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k s HE
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Whisper a blessing hjr me.
’the shadows of twilight are creeping
Soft over the brightness of day,'
The flowers of the wildwood are weeping
Farewell to the srtu’s partiug ray !
My spirit is Wandering (o thee, love,
lit visins all glorious and bright!
Then whisper a blessing sos rite, love,
A Messing, a kiss and good night!
In her ven now the pure stars are smiling
Like angel-eyes watching me lierC.
And music, the lone heart beguiling,
Steals gently and low on toy ear 1
hly spirit is smiling on thee, loVe.
And murmering a song of delight!
Then whisper a' blessing for me, lovC,
A blessing, a kiss and good night I
, Young voices, in earnest tones blending,
Rise clear through the still evening air,
And angels tlieir pinions are bending
To 1 catch the low breathing of prayer!
My spirit is praying for thee, love ;
- fieavrn clothe all thy pathway In light J
L Then whisper a blessing for mo, loVo,
A blessing, a 1 kiss rnd goo 1 bight !
A shtfrp talking lady waS repr^’'
fed by be? husband,- Who' ?eu
her id keep her tongue in lft* la lUt * l ’
‘My (Jetir;’ she stiid, ‘it’s < o aulSt '* le
Jaw to' calrry concealed weapons.’
When Shakespe re wrote about
jbatience on a neuument, did he re*
►ler to doeio 8 ’ patients’ ‘No.’—
kHow do know he didn’t V—
PProcause > ou always find them un
der a rjoriuinent.’
q’tit block,- sirtinger,’ su’d a far;
fop, ‘was the best kind Os a clock
ip to six rffonths ago, when my
daughier begati to have beaux, and
now the blamed thing is always two
, A colored gentleman of Montgom
ery, Ala., has unexpectedly left a
vacancy in the juty-box to accept a
on the city chain-gang,
kindly tendered hJirl in consequence
of a misunderstanding about the
Ownership of some hogs;
“A Mr Chew was recently arrest
ed in Philabelphia, having three liv
r ing wives from which he hag never
Leen seperated. Each wife had a
f ... ‘The best rule.’ says a wise writer,
to say all ibe good we can ol cv
fery onej and lO refrain from saying
fevil, urtless it becomes a clear mais
t j r of duty to warn. Slander is a
sin much worse than thelfc. We
Should uo more bite one with out
words than with our teeth. An an
gry word is worse than a blow «.f en,
and a satirical word is like a gting.’
She threw a shawl-ov r heft I ran
down Sixth streei two b'oeks; turns
fid into E, and Went one bldck, and
tis shefe'nteted tlife house' she fetti uk
0d: ‘Good evening,- Mis. Smith;
how’s all the folks? Husband’s sek,
baby complaining, John’s idol is no
better, rent is Jiie, and the coal is
out, but I really felt it was my Jus
ty 10 get out of the house for a few
minutes and inquire if they’ve con j
victed Beether yet;
[ Washington Chronicle.
Blifkirts vvas down in Chicago the
other day, wheu he received a letter
from a young wife, saying to Inm
that ‘on this lovely Spring morning
ii bird is singing in mly heart,’ and
old Blif; just looked wild a minute
and took a freight train for home,
muttering to himeelf, ‘them’s Beech
er’s sentiments. Old man, keep y er
feye peeled;’— Milwaukee tfews.
Mrs. Benlley’s Visitors—How She Got
Rid of Them.
BY CAROLINE P. PRESTON.
Mr. and Mrs. Bentley were sining
at tea when the stage drove up to the
Mrs. Bentley went to the window
in somfe curiosity, which was quickly
mrned tocons-fc nation.
Good gracious, husband ! she
ejaculated; we are in for ii, nfrw,
What do you Glean?
Don’t yau remember Mrs. Blaney
and her five children whom we met.
at the. Springs last summer?
I shoifld think t ought to. They
are the noisiest yo'ung ones I ever
Well, here ihey are—come On a
visit, I suppose. How in the world
shall we get along \Vitb them ?
Thfere wag ho chance for a reply.—
Already there was a vociferous
knocking at the dob?. Mrs. Ben ley,
with tin ill erace. went out into die
entry and opened the front door.
Before fie? g ood a stout laidy in the
fftidsi of a GrO'hp Os children, tanging
from fifteen to five in years.
My dktir jJrs Brntlev,- eXel -ini. and
Mrs. bflau-y, with impressmern.—
How do ytu do? It seems So' long
since we patted ;,t the Springs, thal
I thought we must come and make
you a visit;
Wfiy didn’t you wriie that you
were coming ? asked Mrs. Bemlry,
not v- ty well pleased.
Beetitfge we wauled to fake voti
hy surprt-e. Nuw own that you
I never was more surprised in ir.y
l fe, said Mrs. Bentley with some
Significance; whivli was wholly lost
on ihe widow.
1 thought you would be. My dear
Mrs. Bentley.- you don’t kn ,w how
anxious the d-ar children were tc
come. They and, te on you. Turnin',
my dear, come and kiss dear Mis.
Don’t want ter, returned the ami
abb* child, ptilling off one of Mrs.
Bentley’s choicest, roses.
Collin here directly, h» J do as I tell
you, said his rnothe- sever. Jy.
No mati- rah ut » sai< J Mis. 8.-nt
ley has ilv observing lhai 1- lumv’s
mouth datfi-ed with molasses
at:'}' Won’t you come in?
If-Mr. i? ni 'ey will b ■ obliging
enough to gei in my trunks and ert -
pet-'-agg. dairy go and help Mr.
I’m hah'gry, Ain’t we going to
have supper sfion ?
A-ter you have brought in the
baggage, 1 have no doubt our dear
f rieriil Mrs. Bentley will have some
supper rfiady for you.
With a sinking heart Mrs Bent
ley Ushered the visitors itiio the di
Helen’, it girl of ten, brightened Up
as her eyes rested on the table
spread for supper.
Mayn’t I have so'me of th it cake?
she asked of Mrs. Be itlov, pointing
tea very nic- plate ol fruitcake.
And l too ! chimed in Mary, a "irl
And I too ! said Johnny, a bay of
Perhaps you’d better wait t il you
sit down to suppe-, said Mrs. Bent
ley. in a state of mind which
may easily be imagined. But
she was too hue in her prohi
bition. Helen had already sized a
piece, and her example was straight
way i i,it.ted by M ry and Johnny.
I say, sis, wbere’d you get that
cake? inquir'd Tommy, who bad
ju-t come in with a earpei-bag.
On the table. There is some more.
Tommy he’ped him elt without
cerern >nv, and San. f diovved suit as
scon as he came its;
I say that’s good, su-l Tommy.—
Li's be.ter than your Cuke, mama.
’I he dear childion are so hungry,
said their considerate m thcr by
way of Spology to Mrs. Bentley,- tliat
1 have not tlie heart to reprove them.
I know its rude, but children vvili
be chi drfen, yd i khovV.
Yes, said Mrs. Benilev, smiling
faintly. But all children ate not like
yours, she ad.led io herself.
Ia n so g ad we have arrived. Said
Mrs. Blaney cheerfully \Ve have
bad quiie a faiigning journey, hut
now ii seems so pleasant io be be:e.
I It doe-n’t seem Very pleasant to
! me, her viciim ihnught.
I Snortly after supper, at which all
he children ate as if they, had been
fasting for a week, little Johnny ex
press and a desire to go to bed. Mr
and Mrs. Bentley having no children,
lived in a house of moderate size,
and it was with a -iiie little difficulty
ihat they were able to acco umodatfe
so unexpectedly large a number of
The next morning, after break
LOUISVILLE. JEFFERSON COUNTY. GA.. JUNE 3. 1875.
fasi. Mrs. Bentley, hearing a sudden
crash, entered the dining-room and
found that Sam, playlully of course,
had thrown a three-legged stool at
Tommy’s head, which, missing itst
mark, struck the minor, and shiv
ered it inio a thousand pieces. Now
this mirror was q-iiie a Co-tly one,
andhml been a present to Mrs. Bent
ley from a favorite aunt. It was cat.,
Ural, therefore', that she should feel
a litfie indignant.
O you wicked boy 1 Yon ought to
Don’t he too hard on the poor
bov, said liis mother. He meant
well, but he is a little playful now
ahd then. You didn’t mean to break
thfe glass, did yu, San ?
No matin, 1 mCan't to hit Tommy.
He ought not to have dodged.
You see, my dear M s Bartley, it
was only a little accident—nuloriii
nate, of couse,- but there is noi-ody to
Mrs. B ntley did not quite take
this view of ihe maiter, but shesiw
it vvas of no use to’say a -yihing,
So four days passed. At the end
of that time Mrs. Benih-y f,-lt fired
out. With he-gelfand husband only
in the fami’y, she had been accus
tomed to ifo her uwn work, but she
(blind ii ftuite a different thing pro
viding Ur eight,—six of wiio ii had
iremeud .ns appeti es. It ceitairrly
must have done tlie Bla-.ey’s a o f ea
deal of good— this Change fmrn c ty
to country tlii lor they never a|is
peered to' know win n to s op eaiing,
and [inor Mrs. Bent'ey was kept
cooking ail the fitn'e. If was rather
irnf itunate for he? that she was an
excellent co >k, and whatever dishes
She s.-t on tb-- til ale, were so excel
iem that th y went nil, as the saying
is, like -hot cake-.’
Still M?s, Bla .ey slaved, ami
see ned likelv to stay, and the chii
df. n grew move ami more mischiev-
ous ev-ry day, Rod we re constantly
des sblying or i- j irarg &>me hmg be
longing to the Beirl--;s.
At ihe en l c.I the fifth day,- Mr
and Mrs. Bentley la id a c mnil ol
J don’t think f con stand it much
t ngcr, said Mis. Bentley, de.spond
-ol;t,y*, y* 1 hey k' cp me in the kitchen
Depend upou it, my (b ar, they
will -t iy its lo .g as you 'rent them
so well. They are loud ot good liv
'AVhni shall Ido?
Starve tin ra out.
W llat do y oM tin an ?
Set a p >or r table;
What apology can I make !
Tell M rs. Blaney iliat voa must
live plainly rn orJi r to enjoy lie - si
Mis. Bentley smiled, and decided
to get upon tins ad-iC'e;
The next morning, instead ot
having hot biscuits, beef-steak and
bbekw heat cakeg as usual, she pro
vided nothing but some smoked
herring which she knew Mrs. Bla
ney did not like, and some cold
bread and b'atier.
Mis, Blaney’scountenance fill a!
she saw the breakfast provided.
I thought, said Mrs. Bentley, that
bv living mote plainly, L might be
tible to get a liitle more time to spend
O, don’t riiind me, Said the lady.
I know you are occupied by your
domestic duties, and make due al
lowance so? it.
Btii it is not polite to leave you so
much by yourself, said Mis. Bentley,
so 1 am going to turn over anew leaf.
Afier washing up the break last
dishes,--they didn’t eat so much
br akfast as u“ual—Mrs- Bentley
s.vt down with tier sfewing; and ap
pear, and :o be quite at leisure during
the forenoon. About twelve o’vlock
Mrs; Blaney-, becoming anxious
about dinner, remarked suggestively,
It yen neGd to be getting dinner, my
dear Mis. Bentley, don’t mind leav
O, Said Mrs. Bentley, I shall gel a
picked up dinner to day. It won’t
take me long.
bit's. Blauey’s countenance fell.
She had not ea;en mufeh breakfast,
and counted on making up the defi
ciency at dinner,-
When dinner vvas served, it con
sisted of the herring left over from
breakfast, some bread and butter and
some cold sausages. Usually Mrs.
Bentley had been in the kitchen all
die morning,' cooking roast meat,
ari l comp mndiiig a pudding amt
Mrs. Blaney ate lit l l.-, and the
children showed little appetite.
I don t like he*iing, said Sam.
Then have Sb'me sausage, said Mrs
Beniley with suavity.
I’d rather have roast beef, said
But if I had roasted beef, I should
not have had lime to sit with your
mother all the morning, said Mrs.
I Bentley, good-naturedly. She saw
hat her p'an vvas working
I watit Some pudding,.said Tom
There isn’t anv pudding, said Mrs
Bentley* urbanely* You may have
some bread and molasses.
I don’t like it.
So t.lio meal passed unsatisfacto'ri'y
to the visitors;
At lea there was nS warm bread,
no toast, no preserves, no cake—only
bread and butter and sane very hard
I thought I would not make any
cake, said Mrs. Beotle:y#*lt takes up
so much time. I think the best way
to treat visitors n to treat then
without ceremony, and give thern as
much of your tilde as possible.
After breakfast the next morning,
winch was as plain as the meals of
the preceding day, Mrs. Blaney an
nounced her intention to go back to
U otiT you stay longer? asked Mrs
Bentley rather faintly.
But Mrs. Blaney could not be
prevailed upon. Gifed with a
beany appetite and a craving for the
good things of this life she did not
at all relish the change in the table
of tier hos ess. She would have very
much preferred her table to her
it was a joyful moment for the
Bentleys when Mrs. Blattev and
her tribe embarked bar; and baggage
on the stage coach.
Now,-said Mr. Bentley, let us have
a good dinner. I don’t know as I
could have S'coii it muclil -nger my
self—even with'such a deliverance
And thejr had a goal dinner. 1
will not veil'u'rc to say what dain
ties they provided—lest you should
' feel inclined to pay the Bentleys a
vi.s t. But they have an unfailing
r< cip'e now so? getting rid of on We I
Mrs. Jjhnson’s Mistake.
My friend, Johnson, has an es'nb
lishment for the nvititifacruiv of jew
elry ands Let-ware in Dos ori Some
time ago lie so'd u * HII 1,1 goods to a
dealt r in mgusta, Me. About J a
<■ atterwards his partner was on
a vUit to Bangn?, and While ill. re
Johnson wrote to him to tin's effect :
I have heard nothing of that jew
eli-y I sent io Augu-ia. If you ate
around that way stop and inquire if
it wits received all right.
He put the 'etter in his pocket
ami forjjot to mail it. Next day lie
left the coa' ai home and Mrs. John
son, as usual, went through the
packets, and She found the letter.
Whe'rf Johf son came home that af
ternoon ami opened the front don?
he was SiGazed to see Mrs. Johnson
with her bonnet on and an umbrella
and baridb’oX in her hand, sitti g in
the hall on a trunk, looking a8 if she
had about twelve hundred pounds
pressure ot rage to the square inch.
He said ;
Why,- Efeeline,- what on earth are
j'Ou doing ?
I am waiting for a crib to take me
to my mother’s, you brute !
To your rfiother’s! Why, what is
the matter ?
Matter—matter ! You know.well
enough whit is the matter,- you
vvret- h, I will not live with you
another hour I Oh don’t t >lk to nte if
you please !■ Go and talk to Angus
ia—go talk to her if you’re so loud
ol h r.- lamdo .e with you. This
winds you tip wfih me !
What ybti tnfeau anyhow? You are
1 know Ia n l Abuse me ! Keep
on abusing me! Knock me down
and stamp on trie! Augusta will
like it, l dire Say ! 1 wish I had liei
here /tow, the wretch ! I’d give her
a taste oi thisumbiella ! I’d scratch
her eyes out!
Really, Etnelih"; this is the most
extraordinary fconduct. Will you
tell mfe, my dear, wlla l you— —
Ob, don’t dear me, if you please!
S.ive your rubb.shing sweetness for
her. It is too late to soft-sawder
me. lam going home to my moth
er. You can’t give me clothes to be
decent, but Augusta gets all she
wants, of couiSe. 1 go s'ouehing
around this house in an o'd calico
dress, but Augusta, I dure say, his
her silks and sa ins. I cannot get a
breast pin, but you can give Angus*
ta a Cart load ol ’em It) infa nous !
Well,- what ?
Did you ?ead the le'ter I left in
my coat yesterday ?
Yes, 1 did, and that is the way I
and scovered your villa.ny.
Well, w hat do you want ?
That letter referred to tome jews
elry that I said to a man in Auguss
ta, Maine. Emeline!
Yoti have been making a p ool of
Was it ready Augusta, Maine!
Oh, William ! lam afraid I have.
I tn afraid—b’oo-hoo'!— boo-boo!
H. re Mrs. Johnson brc'ke down
ami wept profusely over the lid ol
the bandbox, while Johnson put her
umhiella gently in the rack, and
tarred her trunk up stairs while she
0 ive play to her feelings. She did
not go home to her mother. But
I hut flight She fixed a dozen of John
sons sh'i-tS that he had been irvbm
m van lor a month to induce he'r to
repair.—A'. Y. Weekly.
A man in this city cuts the ac
counts of the Beecher scandal out
of die paper every morning and hides
tli.-m in the B be, to keep his wife
Una mother-in-law from readitto
.hem He says ‘.hey never lok i"
tnat book, and lie tells them the dog
chaws the paper full of holes.— Ex
A V A *ri> 7
DR. », P. DU US! S|
TiespfMfully osiers hi- PROFiJS-lONAI. SER
VICES to Ilia citi7.e-.Ys of Louisville toifl. adja
cent country. Having graduated fu 185!), his
experience will compensate (or anv deficiency
in ski!!—and his patrons may rest assured that
nothing will be left iindoue whi-h will eithe
tend oundeircoinfertor restoration. f-htl
IbWatk ins, 'JY. L. GatoMe -
WATKINS & GAMBLE
AT TORN El’S AT LAW.
ramtiry s»7 ty.
J . G. Cain. J. U. Folhill
CAIN & POLIIILL,
VTTO II N E V S A T L A W
May 5, C-71. I Iy .
A. F DURHAM? M- D
I‘lijsiciau and nurgeou.
‘.vats Diseases of (lie
Lungs nnd l broat, au«;t St . K e , V,
None and K;ir, and all iWin's ol I’rops'i
eases of die Heart Kidneys, 131,Teller and JStric
tarc; secret diseases, long standing Ulcers.—
Removes' liumoirhcidal Tm-.iors wiinout pain.
Makes a speciality ol diseases peculiar to Fe
males. Medicines sent loffity point on the
Railroad. All coriespondenCe coulidfeiftial.
Feby J 5, Jy
Sa. VANNAHj GA.
A. B. LUCE,— Proprietor.
BOARD PER DAY $3.00
PALM lilt HOUSE,
258 Broad St., Augusta,Ga
Over Eocc's Shoe Store.
Mrs. S. j, PALMER, Proprietress.
11. D. STANLEY, llerfe.
ff. rfird . -i
v at reasn able rates, ,
Ba BSBo Proprietor.
Free Orn ib h fr m and to the Depot.
1 Gth IS73.£f
F. A. BRAHE & CO.
Fill FMCY GQB2S.
Aso(> «ro »«l t., ter. Met* lush
AUGUSTA . GEORGIA. ’
Oct , 1873. m -
&Near Lovek Sarkf.t
Marble Work Generic
MADE TO ORDER ,
THIS K \!S i ill i A
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11. BHUMMMI & Oil'
.Ti ll* II,IP
A Gentleman having been so fortunate as to
euro his son of Cos Siimption in its worst stages,
after being given up to die by the most cele
brated physicians, desires to made known the
cure [which proves successful 111 every c-se]
to those affjicb'd with ASthina. Bronchitis.
Coughs, Colds, Consumption., and all Affec
tions of the Throat and Lungs, and will send
the Recipe, free of charge to all who desire it,
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Aitl' IC, 176 Fulton St., New York.
Deo. 17th, 1874—ts.
Louis villa A 3 1 31137
SECOND SESSION begins 12tl: April— ends
Tuiti'n per sessiofi.sß, 12, 1
Board “ month.... $8 to 1
tfa-hing “ month sl,
It is desirable that pupils enter at the begin
ning of session. Apply for further particulars
to Board of Trustees 6r Principal.
G. A. HOLCOMBF, Rrin.,
Mrs. C. C. GOOOE, Ass’t,
Louisville, April 8, 1875 2t
"■ NO 5
iia liny Stivet,
|^r^t> V C ina,,C °" cott "“ «
i.uf/ . . k fp‘ a, *»y»ort
I H -be lowest markt t
f nist-Vi \ a .' en!lor ' lo Busieeffl
I' • ca re. NuvS * Ui
" II.L IIL \
UllS'l MORTGAGE PIGALLM BfIVR
Gs THE , \
-V. Y. INDUSTRIAL EXHIBI 'I, V ( o'.
The*e bonds .-fre issuedfo7ti, e
raising funds for ll.e erection of « b' j, '
tlie Cny ol New York, to housed “of '
Pertpeual Worlci's FSr.
: a permanet Ii uiie, where *u,.. , ,
! dusiry wM c '|v wll V”' e,ltlolls • “<s*ntrool ii
; p 6a mt beuc ' i ‘ lo
'vSZSsJSTPi tl,e of the
' X «o
: j r> . . . eittttcuuiU be So veu stories liiu). | ]*»<*
feet m height 1 surmount™! t...
Home, will cove a soaoe
will be constructed of irOu-Wiii.k rBB ' Fj
amount of the whole loan 1 1 011 <hj
Add) e.N», foviiauda uuj full information
iWorgenthau, Rruno & Cos.
Financial Age xr s
•' -» DffiPe Drawer' 2*“* Bow , New York,
tered Letter or 1*! o. I/.,.:,
Postponements impossible under ibis p| jq
De A c l ' I |7th! i l , "fl-3m eeUCieS lieCL ' iVtJ '
flay, rannahill & On,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
l 2 & 4 Horse WaG Sj
~ Spring' Wagons,
fights for the felt bra ted
DAY. TANNAHILL k Ca
November .2 IS7 AUGU *U Cl.
-A.. J. MILLEE& Cos,
Wholesale and Retail
150 Bf OUfJHTOiV SI BEET,
,i S . tr! . S ; aHcntion paid to M.ttress making and
Uplmisterliig. Country order: carefully f, tc v
ed. Parties desiring to purchase woflti /
well to give as <t call and examine oar stocki
ALL GOODS WARRENTED, *
October Lt, 1874. 21 fimj
Ms Il« Kc"OMB8 —Proprietor
BOARS PER DAY S3.W