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...... .- i of (-3 " : f'.M'i'. u t-I ! 31HT0I1 "ALL POWERS, NOT HEREIN, DELEGATED, REMAIN WITH THE PEOPLE," Constitution of N. CJ OLD Si'.KttfS, Vol. NEW SERIES, VOL TARBOR'O', N. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1874. ;,,-N0. 48. ;j .X. VJftf .flit! :-:rXl .11 i-f'crx .-III "A ' ...,.s .;..-. -if.,.- " ' " 4 , ' - - ' ' ' - i . , : - . ' iNERAL DIllEGTOIiY. or Hi ! vv ..-I- tu.iu;i i sji. .v-ru-ei. Jij-vpn ii)uu, ii. . T 1 IT ii'rry an.l 0 .v,st Jmtnewsou. :ii Til': VL-.ttK r.nhiTt W ailt'iJin-i. r J. IV Hyatt. V.'t.-ii ll.-irry Re.lmon.I, Bill Entile nn4 1'.. S.ll'. 'Ii.nll. COINTV. .jr Court Clerk and r obatc JuJl ,-, ''.v'rr o J.-cr.'.s -Ali-.v s j- rf' J i.'S.'ih C 'Mi. !",i-mer Treasurer -Ufiht. II. Austin. S.'o-ivvor Jobu F. Baker. S.-V00 i.rii'-r. II. H. SUaw, Wm. A. 0::" uti and U Williams. 0-7-rr I'oor Ihmr.e-W'm. A. DuprffMi. ri;M.v.K-5-.Jno. Lancaster. Chrman, Wik-vWell, J.B. W. NovviUe, Frank Dew, Jl. Exem. A. McCabo, Clerk. mails. .,..T ivri ni.'P MtTI'TIf OF MILS NUlii II AM' bUL Alt ha . . " t v Turlmro Claily) at - - .V?, H Air ive at Tai boiV tUailyj at - - lu 1 V.'A IN(.;rN MII. VIA IiKI-.uui.lc., FALKLAND AM' sjPAK'i'A. 1 ...... 'Tn,..r.r, M iilvl nt - - 6 A.M. Vn-iveut 'farboro' llaily) at M. LODIii. mc Mgbts and tlie PIhccb ot 31cctinjr- Conconl R. A. Chapter No. 5, N. M. Law--oiicLS Uiu'b Friost, Masonic llall, moiitbiy .invocations lirsi Tluirday iu evury month at ') o'clock A. M. Conord l.odirc No. 5S, Tboma tiatlin, !-i-t-r, Masonic Hall, meets first Friday nigbl u 7 oV-'.OLk V. M. and third Satnrd xy ut 10 .(-k A. M. in every luoutb. r..v ito;i Encami'tvicnt No. 13, I. O. O. F., Dr. .Ins. 11. Baker, Chief Patriarch, Odd Fel lows' Hall, meets every tiit and third Thurs day of each month. Ed-combe Li .dire No. SO. I. O. O. F., J. H. IVikcr, N'. dd Fellows' Ha!!, mecte c vc: y Tuesday niirht. K.d-econibe Council No. Friends of T.-miieraiie.-. nieel every Friday nijht at the Odd Felio.vV Hall. Vdvan.'c Lod'je No. I. O. G T , meets i-vcrv Wednesiiav ni-ht at Odd Fellows' Uall iill'HCIIES Fnscf.ni Church Services every Sunnav Dr. J. is. ot 'ii i ',.. lock A. M. aad 5 P M. .- "aeshivf. Kector. Mrtl,ot!ist Church Services every third, .:, ,! iv at 11 o'clock. ItcV, C. C. Dudsou 'a-:.r. p,. ..hf.,r;.in f'h-.:rrh StTvices tverv Sun- d.iv, K-v T..I. Alteon, Mated Supply. Wctk- !y 1'iav. r nu elbiL. W. dneMlay riiint. " Uisxionanj K-tMist Church Services lue 9u,l .-.I si- in . v. rv t'.ioi til, at O CiOCK. es fir-t Rev T ft ''!!, l'.itiif. Primi'ive B-mtiat Church Sewiee: .-atnrda;. and Sunday of each month o'clock. at 11 HO ! I.I.S. e'irni r Ma'n Adam-' Hot. O. F. d mis, 1 ml Pitt Sts. 0:ri' tor. Pender s, to'' f,.-r:i. I V I, ' OrY N'-n Street, pii'-:te Mi. M. Pender, Prorric Enquirer ' ( liSec, -i-es. 2 A t.'. Bank of New Hanover, neNt door to Mr. M. Wed. Cnuiuiiir, Cashier. OQlce M. u. P. M. on Main Street, 11. Cai't. .! D hours Irom A. sou. hern ose ever v .xi'i ' 's t uri! .', on M.iin Street. lUornimr at '. yS o'ciock. N'. M I.AWKENCE, A ;ent. ADAMS' HOTEL. Main Street, Tarboro', N. C. 0, F. ADAMS, Proprietor. ryi'.l HOTEL IS NOW OPEN FOR THE i ai-cmiiod ition of the traveling jiublic, a. id no p uns will be spared to make all who 6- m;i ,t ibis Hotel comfortable and pleasant. Th - taMc will be supplied with the best the niar'-.ei affords, and terved up experienced hue'... Th.proprh-or only aik a trial, for the pu' he to be convinced. O. F. ADAMS. tf. Jaa. 1-74. T WmhM liliVbill ! T 'HIS OLD ESTABLISHED BAKERY IS i-ow ready to supply un- pe",".; " .... i . t.i i . . born and vicinity with all kinds ol Bread, CaJctn, French and Plain Candies, Xtts, Fruits, .ye., fc, A-c, f.-.bracii'r; every thin nsnally kept in a First Ci t-s i;-ta!i!i.-hinent of the kind. lb uikfal for the liberal pAtronae of the past tlie undersigned asks a continuation, wUb the promise of satisfaction. Private Fumille can Iitjiv have tueir Calii't K.ikert licrc at nUort- t-t notice. Orders for Pat-tiffs vv Bali 6 I rnuii tly filled. Call and examine our stock, nct door to Bank of New Hanover. Nov. 4.-ly. JACOB WEBER. IU1)II3ERA1. & BAWLS. PRACTICAL WATCH MAKERS i rr ti c i cdc Ut- V L U L II Vi r A KA I.E lis I N FINE JEWELRY, FINE J V .-itches S:eilin.r Silver W-.r. Pver Platr-l Wan-, fl'W SPECTACLES, 77" Fine Wtnch.-s liepaired Faithfully and Seieuliliea'lv, and Warranted UQ TAUBOKO, N. C. Jan. is'-. 1-tf (luAmSUlAPE & ITHIUIIT H :ve received ii!,w,inl, of (flp'fY FIRST !'!! E 1 1 1' M and an- anions' the best now in nle. Every in-'runient faliy warranted for r, v, -years. Prices es low a the exclusive, a- of ; lie very best materia's and the mo.-t tl'i''ni.:h workni niship will permit. The piiiicip.il piini.-.fs and composers, and the ;.i Mio-pui -eua.-in puldie of the Sou'h espe il .av, unite iu I lie unanimous verdie: of.ibe .- i;.i -i orbv of U,e S11KFE PIANO. The IK l; Mil l.l'i Y of our inslrumei.ts isful'v bed i.y over SIXTY SCHOOLS AND M.I.Hi; KS iii tha South, using over 300 ol Mir I'iai.os. .-oh- Wholesale Air"n's for several of the piine'i ,al nianulactui ers of Cabinet and Par lor Oians ; prices from ")() to flJOO. A lib--ial discount to Clei-jrvinen and Sabbath S'leioi.s. A 1 1 rue assort incut of second-hand Pianos, at pi ices raniu lrom $73 to $30U, always on hand. ."end for Illustrated Catalogue, contain'mir tne name- of over 2,HU0 Southerners who h ive 'j 'UL'ia and are uninir the Stietl' Piano. CHAS. NI. STIEFF, Warcrooms, No. 0 North Liberty St , BALTIMORE, M. D. Fas anics, Hi & bO Camdcu St., and 45 t 47 Perry St. June 12,-tf. MISCELLANEOUS." Dr. J. Walker's California Tin Ogar Hitters aro a purely Tectablo preparation, made chiolly from the na tivo herbs found on tlio lower ranges of tho Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor nia, the medicinal properties of which aro extracted thcrciVom rrithont the i:so of Alcohol. Tho question is almost daily usked. ''What is tlie caiisc of the unparalleled success of Vineoar Bit teus?"' Our answer is, that tbej. remove tho cause of disease, nndthe patient re covers his health. They aro the peat blood purifier and a lifo-givins principle, a perfect Renovator ami luviiionttrr of the system. Never before in tha bistort of " the world has a lncilicino in-ci connniuiulcil pos.ses.sin.? t!:e remarlwiblo quaitlie of Vixkcar Uitteus in hcaiii!-! the Rick of cvpvj tlistMiso mini is l:eir t" Ti.cy aro a pernio P'.-.rpitivo ;is vvc'.l :is a Tni::c, rc-!icv::-.' Congestion, or Inihxnnnatiou t. tha Liver ti-J Visceral Organs ia lijjionj Diseases tt: i ' The properties r.f Dn. Wai.!:'.,' Tim:ga i;irn:ns r.ro Apcr:c:.. Biaphorrtic, Car:r.i native. Nutritious. Laxative. Diuretic, Sedative. Coiintpv-lrritat-t fcudoriiic, Altera iiva, and Anti-Bilious.- i:r,A;t iiirir.ns the most woiuleiruMn- v:;j.:va!;t that -vcr .suit;u:'.cu iu" siuk system. . Tersoa c-n tal;o these HUtprs neor.limi to fiirectiuji;-.. and remain ion. luiwc'.!. tiroviii 'd their ii'iiies arc nor de- stroyed means. : ::era; : ksou or ottiet, 1 or raits wasted bevond ti.l vita repair. IMlionr, la-raiiteiit v.iUteui. Fever;-, wim h ,d Ii:ter- so iMcva- ;it m '.lie vni'.c;, s of i !it tlif United ; ; tlie :.:..si.,-i;. ;-.r jii-eat rivers i.ttes, especially Olii:-. Missouri, lerhtml. ArV.n iis. I'::o Graiide. !m;i;.s, i emi'-ssft', t u:i is. HM. Coi.u-ado. lira .V: :u::;.i. V. r,:.' a varmau :v otiiers. Lincaito'ir . Uo- w i:h o.:r ami .i;i::: .lid !! itaries itrin,' !.e t: '' -by s:i.t w.v.i 1 T. the i. sriii'v t! M'lise 1-y js:: Hi i i . i.. . if a s s; 'I'i-liHie Vl N i'.iiAH taho hold I' HI., tin ;s i n or in ti: nhU-.-. i'ouchs., . !;u;'ine!s. Sour f the V, -;. of ti;e .V .:: ii. liilmu-! ' Heart, in':- i ::i r.ruetatio-.i in 'lie Mm lation id' t! I.:::: !'.. i.eys. aiai to-i!.-:. ai r Oi:e !i;.:t!c of its :mt': ci. i,a: tacks, i in;iti,-;; !. :' I l.l :e k.i.. .'If I' ::!:. '. .:i 11 j r. t :t:':: a. a le idveruse- n;c:it. Scr;r.!la, S'f:llii;.ir. L'ieer (liiiti-e. Scrol'ui.i Inhiiiin-.ati.iti-.. Sores, E; ladiun Iu the-". in ease-!. Walk::;- r. Wi; I: -. oid e-. etc. ai 1).- .. 1 . . .. in tlie V IN! shown tie .r i:cat i -..r:.;i lno.t ob -tilntte an i s;.t.:,. .. For i'lnaniiuulM y ;i Iiheinnalisi!!, :. i-.. tent andintcriiLtn.!:;' t:- i t!:e Lino.', j.;.. t .-. i .. , t.i:e-;n Hitters nave :: ' ''' a. are catiseil by Vitiatcti Hiocd 3ierh;u;!c:i! Disessses. pa-ed in Trials aad Mi;, 1 1 mil! ic r :, pe- -ei tors. Miner-. :n ti.er i.lvaaee ia to paralysis ol' the How.- i 1 Pcrao 1. lis, Is t:l! r.: a'raiast tlo, t:ie n d w .M.ai.h K:.R lirn )-a:s t.n a -ini:,'.";-. For Ski n Diseases. i:r;;;.: ter. Sail-b'l.eai:. I le ! r-hes, Sm,i! l'ttaie.-. Ibiiis, Carbui.i I" -, 1! PciW-iiead. Snv- Eyes. En-sip St-ttrfs. Discidoratioas of tlie Sk and Di-ea.-cs cf the Skin of whu or !::.: are, arc Hfraily d'.'.tr ap ov.t o! ti.e sv-ie.ii ia a short tuae i..;is.Tet- s, i'.H'.pies. ii: ora; ... :-!.r. Mil:, aa Hi.na r :.;:c;r i.T,ne lad carieii bv th..- ar c id' tlie.-e Hi iters. Fin, Tape, ar.d other Worms, lurking in the system of so many tlion -aads, are eHectnaily destroyed lai'i removed. No M-sfeui of iueii:ci.:e. an v.n a ilnues. no aa thehnitiitics v.aii i.. e !.:. .--y.-tem t;-.ia worm like tbe-e Hitters. For Fennile (';iiipiitiliis, ir. yonn.x or old, married or : U'.c. the dawn of wo- manhood, or tin: tarn 01' life, these Tonic Litters liispiay so decided an influence, that improvement is soon perceptible. Cleanse the Yifiatt'd Blood when ever you liad its impurities bur.sting throagii the skin in Pimaies. Eruntions, or Sores: cleanse it when von had i obstructed nnd sluirjiidi .'a the veins; foul ; your leeliinrs will the bloml pv.re. aad t!u cleanse it when it is tell vou when. Keep health of the system will follow. H. II. MrDOXAI.n & CO., Drntrsrisis nnd cipn. Atrts.. S?m t'r.inoiseo. C'alif.vraiii, ami cur. of Washmirtoa and (aiailton Sis.. X. V. Sold liyali lrug-;l-1s ml i- ule.s. It. II. McDCXALU S: CO.. Dnifrrrists nrvDJen. Asrts., San Knneiseo. California, and cur. of Washinc'tun and (-harlton Srs.. X. Y. Sold L-y ail Dragjiits and Dealers. NEW BOOKS ! NEW BOOKS!! Just received at the Tarbaro Book Store a supply of by Standard Authors. Also quite an assortment of Miscellaneous Books, at New York retail prices, April 10, lb74. tf. 'SSEfVlEriTS . i THE FAVTMOME REMEDY. k Hr' ini,- kptjiwady for iiuueuiaie retort will nave liiuny iur'Lour of stawinff mniiy a 1 ir iu utue and d.octpi-b' til's. a dol- After over For'tv Years' trial it is 'tfiSII re ceiving the ruoit unqualified tebtitnonfcia to its virt ues Irotn pu-soos of the LlKUCSt Char acter and respoasibility: K'tiincnt pbysieiane commend it as the most . EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC For all diyaei ot the Liver, Stomach and 5-plecn. "- Tita SYMPTOMS of Liver Complaint are a bitter or bad taste in the mouth; Pain iu tho Back, Hdes or Joints, often mistaken for Hhenmati'-ni ; Sour Stomach ; Losa of Apep lite ; Bowels -alternately costive nud iax ; Headache ; Loss of memory, with a painful tensmioii of hwinjr tailed to do eoiueihiiij i which onrrlrt to have bom done, UeltHity, I Low Spirits, a tliiek yellow appearance of the I fckivi and Kes, a dry Cough -llen mistakea f.ir Coi'.snmpuen. Sometimes mn y of thoe symptoms attend the dK-fase, at others very frw ; bnt the Liver, th lnrsrest oran in the tcdv, is genera ly tlie seat of the dlscaB", a-d if not KCfralatcd in tne, srri t cntlcriiv, wrrtclii dness nd Death will ensue. . For Dvpepbia. Constipation, Jaundice, Biiiona uttackSi Mck Hafiaclie, Colic, De-jne-.siun of Spirits, Sour Stomach, Heart Bin n. &c, fcc. The t'iwipat, Purest and Bnt Mf(U ", ct a. tn tlie JFf'fi' Mariufatrtrre-iohlT ! ' ,J. 11. ZEILIN & CO., Macon, ("a , and Philadelphia. PrcSi JU old aU prutu.-u. . - Pfedmonf A!r-LinS' rTairway. RICHMOND & DANVILLE RICHMOND & DANVILLE R. W.. N C. DIVIS ION, AND NOUTII WE3T . ERN C. K. W. - j o J V ' CONDENSED TIM"E TASXE In elTect on and after Moi lay, Aiu. 10. 174. GOINfi NOUTII. STATIONS. Mail. Express. .eaift CiifaloUe . 7 -1 e. 31. Air-Line Jcl'ii. S.l '" " Sidi-bmy. D44 " GieeiisU-r.,' 2.1a A. M. Danviiie. O.HJ " 8.o5 A.M. 8oC " 10.54 " 1.15 p M. 3S6 " 3.48 " Dundee. i ur kv!i!e, ,ll.:-iO Arrive at Richmond '2.22 P. ir. 11.04 COING SOUTH. STATli.N. Mail. j-iress. 11.04 P.M. . 2 or a. m. 7.40 7.41 " 11.00 " 1 21 I M. 3.25 " S.30 " Lrare Kicli'mmd, 1.38 p. ' " -Cuikville, 4.41 ' -. Diuvdar, 9.2.1 ' " Danviile, 9 '' (irt-ensboro, r V 20 4 M. " Sahsburv, . 3-l J " Au-Liue"'fcl'r',G.15 Arrive at Cha'('t'ei " (ji,lNG EAST ft ATIOSS. GOING WEST. Mail. Mail. j re Greensboro', -5 2.15 a.m. dArr.ll.loA 11 Co. Shops, 4.00 " . 10 00" Ralei-jh, -.0. 5S. 10a.m. a 5.41 " Arr. atuoldsboro, 5 lu.oU D CiL've 2.C0P.M K0ETH VESTERN N. C. R. R. (SALI'.M HRANCII.) Leave Greensboro 2.00 a M Arrive at Salem 3.30 " Leave Salem 0.20 pm A-rive at Greensboro 11.15 " Passenger train leaving Raleiih at 5.41 1 . M., counecu at Greeimboro' with the Northern bound train ; making the quickest time to all Northern cities. Price of Tick ets same as via other rontes. Trains to and from points East of Greens boro' connect at Greensboro' with Mail Trains to or from points North or South. Trains daily, both ways. On Sundays Lynchburg Accommodation leave Richmond at 9.C0 A. M., arrive at Durkevilie 12.43 P. M., leave Bmkeville 4.35 A. M., arrive at Richmond 7.58 A. M. Pullman Palace Cars on all night trains between Charlotte and Richmond, (without chance.) For further infotmation address S. K. ALLEN, Gen'l Ticket Asent, Greensboro, N, C. T. M. R. TALCOTT, Engineer & GenT Superintendent. n- h?&-3&W til te or." 1 i;Si'--A'?y. 51 M ri j - 5 H 2 O -f aCaD .is-H5-: s;i:- vi- .-. v f.c '-OS J.A.W1LI,UHS. GENERAL GROCER AND DEALER IN Boots & Shoes, Tin and Wood en Ware, &c. 3laln (St., April 10. Tnrboro', jV. C" - iy V- L iQMs5?.HH -..b!.'C!Ka : 1 VJ 2. w H UUll i.ji l 1 lUllilllilils CIGARS, &C, For sale by J. M. SPRAGINS. Tarbot o. Mar. 13, 1874. tf. to . ,g ....... FRIDAY, : i ; NOV- 87,1847 ''iow, iJn, my tlear girl, take ''j'lBy advice,' is;tid Aunt Charlotte to ! her' giddy young r.cicp, " ar.d lon't f Imperil your "future linppine? ii'u--j Le guilty vf injustice by-sHg'litiD . j the- wan to whom you fuve giVt-n your txoti, or by foolishly teasing t him ia order to test his afikctiun-. Tlre js a story iu my own memory that I have aev-cs told you ; and I coul'l i not nffw bring myself to do so only tbat I see you do not like the to kcture you, and I wish you to learn wisdom, by an easier meth od than that of bitter experience. ' Wlien I was a young girl we lived, as you know, in Canada, in one of the small lake-shore towns between Toronto and -Kingston, your father was a man of note in the town, and I was a good deal sought after. I was giddy, too, and selfish, though 1 did not then consider myself so. I had many admirers and suitors, among whom the . one 1. liked best was Harry Yane. From my very infancy Harry -had been mv railant,' an. I though I '-sometimes pretended to be, and sometimes" really was, jeal ous of him or otherwise offended, nnd lie the .same with, regard to tn- we always made up again and were better friend thin ever. ,There was not really any engagement betweeaf us, though Harry had nsked me toj form one ; but my parents objected to long mjjzageuieius, and we were not ready Vo ma rry. Matters stood thus whetiv early one spr ng, we had an addition to our list cf beaux iu the form of a dashing young fellow, an Enslishman, sent out by a weal thy firm of the mother country for the purpose of establishing art agency in their line of bus.ness. Ilia headquarters had been in Mon treal, but be how announced his in tention of making oar town his home during the sumtp-r. 1 He had a ood deal of leisure," and seen incont-iderable part t it at -or house, or in promenading the streets with me. 1 coubt scarcely set my feet on the side walk without encountering him. His name was Bowns, and he elaimed to be of aristocratic pa rentage, lie was handsome and affable, though rather tupercilious, withal very distinguished in appear ance ; so no wonder the gir'.s of out set wished to attract his attention, and were envious of me. Of course 1 was prcud of my conquest, and perhaps carried myself a little haughtily in consequence. ior same time Harry pouted, then openly remonstrated, even plead ed ; but as I angrily asserted my independence, he finally desisted from all appsrent notice of the mat ter; and whenever we met he treat ed me with indifferent courtesy, and altogether showed a manly self -command which I did not fail to note and admire. Still I must confess that at that time I gave very little thought to Harry or to any of my old admirers; it seems wonderful to me how completely 1 was fascinated by the prepossessing stranger. 4 To be sure he flattered my van ity not a little, and my empty head was turned by his lavish, adulatory style of compliments. He raved about my eyes of heavenly blue, the golden g'ory of my mermaid locks, my swan-like neck, and an endless flow of bathos that ought to have disgusted me, but did not ; and so 1 listened and he ranted. About the middle of August we made up among our set a picnic party to drive out to Rice Lake Plains and spend the day in boat ing on the lake, gathering huckle berries, wild flowers, etc., and gen erally amusing ourselves. 4 You must know that there is an irregular chain of small lakes ex tending transversely from the Bay of Qtiinte, near the eastern end of Lake Ontario, to the eastern end ot Lake Superior. Rice Lake is the first of the chain counting from Ontario, and it lies at a stance of from two to three hours' drive from several small towns on the frontier. We had an early break fast, and set off at eight o'clock, so that we need not be on the road during the heat of the day. There were several carriages ; the one in which I rode was a handsome ba rouche hired from a livery stable for the occasion, and by my side sat the all conquering Mr. Bowns. 4 For some unexplained reason Harry Vane did not go in any of the carnages, but was mounted on horseback, and he rode gayly by the side ot first one vehicle, then another- When we had gone a lit tle distance out of town the country air, sights and sounds were so ex hilarating that we in our carriag began to sing. Harry, hearing us, rode up end joined in the song, he being particularly fond ot singing Shortly we struck off into an old ditty which he and 1 had sung to pether countless times wlien we stood each first in the esteem o the other and no gay stranger had come between us. For a stanza or two Harry Tsang bravery, but when we came-to the refrain suddenly his horse bolted and he rode of, catch itig at his hat with one hand:and seeming to draw rein with the other. Tfie remainder of the party thought his horse had shied and run away with him, but I saw thoroughly tho whole manoeuvre, and a sudden ang shot through my selfish heart. I, j On reaching tho lake at the po'nt agreed upon, we 'separated ito little companies, and wandered fi'iiout at will, but keeping in the vicinity of the camp until the horn sounded for dinner. . We were all, S is usual at picnics, in a hungry raood, and we did not cTine mincing Jy. ' Jlfter dinner we lolled about on the grass lor a while then formed plans for the afternoon's campaign: 'ni ' . i i iuere.u-tie near uy several canoes or row-boats that were kept for hire, and a fair proportion of our band decided in favor of an excurv sion on the lake, some parties go ing in one direction, some in an other. Three boat loads, twelve individuals in all, determined to pay a visit to tho tower on the op posite shore of the lake, and about three miles farther up. As ve .divided ' ourselves into parties cf four 1 felt an irrepressible desire to have Harry Vane, who had de clared for the tower, in our boat, so I called out : 4 4 Harry, are yoa coming with us ?' meaning by us, Bowns and myself. ' ' . 4 1 shall never forget the look of mingled pain and pleasure with Jthiuh. he replied : ' No,;Cbariotte; George Law is quay iexed in your boat.' 4 It was half past three o'clock when we entered near the tower nd drew the boats upon the beach. This tower was an octagon building three or four stories in height, con sisting of only ono room to each story, with a narrow spiral staircase leading from base to 'summit. At the top was an observatory not, much Iarg'ar than a good sized bird cage, which had once been furnish ed with a small telescope mounted 7 - on .i, n aa unvv raj lire' to a very commonplace stiy-glass. The basement was a deep dungeon like hole, with a grated door through which one entered a subterranean passage leading out to the shore of the lake. This tower, with its lean to kitchen or, rather, cook-house, was built on a hill at the distance of about two hundred yards from the water's edge, and it was the product of a quixotic Englishman, an old bachelor's fancy. The whimsical man did not carry out his original intention of making a complete miniature castle of the feudal times, but suddenly aban doned the enterprise and went as he came, nobody knew whither. This odd little tower had been sur rounded on all sides, save the deep bank next the water, by a dimutive moat, which was now a dry ditch filled with weeds and wild flowers ; there, too, was the wreck of a toy- lke drawbridge, and within the enclosure were several quaint look ing garden-chairs cut into the stumps of trees. There was a fam ily residing in the house, at least they made it an occasional residence during the summer, but that they we.e absent, and the garrulous old nt in charge showed us over the premises. 4 We stole down by the light of a lantern through the underground passage to the opening on the lake; we climbed tho steep stairs and peeped through the old spy-glass ; sat in the grotesque chairs, and gathered boquets from the quon dam moat. All these vagaries con sumed so much time that, before we were aware, the sun was going down the westward f-h-pe in a way that, when we noticed it, sent us to our boats with speeu. YV e were soon gliding over the water in jovial spirits and at a tair rate ot motion toward the camping place on the shore next home. The three boats kept near together, and as we went we sang Tom Moore's Canadian boat song. Just as our voices were nging out " ' Row, brothers, row, for the stream runs fast, The rapids are near and the daylight in past,' a sudden breeze almost took the ight umbrella with which I was screening myself ana companion from sun and wind(we had left our bonn.-ts at the camp) out of my hand. The breeze subsided for a moment, then came again more vig orously than before, and held on steadily. Generally or frequently a stiff breeze rises on those lakes about or soon after sunset, but now the sun was certainly half an hour high. Sudden squalls, especially when thunder clouds are hovering near, accompanied by dangerous disturbance ot the water, aro un oleasantly often the concomitants if boating on those shallow lakes. 'Looking around the horizon we liscovered the cause of the suddenly rising wind. A heavy pale of black clouds comjng up behind us in the northwest were spreading phemselves along the northern horis on and extending upwaad almost ;o the zenith; and at the same time we began to hear thb thunder mut ter and see .he I lightning . phiyV'-j tiiough not very near. t The weather-wise ones of our party .said , the shower waspending.itself north of us, but we inight get" a- sprinkling from its' skirts, and the. wind was sure to be troublesome. ; . . . .j : 4 Meanwhih? we bad crossed the lake and were making our tvaydowa to the landing adjoining wnictT was Oir ompTifeCptll'l ctocTfn shore to avoioXtheiJTnoirori q the '.water.: tThere is a peculiarity in - th'fc lake. The Wild, riec,' from 'which it' takes its name,' grows foyer- almost the entire hottornf the 4assirt, and when at its tujje.st. -the- grain '-Kes floating on the aur,face :of the waier and the Indians, when it is ripe, paaaierounu ana gather it jnto ( their-?anoes.i This, however' makes navigartioa- to ordinary rowers rath er difficult; and whejre the basifi is particularly, shallow , or when tho waters arc agitated by storms the passage is perjlou." 4i soon pcrceived that Bowns and tjreorge Liaw 'were . Dy-no means masters of the: situation, and oh, howl longed for tlie tried and trusty arm of IlaVry.Vane to steer our giddy little skiff. Just then Harry,' wlio" was ahead called ' out 0 us to make for an islet, a little way out injthe lake, on one side of which, there was. not much rice,-and which" had been used by the Indians a? a landin'g-pllce, " as it sloped gradually -Ttitd' the "water ; he said wc had better land there and wait for the 8.qoa.ll to pass over. The rowers turned the boat to ward the isjet and pushed out vigor ously. I' inearitime" holding the O umbrella low Tifte u ten t or awning over my own: and Nellie Morton's heads, for now it was raining. gaiu Harrv called to us to (shut 'down the umbrella, lest it should catch the wind and upset our skiff, and the next moment, Bowns, who had not said one word to us jrirls since the wind sprung up, snapped uul, ceiiaiiiiy, uowu wuu that umbrella !' 4What with a sense ot danger. and what with sudden consterna tion at b.'ing spoken to ia such a r.. np nnrl manner, I had n,o self command, and in Btiutting tue utu brella I somehow lost my balance and the next instant I was sinking in the blinding waters. 'I must have risen very quickly, for the boat was there- and 1 laid ray hand on its side, hutquick as a flash Bown s hand , came, down on mine, and though he afterward said that ho tried to- lay hold of me to assist me, I know that he dislodged my hand. True, I should have up set the boat, and ust as. true he flung me off to perish. As I sank again, even through the gurgling in my ears, I heard the voico of Harry Vane, 'Courage, Charlotte, I'm coming. ' 4iT:iin T vino "iml nori.in ainl- Then I ce,-ej tJ s.ruggfe. and the pain of suffocation was gone. I knew that 1 was dying, and like electricity all my past life flashed before me. I had no terror of death, but 1 longed to ask Harry's pardon. Bowns I seemed to have forgotten. The till I rice was all about me, and I knew no more until a deadly sickness and . great pain woke me to consciousness. . Was it, th? gurgling water or human speech that rumbled in my ears? I did not care; I only wished not to be disturbed -not to suffer. . 'Slowly my comprehension re turned and I found myself on a bed in the logcabin of the man who kept the boats on hire,' and it was night, for candles were burning. Some of my companions of the picnio were there, but I was too ii! and weary to ask questions. 4Yhen next I opened my eyes it was daylight and my father and mother were bending over me. 'Suddenly I remembered some thing' of tho drowning and cried out, 4 Where is Harry 't lie said he was coming.' 4They hushed and soothed me and 1 suppose administered a nar cotic, for I have only a faint recol lection of lying on a bed in a cov ered conveyance and of being an-, noyed by tha jolting. 'The next time I awoke my mind was clear, 1 recollected all, and begged to be told how I was saved. My friends evaded thi3 question, and my suspicions being aroused, I demanded to see Harry Vane. Finding they could no longer put me off, they told me that Harry rescued me and swam with me to ward the islet, where one of the boats had just landed. Another gentleman waded out breast hi-rh to meet him, aad drew me to the 6hore, supposing that Harry was following. But Harry did not follow, and in the excitement about me he was not missed until too late. Whether he was exhausted or whether ho took a cramp no one could tell. This enly I know and never shall forget : Harry Vane was drowned in saving my life. This also I know: I shall live and die Charlotte Camp. As for Bowns, 1 hated then, I hate still, the sound of his name. He left our town almost immediately after the occurrence and I never saw his faco after the day of the k picnic i.: t : r ' The Nose. This prominent organ, although a leading feature, yej; few of ne care to be, led by, except in the dir ection of a good dinner. This need not prevent us from pursuing, it as a subject, showing wherein the im portance of the organ h not duly estimated- As a feature of the face, it more than any other, changes its charac ter4 although not so capable of ex pression as the eyes and month. Its idel beauty varies with different races.' ' The Africans of Sierra LeOne-prize the flat nose, and the Egyptian dotes on the veritable, pure" and unadulterated pu- Tho -Tartar races, i aving very small t hose?, consider them the verv hiirh- t?t -tvpe-of beautv. The most beau liml wotpah in all lartary was con skUred s-) because she had only two holes where the nose ought to have been. There seems to be no universal standard of nasal beauty. The Romans adored the aquiline, the Greek the -Straight line the latter, coming nearest our idea of the beautiful, is accented as the standard in this latitude. But there are other uses for the nose beyohd its element cf beauty or the reverse. The sense, of smell is popularly supposed to be the only service it is called unon to rcr- ' form, at leaft we should judge so from the number of open months we meet sailing along the streets. One of the main objects of the nostrils is for respiratory purposes. There is very little doubt that air passing through the nostriis is re fined, purified and eliminated of all injuriou gases, infection and dust, before being permi t .-d access to the lungs. It is very easy to see how habitual respiration through the mouth is not only unnatural, bnt productive of disease. More es pecially at night we should accus tom ourselves to sleep with the montii rlospd. All tho eneririps r.f ! the systm are hcn at resl j. its nowpr 0f rs;N f xnM nt tlie j power of resistance at the lowest j ebb. If the mouth be oncn, tlie enemy is allowed to enter, and we may ie sure he fastens upon the . most delicate part of our organiza tion In a recent lecture by i rot. Tyndall he demonstrates fully the danger of sleeping with the mouth otifin. a nractieo unknown to the ! ower animals. He says: 'If 1 ! ,V(M. tapmlpnvnr tn h;nr:itli tb most important motto which human language can convey, it should be these words : SncT Your Mouth. 'In the transactions of lif.1 this might have its beneficial results, as the most friendly cautionary advice, or be received as the grossest of in sults; but where I would print and engrave it in every nursery and on every bed post in the universe its meaning would not be mistaken, an(1 if obeyed, i'a importance would soon bo realized.' j&rchanye. Cut This Out. The following table will be use ful to those of our readers who may, at any time, deal in the articles enumerated. Every farmer should paste it in his scrap book : Articles. Founds. Firkin of butter. Barrel of potatoes, Barrel of ouions, Barrel of flour, Barrel of gunpowder, Barrel of beef, Barrel of pork, Barrel of salt (5 bushels,) Bag or sack of rice, Barrel of fish, Truss of ha v, Truss of straw, Chest of tea, Stone of iron, Stone of shot, Stone of flour, Gallon of honey, Quintal of fish, Bushel of charcoal, Cord of dry hickory, Cord of dry white oak, Cord of dry white ash, Cord of dry maple, Cord of dry black oak, 200 112 190 200 20G 200 280 114 ;")0 50 3G 08 14 14 14 12 . 100 SO 4,404 :l.82l 3,450 2,808 2,810 How to Make Money. Let the business of everybody else alone, and attend to your own. Don't buy what you don't want. Use every hour to advantage, and study to make even leisure hours useful. Think twice .before you threw away a dollarj-emeicber you have another to make for it. Find recreation in looking after recrea tion. Buy low, stli fair an 1 take care of the profits. Look over your books regularly, and if yiu find an error of only a cent, trace it out. Should a strose of misfortune come over you in trade, retrench, wcrk harder, but never fl'nch. Confront difficulties with untiring persever ance, and they will ultimately dis appear. Thoughjyou should even fall in the struggle, you will be respected; but shrink from tho task, and vou will ledespised. By the following of these rules, however you need 'never say fail.' Pay debt3 promptly, and so exact your dues. Keep your word most conscienti ously and you have nothing to fear. Tho Quakeress and the Borrower. An exchange save- the subject ofborrowinir and lending came hd in the course -f a couversatiou with one of its srb 'eri';ers tho other day, when he snd'ieiily recollected a fun ny occurrence of that character that happened in his reit'lthoi hood. He said that he Jutdji neighbor whose family were gre.U borrowers, hut seldom, if ever, returning the exact amount borrowed. An old Quaker lady, another neighbor, who had endured these inva.-iou-j for a hmg time patiently, osonhical modo" .it upon .i very pia' oi' eventual! v r.ut- ling a step to the nuisance. Kep-, ing her own counsel, the next time her good old -man went to i wn he had a separate and expriss or lor to purchase one pound of the best and also a new canister to put it"in. As he ktiew she already h::d plenty of tea, and 'so a. canister, he was puzzled to determine what -tlie oid lady wauled of more tea and a new canister; out his questionings and reasonings elicited nothing more than a repetition of l!;e order. 4 Jim, did 1 not tell thee to get mo a pound of the best tea and a new canister ? Now go along, and. do as I bid thee.' And go along he did, tmd when he came home at night tlie tea and new canister were his companions. The old .lady took them from him with an amused c.xpi essiori on he.1 usually j. lacid features, and deptstt ing the tea in the canister, let it on the shelf for special use. 7t had not long to wait, for the borrowing neighbor had frequent use for the aromatic herb. The good old lady loaned generously, esup'ying back iu the "canister any remittance of borrowed teas which the neighbor's conscience inclined her to make. Time went on, and after some thing less than the o-ie hundredth uuie; oi oorrowiiiir. tne c i - .i again appeared for 'just another drawing of tea,' when tlie eft-visited ? tea-canister was brought out, and found to be empty. And tlie good old lady and obliging neighbor was just one pound of the poorer than when die bought the new canister, which now only remained to tell the i.a kill, UC Ji I1UU1 -nlftlilint- story. I hen she made a little char- aCi.tTnoi.iw u i i' in her inc. cue sui t that empty canister. ' Thou seest 1 iii led it for thee with a pound of my and I havo lent it ail t. best tea, thee in driblets, and put into it all then hast sent me in rei urn, and none but thyself hath taken therefrom or added into it, and now tho.i ecest i empty; therefore 1 will s.iy to thee, thou hast borrowed thyself out, and 1 can lend thee no more.' 4 All Aboard." She remained taUing with :i friend on the platform til! th-; e ns were well under way, and then m nle a crazy rush to get on: caught hoi I ol the railing of one car ami had to I :o , not b: ing abb; t i m ike tln roqtii. ite jump: clutched at ihc side of the earns it pass.-.d, and executed am;dleyof hornpipe arid break down: caught the hind rail of the Cir, didn't like it nud lor gojcai'ght the lorward railing of tlie next car, itnl being ai led by th.-; bystanders, ho applied '.heir ua-;,s, s'i ml, has, knees, and canes to her back, finally landed on the car yd -it for m, one of tne hottest and worst seared iittle fat women that ev Such is the story to! ;r j mrneyed. by a iu r rancisco paper ol a woman who did not attend to her business. i - i i Rich Without Monly. Many a man is rich without in jney. Thou sands of men with nordiiri" in their pockets :;re rich, m m born with a good, sound constitution, a good st:mach, a good heart, good limbs and a pretty good headpiece, is rich. Good bones y re better than gold; tough muscles better than silver: and nerves that ila.sh lire and carry energy to every function are better -hat Louses or la-"'. It is better than a landed estate to have the right kind of father or mother. Good breeds and bad breeds exist among men as re Hv as among herds and horses. Education may do much to check bad t-ndenees develop good ones, but it. is a ter thing to inherit the right or t portion of faculties to start with. good kind. me man is rtca wm disposition who is na Oil , has a turallv patient, cheerful and hopeful. rowrn of Beauty. A lovely woman necessarily exercises a great deal of power; but the foolish girl that relies solely on her color and regularity of features, and neglects tne cultivation of her min.l, is a mel ancholy spectacle. II.-r selfish lit tle heart, her barren little head, lord it already over her cheap, su' perficial beauties, and will soon leave nothing behind but a dreary waste. Her little victories are tem porary, her little failures lusting. She cm never be a power. She can scarcely help from bein g a drag. Her companions must be amopg the common-place, not to say the vuN gar, for she has nothing in cmiinou with the lofty and dm grand. She would gasp on the heights. She can assimilate nothing beyond the material. There is d anger that slm will soon be unable to rise above the mean.