sow at
intervals ; some may be frosted,
but try it again. Landreth's Extra
Early 13 by far the best, bat it is
well to sow some of the later kind,
at the same time, so as to secure an
uuint rrupted succession. Early
York and Landreth's Large York
Cabbage may be sown for Spring
ana early bummer U3e : the ilruin
head and Flat Dutch Cabbage may
also now be sown to come in still
later; also the Early Flat Dutch
Cabbage, a variety ot rather recent
introduction, which we can highly
commend as possessing several good
qualities-tha3 keeping up an un
interrupted succession ; Cauliflowers
and Broccoli planted in the Autumn
will begin to head, and may need
slight protection at this season ;
Turnips for early crop sow ; Beets
sow ; also, Carrots ; all which to be
repeated next month ; Onions hoe,
also, ether hardy crops planted ia
Autumn as there directed ; Spinach
may be sown for early Spring use ;
Parsley sow ; Lettuce plants, from
Fall sowings, transplant ; Celery
earth up as required : Lndive, which
should now be in full growth, tie up
to blanch in small quantities only
as needed. Garlic, Shallots and
Onions may still be planted; of the
latter select the small bulbs, not
larger man ooys maroies raised at.
Philadelphia for the special purpose
in tiiauspiaiiiiiig j utv oluo.ii ieiuse
bulbs culled out of larger onions
are worthless, as they, shoot to seed.
Let the Southern resident cast his
eye over our directions, and if there
be anything herein which has been
omitted, it may not be too late to
I apply the remedy.
NO. G.
10 and N-utra'ilyia
,,jrov. YanctTSSrid hi 'hi.-.'" address
at the Hickory' farr," "ineri" cannot
afford, to be indifierent to politics in
a ctmntry. like vurs."tI No, . men
annot aiVoid to he indifferent ro
politics, 'unlWs they are '.' uroiu in
tha hive." Property owners and
tax payers certainly cannot eschew
politics entirely, without jeopardiz
ing their possesiousi True, as you
frequently hear men say, "no good
cbrues cf dalbling'ii' politics,", but
did you ever know any good result
from .remaining away from the polL
on days of election. i.-' H not this
just , what $ designing demagogues
desire above trU other A"e not .
all our troubles," national and state,
mainly attributable "" to the fact,
that too many white men, North,
and South, have taken no part in
politics? To go to the polis and
vote, or even te exert one's infiueuce
for a certain party, does not ne
cessarily make a man a politician.
We have 'often heard- men .lay.
they were tired of polities, and if
thev could make a dollar by stay
ing at home on election day, they
intended to remain away. JNow,
men who are thus indifferent to the
state of the .country; deserve to he
taxed and plundered by negro legis-.
latures line that oi bouth Carolina.
Y'es, for one dollar thus made, they
will, if this is continued, in the end
lose twenty in the way of extrav
agant and corrupt legislation.
Another danger tr be apprehend
ed from indiffereuce to politics is
that one- ruight be mistaken for a
nentrol man and a neutral man in
politics is a nonentity. One would
hardly know how to clas such a
man as regards gender, as a he or
she. Men may treat such an one
with respect, but it is the sort of
respect, which is felt for a woman.
A neutral man is like a rooster.
which leaves off crowing and struts
ing and goes to klucking and sett
ing; true, he is free from all harm,
as not even the most abandonded
rooster would strike him with hi3
"hack fathers up," but he secures
immunity eolely . by adopting
henish Avays.
There are extremes in all things,
and, no doubt, this is a good ordi
nation, for it is desirable that ex
amples of every kind of conduct
and every degree of station should
be held up before the eyes of tho
masses to lead and to warn ; for
there is nothing in this world which
dees not excite the disapprobation
and contempt of humanity, when
it is presented to them in its most
extreme forms. To illustrate this
truth concerning the worldly condi
tion, we have only to point to the
two pictures which adorn this and
the opposite page, wherein poverty
and riches are contrasted, and
which shows that it is not good to
be in the extremes of society. Great
wealth tends to produce arrogance ;
great penury to produce envy.
The very rich are apt to feed too
luxuriously and indulge in other
excesses injurious to health ; the
very poor too sparingly, and in
case where " better days " have
been seen, often shun those who
would relieve. A very exhalted
station is attended with care and
exposes to tremendous errors ; a
very lowly station deprives of self
respect and makes all regardless of
the public or general interest. It
is best to bo in one of the medium
statioud, where "one is neither rich
enough to be 4 arrogant, nor poor
enough to be envious; neither too
much tempted to luxury, nor stint
ed of needful aliment.
The daughter of Don Carlo.?, of
Spain, is a very charming young
lady, but her visitors have some
difficulty in making themselves un
derstood when they call, because of
her name. : More than one hired
girl has caught cold and gone into
galloping' consumption by keeping
the front door open while young
gentlemen, callers ask if Signorita-Blanchede-Castile-Maria
Conception Thercsc Francoise
d'Assise-Marguerite-Jenne -Beat-rice-Charlotfce-Louise-Fernando
Adelgonde-Elvire-Illupose- Rcgine
-Josephe-Michelle- Cabrielle Ra
phaelle is in : and one servant girl
called the police because she thought
the visitor was swearing at her. It
took eight able-bodied clergymen to
baptize her, and her visiting card is
made as large as a cellar door and
carried around on a push cart. Ller
monogram is said to rc-emble a
handful of fishing worms, and when
she , ha3 her name put on her
umbrella, the engraver begins at
the handle, works up ono sile, over
the end of the ferule and down, the
other side, in order to crowd it a'.l
in. She was named after an entire
orphan asylum.
The Governor of Wyoming winds
up hU thanksgiving proclamati
in thia fety le . Give htlnks un
the Lord,' for His mercy endureth
forever, in witness whereof I have
hereunto set my hand, and caused
the great seal of the Territory to
be affixed, kc.
i JSgT For low rates and good cir
culation, advertise in the Esquirer.

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