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A "ALL POWERS, NOT HEREIN DELEGATED, REMAIN WITH THE PEOPLE." Constitution of N- C.' TARBORG VN. C, FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1874. NO. 23. OLD SERIFS, VOL. 50. NEW SERIES, VOL. 1. - : . v.'' - - ' -iX .'....;;..-:: i;n 'jTJn' I -tetssnO jtamtitk scKfMfS tsih ' GENERAL DIRECTORY. TABBOHO'. idAtoa John Xorfleet. nomuuioms Beni. Norfleet, Joej l W: U. 0. Cherry nod Ueorg. Mathewson. 6KSETA1T AX T"tTir.lt Robert Whiiehnr ?t. ttwtiiii-J. B. Hyatt. Teim W ATM Harry Redmond, BiH Ust Jtmrl E. Simnnson. mi . COUNTY. Superior Court Clerk and Probata Jud-je-John Norfleet. -' Begister of Deeds B. J. Kerch. Sheriff-Battle Bryan. Coroner Wm. T.Godwin. Treasurer -Robt. H. Anstlu. Surveyor Jesse Harrrll. School Examiners. E. K. Stamps, Win. II. Knight and H. H. Shaw. Kwjwr Poor Hotue Wni. A. Dnpsmi'.. CommissiottertH. P. Edward, Clminrmn, . Wm. A.Dugjjan, N. B. Bellamy, and Mac Mathewon. B. J. M, Clerk. , A. RIVAL "and departure or MVU.S NORTH ASD SOUTH VIA W. i W. H. K. L-ave Tarboro' (dailv at - .10 iV v" Arriv. at Tarboro' (daily) at -WASHINGTON' MAIL VIA ul' KENYIU-K FALKLAND AND P PAR T A. i ot . - l'. A. M. Arrivt Trboro' (daily) at - 1 M. I.ODUES. Tk Nlcttts and th Plce of 7l etinjf . Concord R. A. Chapter No. 5 X. M. X.aw ioce, Hiilh Priest, Masonic UaU, monthly cooToeatloua first Thursday in ervry month at 10 o'clock A. M. , Concord Lodge No. 68, Thomas (iatlin, Master, Masonic Hall, meets tirst Friday m'ht at 7 o'clock P. M. and third Saturday ut 10 o'clock A. M. In every month. Repiton Encampment No. VI, L O . F., Dr Jos. H. Baker, Chief Patriarch, Odd Fe, lows' Hall, meeU every first and third Thurs day of each month. Ed?ecomb Lodge No. 60, I. O. O. F., J. H. Baker, N. G., Odd Fellows' Hall, nieeis very Tuesday night. Edgecombe Council No. 122, Friends oi Temperance, meet every Friday ni;ht at the Odd Fellows' Hall. Advance Lodge No. 28, I. O. G. T., meets every Wednesday night at Odd Fellows' Hal! UHCUCHES. episcopal Church Services every Sunday at 10 1-2 o'clock A. M. and 5 P. M Dr. J. B. Chsshire, Rector. Methodist Church SerTices every third, Sunday at 11 o'clock. Rev. C. C. Uodsou Pastor. Presbyterian Church Services second Sun day of eaieh month at 11 o'clock A. M. and 8 o'clock P. M. Rev. J. W. Primrose, Evan Missionary Baptist Churc A-Servioe? the 2nd Sunday In every motih, at 11 o clock. Rev. T R 0n, Pastor. Primitive Baptist Church Services first Saturday and Sunday of each month at 11 o'clock. HOTELS. Adam' Hotel, corner Main and Pitt O. F. Adams, Proprietor. Vn. Pender's, (formerly Gregory lIoe) Main Street, opposite "Enquirer" Ura. M. Pender, Proprietress. OlHce, Bank of New Hanover, on Main Street, next door to Mr. M. Weddell. Copt. J. D Camming, Cashier. Office hours from 'J A. H. to P. M. EXPRESS. Southern Express Office, on Main close every morning at 8, o'clock. N. M Lawkence, A: cut. JLlvery Sale EXCHANGE OLES THE undersigned takes pleasne in inf'orm the public that he has established la WUlUmston a large and first-class Llvcrr. Sale and Exchanj Stable, at which he Is prepared to hoard horses by the day, week or month. Having a good stock of horses always on hand, he will sell or exchange on reasonable terms He will alto send passengers nbout the country at moderate rates. Drovers will always Sn-l at his Stables ample aecommodarinn. JAMES M. L bITERSON, Williamsion, N. C. P. 8. Any person communicating with Mm u hv a conveyance sent to any part de Ired. J. M- L. S. Jan. 80, 1874. l.v. Do you Suffer from Chills ? Have Them No More! TRY Yf iitKin s Chill Pills FOR SALE AT YV3I. HOWARD'S DRtTO STOBE. Bead the following certificate. Hundreds of others can b seen on application : TO THE PUBLIC. This Is to certify that I have, for two years past, nsed In my faml y. Dr. Watkin's Chill Pills, and never knew them to fail in a siul" Instance to cure Fever and Ague. They are ; a most excellent and the best Pill 1 have ever found. Respectfully, I P. F. CARRA WAY. j Adam's Creek, Craven Co., N. C, No. . isth, I 1870. je 7-tf. j TI OR Cliampi ion II use Mover ! (Patcuted Jan. 14th 1S73.) 50 Per Cent Saved by its Use. NO Farmer shonld be without this Machine. Only ti5.0 for a l nui riuhr und tliou nd perhaps will bo saved. No more te n-. lag down buildings or emmnejn, iur mi machine you can move a buildinsr. rej i-diess of quality, chimney Included, to the d-sircd location without dlsturhlug the inmate. Your Barns are Badly Located. Gin houses need moving; Yu lail to procure tenants because you. quarter houses are too close together. Spend $25.00 for the right and you will never regret it. It will pay you to move our houses if only to get the use of the valuable debris that will accumulate In 2 or 3 ears. Com to a fanner to work a sett per day, 4 hands, 3 00. Wi h 4 hands you can carry a building 400 to Cou xitAh rw-r riav. wilhoUl the use ol cuu.pllci ed skids, rollers, windlasses, oxen ana other devices eenerally used. One sett ol IruekR will perhaps do for a neighborhood. Cot per sett $ra.0ft Trucks furuithej :it factory prices. Great advanuge otlered.to ipuyers ol STATE OR COIMTI HIGH IS. All orders for rights mnt be accompanied by the cash, npon the receipt of which I will forward the permit to nse or order to factory 10 furnish the required amoun. of trucks. 1 have made $500 per month using a sett of these trucks. Jt 1 a rare chance tc active men. Oood men wanted as agents, local and travel ing. . Address T. J- U E A M Y, ;? 'v kaleiuh, N.C. ' 1 could fnmUh hundreds of certificates, but at present only refer to Ju-tge Howard, Tar boro', N. C, and Mr. Chamnerlain, President Cltlxens' Back, aorioiK, a. mm lever A MISCELLANEOUS. Dr. J. Walker's Cnlifornfo Vin egar iiitlers nro it ymrely Vegetable preparation, mrido chielly freftn th'o "6a tivo herbs found on tho lower ranges of tUe Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor nia, the medicinal properties of which nro extracted therefrom. without tho uso of Alcohol. Tho question is almost daily asked, "What is tho cause of tho unparalleled success of Vinegar Bit tf.us?" Our answer is, that they removes the causo of disease, and tho patient re covers Iii3 health. They aro the great blood purifier and a life-giving principle, a perfect Renovator and Invigorator of tho system. Never before in tho history of" the world !ias a medicine been, cointionnilofl possessing the remarkable qualities of Vis kg ah Bitters in healing tho sik of every disease man is heir to. Tbey aro a gentle Purgative as well as a Tonic, relicvh;? Consre.-tion or Inflammation of tho Liver aud Visceral Organs ia Bilious L;cas;3 The properties of Dr. Walker's Visega Litters are Aperient, Diaphoretic, Carminative. Nutritions. Laxative, Diuretic, Sedative. Counter-Irritant Sudorific, Altera tive, and Acti-Uilious. ...i ...i k aiMisiiiiis proclaim Yix i:. l!i 11 i:::.s tiie most wonderful In tii.ii -vt-r Ftistaiued tli sinking system. No Person can take these Bitters flrrorditv to tfrperKW, nrol remttinlmig uiiwt ii. jirovivied their bones are not de i ti o cd by mineral poison or other means, r.n.A vital organs wasted beyond Remittent and Inter- !UlJ('ii! I-'fveiN, v.-hi-.h are so preva- .':ir in !';: valleys f o;;r great rivera luo'i-ih.-nt tiie r'nited .states, especially !i.se .f The Mississippi. Ohio, Missouri, "ilinois Teiv.ssfe, CmnlKJiland, Arkan- ira'.io, itrazos, itio uranue, Mobil,'. Savannah, Uo- . :;:;;nv others, with -t M.,l ii'i.'tar: ' -iai'i; hroughoat our - ;:w s?u:umer iib'v so durinp aim Sf:'- nid dryness, are 1 by extensive de i.!;;ch and liver, ..-(era. In their . ( xeii'.ng a pow lifse various or-n-s;iry. Tilt re . .rp;,.- e ( (piai to M.i:.v:t Hi items. .-.iii've tin1 dark- !i v. - i ti.e :v,-r. tiie uiX' m-gmi:-. urtwi;s disoaso nil 'ivrcAii :tir: lie a! taiio i;"!.t 1 -re a: s i i 4r i :-:iii''lit)i;-. ilead :: :' . I .".ildt-i s. I . ;;i.-. - ;' : i i -t, i izzine.s. !Mur ii.e St.. , h. Bad Taste :: Attacks, I'alpita-:;:l- i leai :, i?ii!.!;n:i!ati..!i ol the 'ain in tho re r. .n of the KM 1 a !ti;i!d.'-.l i.i..-r ;a-.:t'ul symp- 1 ...i. . . . .i.- lii ;;!.,' : ! i-t'.i . .:'ia;ai.ti rit.s th. i: a k'tiuthv athertise- ! Mr; s. aM Oi of JtS 1!H SCIOiiil:!, S svi ..i!!.-. I ' iei- l:t.;t;S!:niit:.(t;-, Sore-. Mruiiii":; 111 tiie.-i. a-, ia eases, W.wki: hor,-n tiiei:- g lllll-t o'i -tj;, it.- or iiiiiui's LviJ, Whi: : . Mi i -:;.r:i. . Svci!.-.1 Nei k, in l-'.iiiia.'.iii,:..!. h;lolei:t M. !. ;:; .1 A lf-f:ii!i. O.d s of t!i" Siiin. Siipj Eve-i. olc. :'! ,. .-. :a:;..' .,! h -- Visi i; : Hl'ITKirs hi!'.'! i!i ill l!.e iiul ( liniiii:: For 1 2 !!Ji;!iat:r, Rheinnntisi? tent and Inter tlic lll'im!, I h C.o.m' Lil'.i-is j... ;.!(' caase;! lv V , :..;:t. H I "its. l;c:r.i; ' : tent Ft vers, I ist':ises of ,. lliiinev- n:i! Hiai'der. . i:.. ( ;::.,. bi 'i.;teil ilio jlofhanic;'.' Disfiscs. iVrxcu.s eu- paed in l'ai:;t ; ;i::d .Mitieial.--, such as l'liiinher.;, Ty;-.-- .el'c;--. (lol.'.-I ci.'ers. ;u;d MitK.T-. us ti.iy t.ivaii'.-e iti life, are suij:-ct to paralysis of tin; Ihr.veis. To gnarti n!raint thi-i. t:.ke a dou "f Walkkii's V;.- eoar llriTiats iicca-ional.iy. For Skill UisoslSCS, Kruntions, Tet ter. Siilt-IthC'.-Ill. blotehes, Spots, Pimples. I'ltstiiHw. Hoils, L'arliacle-. Uing-woniis. Sealii he:!', Sor Kyt . KryMjiulas. Itch, r-ciii'-. !ii.-(Hi!or:i.tio;i's of tho Hkin. ljtiinors ;i:ul D. -M-Ci of the Skin of whatever name or natu'-e, urn literally dug iip and carried out ol iliu sy.-te.n ::i a sLort time by the use of tiiese Hitters. Pin, Taps, and other Worms, larking in the systetn of so many thousands, are clleetnally destroyed und removed. 2Io fi sti :i! i' LicUiuine, no vennii'uges, no an thuhnii.ities willfrcu tl'.e t-ytcin from voruis like these bitters. For Fcinalo Complaints, in young or old. married or single, fit the dawn of v,i manhootl. or the turn (f life, these Tonic Bitters display so decided" an influence that improvement is soon perceptible. - Cleanse: tho Vitiated RIood when ever you l'md k.- impurities bursting through the skin in I'ltnrie.s, Lntptions, or Sores; c'lOattse it v. hen yet find it obstructed und fluggi.-h -ii the veitis: cleanse it when it i.s full : von leelings -will toll yoa when. Kc p the bi'ood pure, .i:id the health of the system will follow-. It. II. ?rcDOAI.D & CO., rnij;i.its ami Gen. Ajta.. S:m Frnneiseo. California, and cur. of VasiiiiiTtim nml (,'lmrltim Sts.. . Y. Sold by alt Oriiggistii unci Dmlirt. HAMPDEN SIDNEY COLLEGE. rnilK NEXT SESSION' OF TILS SEMI 1 narv ot learning will commenee ou Thursday, CM. Ull, l73. ilami'du Si- ney is situated in Prince td ward Oouiitv, Vn., within a few hundred yards ot Union Theo ori'-al Seminary, and seven inUes from Earmville the nearest de pot. of the Atlantic, Mi-si-sij pl & Ohio K. K. The locality of the College is most healthy, and t!:e community around distinguished ior intelligence and t'b-ty. There is no Grammar or Preparatory School conneett d with the College. It re tains the rurrietihiTii and the great aim of its teachers is to secure thoroughness in the training and instruction of their pupils and thus to prepare thei.i for professional studies or 'lie active d tries of life. The ordinary expenses of a student, exclu sive of the cost.ot: clothing, travelling; aud books, arc from Jt'Z-i'j u $275 a year. For Cataloi'ins mi l further information ap to Rev. J. M. P. ATKIN80N, r ri8luci; h nauipueu omucj wiicc, i . il J QUnAn enllnn. - I Jy 2 ft-tf. Prince Jttdwaravouttiy, v a. V iHh rAVUHIlti liUKlt cAtnatUI. Ycj,ina ratner, purer man t ; x must : ne returned, duc more j society r sue said coldly. - ; country jn 4be future and maintains This inri v8rud sjtnMeiuo iwnrantd not LondontftiHl MgheiL JCienox draw i gently, softened a little,, by hert- Jiut Naunie r . ' ? : I that" claim by any conaidarable anv hiurious !CS2f K u"; " inff a deep breath of ght, a, hehvuuugettmK It'siorjour Yftttr,jkfe?li4 hift teUtiiXf&ff obliged to oitrci v VPTFTARI F .4satcnfetrtip:aiS grllrf iaiWtle fjkfoa canine, ana you musi consent uu pi pupu.t : .,, . Opnins the pubUc school. x-UntLi v tULiflDLL, . I wwIp old-fashioned farm-house, car-i to ;o. Will you ?' " ! ' les, too apt, by heavens !' cried 1 of thia countrt to everr clasi and ewitai whicl eouni It will meut Simmons' Liver Regulator, cr Medicine, Is im r.ent'y a Fami'y Medicine ; and by be ing kept ready for immediate retort will save many an hoar of suffering and many a dollar in time and doctors' MPs. A tier over Forty YeiV trial it is Mill re eelvinrr nio-t unqualified testimonials to Its irin from perxons of Ilie highest char acters :ni responsibility. Eiatnent physi cian? cotnuieud it as ,n most EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC For Dyspepsia or Indigestion. Armed with this ANTIDOTE, all climates and changes of water and food may be laced withou fear. As a Remedv in MALARIOUS FEVFRs, BOWEL COMPLAINTS, REST LESSNESS. JAUNDICE. NAUSEA. -IT H NO EQUAL. I'uP Cheapest, Purest and Best Family ii" in the" World ! Med'.. Manufactured only by J. K- ZEIL1N & CO., MACON, GA., and PHILADELPHIA. Price $1.00. Sold by all Druggists. Piedmont Air-Line Railway. RICHMOND DANVILLE RICHMOND & DANVILLE R. W.. N. C. DIVIS ION. AND NORTH WmT ERN N. C. H. W. CONDENSED TIME TABLE- In eflettoaaudanet .Sunday. Feb. 22. 1874. OOlSft NORTH. STATION. 8. Mail. Express. ! Leave Charlotte 7 I0 p. M. i 4 ,; Air-I.iiK rfcCu, 7.28 I SolW.ury, 10 09 " j " Oreensboro' 2.15 A. it. i ' Danville. f.'28 " ; ' Hurkville. 114H I Arrive at lllelinioiid I'll P. M. i OOINO SOUTH. 8 AT a.m 8 05 10 47 " 1.15 pm. 3 27 " 8.06 " 11 02 " I stations. Mail. Express. i Leave Kielitnoii'l, 1.48 p. m. ! " Burkville, 4.53 " Danville, U.V2 " , ' I beensboro', 1 1 tJ A. M. : " Salisbury, J.o6 j Ait-Line Jixt'n.H i Arrive at Charlotte, 0 43 ' 5 on a. m 8 28 " LOG p. M. 4 00 " C 33 " 8.55 " 9.00 " GOING EAST. GOING WEST. stations. Mai!. Mail. L'vo Greenshoro', V 2.00 a m. Arr.l2.30A m Co. Shops, . 3.55 " 1105" Raleigh, c 8 30a.m. a 6.40" Arr. at Goldsboro.l 11.40 " (S L've 3.00p.ji 3 N0S.TH WESTERN N. C. - E- ; (SALEM BRANCH.) Leave Orppnl)oro' 4.05 A. M. Arrive a i Salem 5 50 A.M. Leave Salem 10.00 A. M. Arrive at Gr?ei.sbori . . .. 11.30 A. M. Lave G'eenboro' 1 30 A. M. Arrive at Salem 3 00 A. M. Leave Salem 8.00 A. M. Arrivt ut Gieensboro' 9.45 A. M. Passenger train leaving Raleigh at 7.40 P. M., coi.nr-cts at Gieensboro' with the Northern bound tra;n ; making the quickest time to all Morthei n cities. Price of Tick ets same as via other routes. Trains to and from points East of Greens- born' com eet at Greensboro with Mail Trains to or from points North or South. Trains daily, both ways. On Sundays Lynchburg Accommodation leav" Richmond at 9.42 A. M., arrive at Burkeville 12 33 P. M., leave Burkeville 4.35 A. M., artive at Richmond 7.58 A. M. Pullman Palace Cars on all night trains between Charlotte and Richmond, (without changfO Per further information address S. E. ALLEN, Gen'l Ticket Agent, Greensboro, N. C. T. M. R. TALCOTT,- Engineer & Gen'l Superintendent. 03 1-5 w dg r3 i a S K 'rrZ-Z o u ci5e a ..... .. -T --.-. mat., TOWN PROPERTY THE residence of Mrs. M E. Lewis, with about four acres of land. The honse contains eight rooms, vn the lot are KITCHEN, nERVANT'S HOUSE, DAIRY, tf'MOKE HOUSE, GREEN HOUSE and STABLES, .all .In go-,d repair.- This property Is VERY DESIRABLE, being situated ia the pleasanleat part of the The FURNITURE will be disposed 0tTpM to- - M- WEDDELL & CO. -Tarboro',' March 13, 1874. , , j - 4 ; .. tr. il"aiVwiprovl rying bis valise tin his hand. I j The supper bell rang at th-it ia-J Lenox. . condition ; of-pebple without disfino trie wh re Liver Diseases most prevail. jp' zf Mn'njp 0t mv note, and stint, and anxious to escape before ' Well, if ou" ain't pleased -with tion" of -race or- valor.- i security. Cure a!l Diswisb caused hv derange-i " Tt.,i..i i f U f..m;l r,,l ao,,lt f lLfnL.K-. -l".' t w ,.:u. 2f i',... l.it-i.r mi.l Koxrli IS IOOK1B? IOT Uie.' :.i.iatiOO.. I icov ui luc munij iauib m oau lu- icoum ui rum uku auiuc, A. uvt iui His H (CTCItvUC .ClgUI. I r s- . &r &&M Si OR RENT M . - , SXJlTU?Prr0lttnUV. ' t . , 7 r , ; 7 y " ,H T. ! i i : : JUKE 5, 1874 i FRIDAY. ri- - - - r- -- - Caught III HIS. OWU Trap. Lenox Ray sprang from the train rust as the June sunshine was drop- j nin down the West in a flood of golden glory, and the air was fra- grant' witnfne-periouie mi mown huy, and dewy with th new an- proachmg twilight This last'excl.tmatioh was drawn t from Mr. Ray's lips by a big, ripe cherry, which, descending from above somewhere, came into sudden contact with his nose. He looked up, and there, perched like a great j bird upon the bough, of a large rherrv tree, and lookinu down at him, with dancing eyes ad brilliant j cheeks, was a young girl pretty and j willful enough to set a man crazy. " How do, Lenox ? Come up and have some cherries!' was her miss cbievous greeting, with saucy dim pies playing about her crimson lips. 'Nannie! Is it possible?' ex claimed Lenox, sternly. ' 'What! that the cherries are ripe? Yes, and splendid, too! Have some t returned the nymph, coolly holding out a cluster. 'Nannie, will you come down from there ?' said Mr. Ray, not seeming to notice the Cherries. 'les, to be sure, now you ve come, ana l nave naa an tue cner ries 1 wanted.' And while Mr. Ray looked on in stern disapproval, the young witch swttng herself lightly down from upr perch, and lit on the grass at Mr. liny s feet. ' iSow don t loot serious, JLenox, dear!' she said, slipping her little hands into his with a coaxing mo- . r 1 - m , 1 tion. 1 know it is j.om-ooyisn to climb the cherry tree, but then it's such fun.' Nannie, you should have been a boy,' paid Leoox s 4 1 wish 1 had I Then 1 wouldn t have everybody scolding me if I happened to move. .No, 1 uon t either; for then you wouldn't have fallen in love with me. What made you, any way, dear ?' she said, with a fond glance and a caressing move ment. ' Because you are a sweet darl ing !' answered Mr. Ray, melted in spite of himself. ' But 1 do wish, Nannie, you would leave off these hoydenish ways and be more digni fied.' ' Like Miss Isham V asked Nan nie. ' Miss Isham is a very superior woman, and it would not hurt you if you would copy her in some re spects,' said Lenox, coldly. The tears sprang into Nannie's eyes at his tone ; she loosened her arm from his, and dropping down on the emerald grass at his feet, began to braid a bracelet of the long blades, in silence, with a griev ed expression around her sweet mouth-which he did not see. ' Tbere !' cried Lenox, pettishly. 'Now you look more like a five year old baby than a well bred young lady.' Nannie threw away her bracelet and got up again. 4 1 didn't mean to vex yoa. Shall we go in ?' she said. They went into the parlor, and Mr, Ray took a seat in the great arm chair while Nannie flung open the window and dropped down on her knees beside it, leMmg her glossy curls fall in a great shoiver ' Thanks ; but the music is be on the window sill. j gining and I promised to dance ' Now don't do that !' exclaimed ,; with Mr. Blair.' Mr. Ray, drawing a chair near his : ' But afterwards ?' said Lenox, own. 'JDme nere, anu sic uown like a rational being Nannie gave a rueful glance at the stiff backed chair, but giving her curls a toss b ckward, obe diently went and sat down. 4 I wish you would put off those fly-away curls and dress your hair as other young ladies do,' said Mr. Rav. 4 And see here, Nannie. 1 - . i 1 1 . .3 want to have a talk with you. You know I love vou : but in truth, my dear, my wife must have something ! of the elegance of refined foeiety j Your manners need polish, my j dear.- Nannie reddened, and her scarlet lip curled a little ; but she said nothing. 4 A tew weeks in fashionable cir cles will be a graat benefit to you, and I wish you to have the oppor tunity. In short, dear, I came down to cell you that my sister Laura is making up a party t visit; some noted watering place this summer, and she wishes you to be one of the number. And I wish you to accept the invitation, Nan nie.' Are you going : asked jSannie. 4 No; my practice will not allow it. Bat 1 shall , see you several times. You will gOi'?! Oh, Lenox, don't make me?' her fac? on i Miouiaer, as a vision 01 :in8 stylish and liaugbtj sister rose "ttuiK x uuu t naiii iu ; - bate t'iishiouabie society ! I don't want to ue ponsnea : in ratner i Htavhcrein the countrj, and not I "wear any bonnet, and elimh trees I every duy.1 ; ' Nannie ! I am surprised at this ! oispiay oi cnnuisnness : 1 must j insist on more self control,' said he j coldly. j 'liutdon't send me away! Don't I Lenox !' she pleaded. ; i m 11 a r ' saw her tears, Nannie hastily an swered, ' yes, let me go, Leuox ; ! and ran out oi the room, ana up stairs to her own chamber. , iney were as supper utimc sue , came down again, with smooth curls, and no trace of tears, but with bright light ia her brown eyes, and i a firm look on her pretty tace ; and as shejvent through the hall out to the vine shaded porch where the j tea-table was set, she murmered, j 1 Yes, I'L go ! And I'll teach you one lesson, Mr. Lenox Ray. See if I don't. It was Lenox Ray's intention to join his sister's party in July, but his law business prevented him. When Nannie received the letter expressing his regrets, she only smiled, and said to herself, " All the better ! I shall have time to I to learn my lesson mere thoroughly i by September, Mr. Lenox !' It was nearly the middle of Sep tember before Mr. , Ray, heated, dusty and weary, entered his room in the Scarborough hotel, where his sister's party was stopping. 'Dear little Nannie!' he said, as he made a careful toilet, before down stairs. ' I'm dying to sjo her, and I know shellbe glad f s"e me. A moment of her sweet naturalness will be quite refreshiug after all these artificial women. They don't know I've come, so I'll go down surprise them.' As he entered the apartment, amid the flash of jewels and rustle of silks and laees, met his sister j Laura. ' 1 Lenox : vou here ! she said, eivins: him two white hands oq Whprp a NanniA T 4 She was on the terrace talking with a French Count, a moment ago. Ah ! ' there she is by the door.' ' Ah !' said Lenox, dropping Laura's hand aud making his way toward the door. But it was difficult, even when he drew near to see in this stylish, stately lady whose hair was put over a monstrous chignon, and whose lustrious robe swept over the floor for,a yard, his own little Nannie of three months ago. Lenox stode up with scarce a glance at the bewhiskered dandy to to whom she was chatting, and held out his hand with an eager ex clamation: "Nannie!" She made a sweeping courtesy, and laguidly extended the tips of her fingers ; but not a muscle moved beyond what accorded with well bred indifference. Ah ! good evening Mr. Ray.' 4 Oh, Nannie ! are you not glad to see me V said Lenox, feeling his heart chilled within him. ' Oh, to be sure, Mr. Ray, quite glad. Allow me to present Count de Beaurepaire. Mr. Ray, monsieur.' Lenox hardly deigned a bow to the Frenchman, and offered his arm tn Nannie. 4 You will walk with me a little while the chill growing colder. ' Taanks again ; but I am en gaged co Captain 'ihornton.' 4 When, then !' demanded Lenox wi h a jealous pang. Ah, really my card is so full J hardly know. I will try to spare o.i a waltz somewhere" with finite an indifferent glance. Lenox bent down, and spoke with ' ; bitter reproach in her ear (jOG. I hetvens. Nannie ! What affection is this ?' She favored him with a well bred stare. ' Pardon ! I do not understand you.' And taking the arm of her escort, she walked away with the air of an empress. Lenox s( ught hi sister. ' Laura, how have you changed ISannieso! he demanded. ' Yes, she ha3 changed greatly improved. Jsn't she perfect V ' Perfect ! Rather too perfect to suit me. ' To morrow I shall see more of Nannie!' bethought. But to n o -row, and to-morrow, ; and 'that elegmt MUs Irving,' as ! thev stv'.ed her. was always in de mand. She played the role of , au accomplished lady, an icy hearted coquette, to perfection; and poor sobbed Fannie, hiding Lenox, from the distance at tfhich she kept him, looked on almost heart broken, . varying between wrath, jealousy, pride and despair, f . ue, one morning wuen ue lounu .tier alone, Niow f ong is thisto last ; - 7ow long is what t'" last?' ask- ed Nannie innocently ' How long ate yon going to re- main the conventional creature you are V k I believe you wished me to come here to improve my' manners, Mr. Ray; to acquire the elegance of am not to blame. You must execuse ( me, Mr. Ray; 1 am going to ride with Amount ue lieaurepaire. . 1 And with her sweetest hallowestj iune, ue maue a graceiui gesture of adieu, and left him sick at heart, puzzled and disgusted. ; That afternoon, as Laura and Nannie were about dressing for the great deeds in which we have par -evening, Lenox, walked unannoun- ticipated - shall have influence on ced, into Laura's little parlor where j they sat alone. . I ' ' I thought I'd drop in" and say f good bye, before you went down .stairs, said he. ' I ata going to j leave for London to-night. ' Laura elevated her eye-brows a j little. . ., j 'Sudden, isn't it? But- since you are going, I will give you some I commissions.' " ; You needn't. I shall only stay in the city a day.' ' I n .1 onil i Where are: you 2j ing?' Oh, I don't savage reply. know," was tHe Laura gave him a look of cool surprise. 'At least you will please take a note to George for me. lea, if you get it ready,'." said he, ungraciously. ' 'Very well: i will write it.' r Laura went to her own room, and I Lenox stood moodily at the win- dow. Presently Nannie, who had J not SDoken one word, came and stood near him. 1 7 ' Are you really away j she asked, ' "Yes, I am.' was the short I answer. ' And won't vou tell me where ?' ' I don t know myself neither know nor care," he growled. She slipped her hand m his arm, j with the old caressing movement he remembered so well, and spoke gently, using his name for the first time since he came. 'But, Lenox, dear, if you go away off somewhere, what shall I do?' He turned suddenly and caught her to his heart. Oh, Nannie, Nannie !' cried he passionately, u you would only come back to me, and love me if I could recover mv lost treasure, I would not go anywhere. Oh, my lost love, is it too late? She laid her face down against his shoulder, and asked, "Lenox dear, tell me which vou love best. the Nannie vou used to know, or th3 fashionable voun? ladv you lound here V 4 Oh, Nannie, darling !' he cried, be taught, and it is the chief means clasping her closer, 47 wouldn't give of securing .the perpetuity of re one precious toss of your old brown publican institutions. And inas curls for all the fashionable young much as we have . in this country ladies in the world. I wouldn't give one careless rins of your merry laugh for all the polished belles in society. 7 would not, my darling, ! I really would not. ! Dannie laid her arras caressingly I around bis neck, and paid, noftlv. j 4 Then I think you will have to take your Nannie back again, and Det her and love her as you used to do; tor I am sick and tired of the fashionable vouna lady as you can be, my Lenox, dear.' ' And Lenox passionately clasping her to him, begged to be forgiven, and vowed he would not exchange his precious little wild rose ior all the hot-house flowers in Chris tendom. 4 Laura V Lenox called, tapping on Luura's door a little later. ' ' Well ?' answered Laura. ' You needn't write your note shan't go to town to-night.' 4 Lenox, I never saw such a fellow to take fancies !' cried Laura. 'Are o, you crazy: ? Lenox and Nannie have been sedate married people for several vears: but I never heard th it Lenox complained in the least of Lis wife's want of conventionality, L ' or even wished to pursue the j acquaintance of the fashionable young lady whom he met At1 Scarborough... , . Bout-well on Civil Bights. The following is a resume of the speech delivered by Mr. Boutwell in the TJ. S. Senate on sion of the passage of Rights Bill by that body the occa- the Civil -4 r;- .j The Senator from Ohio Mr. ThuruianT, yesterday in f comment ing upon the political aspect of this bill was pleased to say that Sena tors on this ' side- the Chamber, It was likely would, support tl is bill because jt secured the isuffraees to meir parij sl seven or eigns nun urea ; thousand : colored' voters in this country., Sir, he underesti- roaiea vastly, tue. political aaran tages, not to Abie party, but to the ideas which that party has enter tained for the last fifteen or eighteen years, ia which it v 18 1 pledged, on which the new - government ; has been constructed, and which every party - that : claims - power , in this hundred thousand negroea now livs injj in thiaepuntry jand, entitled to the right of suffrace, who ar bound to the, Republican party by " ties w uicn iney cannot sunuer, out it is security that through ' the ' coming generatlons'so lonj aa1 the history of this tune ' shall remain and the public affairs, the rising generations in each of 'these generations will advance to manhood with the fixed purpose of maintaining these prin. ciples. Intelligence is the security lor the principles in - which we be- lieve, and ignorance ia the protec tion of the principles and the polN cy we oppose. A system of public instruction supported by general taxation is security, first, for the prevalence and continuance of those i .. ...... ideas of equality which lead every human being to recognise every other human being as an equal in all natural and political rights ; and the only way by which those ideas can be made universal is to bring together in public schools, during the forming period ot lite, the chil dren of all classes, and educate them together. The public school u an epitome of life, and in it children are taught 80 that they; understand those re lations and conditions of life which, if not acquired in childhood and l vouth. are" not likely - atterwaras I it ' . " to be gained. To ; say, as is the construction placed npon so much of tbis bill as 1 proposed to strike out. that equal facilities shall be given in different schools, is to rob your system of public instruction ot that quality by which our people, without regard to race or color, bhall be assimilated m ideas, per- sonal, political, and puonc, so mat when they arrive at the period ot manhood tney snail act togetner upon public questions with ideas tormed under tue same innuences and directed to the same general results ; and therefore, I say, if it were possible, as in the large cities it i3 possible, to establish separate schools for black children and tor white children, it is in the highest I degree mexpeuiens io euuer emu lish or tolerate such schools. The theory of human equality cannot be taught in families, tak - injr -into account . the ... different 1 conditions., of .the different members I and tne famines composing numan ! society ; but in the public school, where i children-of all -classes and conditions are brought together, 1 this doctrine of human equality can four million colored people, 1 as I sutne that it is a public duty that they and the white r people of the country, with whom they aro to be associated in political and public affairs. Shall be assimilated and I made one in the fundamental idea of human equality. .Therefore, where it would be possible to es tabush distinct schools, I am against it as a matter of public policy. . But throughout the larger part of the South it is not possible to estabiisn separate scnoois ior DiacK children and for white children, that will furnish means of educaiion suited to the wants of either class and therefore in all that region of country it is a necessity that the schools shall be mixed. in order that they shall be of sufficient size to make them useful in the highest degree rand it is also important that they should De mixed scnoois in order that, when the prejudice L! l j- - e l wnicu uuw uera.co uuiuvua ui uui people shall be rooted out by the power, oi general taxation, tney will be able to accumulate in every district those educational forces by . 1 tit whicn tne puDlic scnoois snail oe made useful to the highest degree for which there is capacity in the public will with the power of gen eral taxation. , On the one side, then, is a prej udice which is founded in no real distinction except tha distinction of color ; and on the other is a public policy founded with the institutions of our -Country and ' essential to fheir perpetuity ; and between prej udice on the one band and. a ne public policy, on the other, I think the time ha$ passed when we ought for a moment to hesitate - as to the course wa should take. . Therefore 1 have in this amendment muleav ored to make that certain about which there is s-orne doubt, il-. rivoil from the language used by the m; mitteo in their report. v Ihe Bombardment of Bilbao. A correspondent of the LoikL n Times, who was in Bilbno imme diately after the raising of the siege, says: "Many of the inhabitants have pale, famine-ntricken looks, but the mHjority have suffered less than might have been expected, al- though their privation' have been very severe. A room was shown to cue in which tuanv in i sons were huddled together, among them a WOmn m o.hihuKo.l. 1 nr.m of another family which for sever, weeka lived in a cellar, steeping in their clothes. Many have naturally suffered from want of light and air; food also was scarce and bad, and for the last five days lheie was no bread, and garbanzos and maize cakes were used us substitutes. Cats and rats aro said to have been eaten commonly Horseflesh was 3s. a pound, veal 4., one egg Is., a cabbage 3s. There was little wine, and that of bad qui li y. ine inhabitants deserve the highest credit for their resolute endurance. They declare thev were prepared to hold out another month. Few lives have been lost; less than thirty. Great precaution was taken, doors and windows beino fortified with sand bags and planks and watchman placed in towers to observe the besieging batteries and blow norns warning people to irotire within doors whenever a gun was fired. The destruction of property, however, is terrible; scarcely one house has escaped, the interior of many being demolished. One re ceived forty-two shells, another twenty-five. Scarcely a whole pane of glass is to be seen anywhere. The Carlists bombarded thirty-nine days aud threw 6,000 shells of old, spherical pattern. In addition to the destruction inside the town, numerous houses were set on fire by a portion of the Bilbao Volunteers, who were angry with the occupants for sympathizing with the Carlists. Many farm houses around Bilboa are still in flames. Three bridges in Bilbao have also been destroyed by floods. The river is now clear, and the first steamer that arrived since the siege was loudly cheered by a large crowd. The Carlists eft behind three spiked euns. Their precipitate retreat is sail to be owing to four battalions refusing to fight. " Art" vs Law. George M. Clark, of large renown as a showman, and ot goodly repute a3 a gentleman, was giving a deposition in Manchester, N. IL, the other day in the case of Kelsey vs. Usborn. James t. lingirs, council for the plaintiff, did not like the looks of the dcpisition from his stand point, and ui dir took to weaken it by belittling the witness, rlence he began, with a sneer : 4 You aro in the negro minstrel business, I believe ?' Yes, sir.' You black your face and sing for a living, do you ?' 4 Yes, sir.' 4 Well, don't you call that rather a low business to follow V I don't know but it is, sir; but it is so much better than that of my father before me, that I am rather proud of it.' 4 Why, what did yonr father do '. 'He was a layer.' Newspaper Advertising. Newspaper advertising is now re cognized by businness men having faith in their own wares, as the most effective means for securing for their merits. Newspaper advertising impels in- quiry, and when the article obVred is of good quality and at a fair price the natural result is increased sales. Newspaper advertising is a per manent addition to the reputation of the goods advertised, because it is a permanent influence at wuk in their interest. Newspaper advertising is the most energetic and vigilant of s ties men ; addressing thousands each day, always in the advertiser's in terest, and ceaslesly at work seek ing customers from all classes. Newspaper advertising promotes trade, for even in the dullest times advertiser secure the largest share of what is being done. -Ex. Salaries of Postmasters. The House Committee on Post offices and Postroads have virtual ly agreed to recommend a rciutn to the original plan under which the salaries of the various postmas ters were regulated. This law authorizes the adjustment of sal aries by the moneyed receipts of each office. At present the sc ale is arranged by the amount of busi ness transacted, letters stumped, &c. The committee deem the fo mer methi d more equitable, an l better suited to fix the standard of all offices. The New York city postoffice ia exempted from th? provisions of the act, and the sala ry fixed permanently at $6,0-0. -"-.- 5.