CR’r r nr j n i#
tliU JUIO UCUI/41U KHttnCItUl Wtic. Aloft.n»l>«Lih ia
rtTITT I) IX V l AIL3
SANDERSVILLE, GA, TUESDAY, April 27, 1880. No 4
.... rill......... • ... 1 Al. .. O. 1. "■
Hamilton Ijodge No. 58 F, A. M.
r,xeds on the Second and Fourth Mon-
iaos of each month.
1Sandersville Lodge, No. 8 A. 0. U.
y meets on the First and Third Mon-
\ay night* of every month.
■ .. f ... 1 \L i 1 h 1
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
April 3d. 1880.
Newman Lodge No 1551, Knight* of
Honor meets on the First
fuming night* of eeery month.
Harris Council No. — [.egton of
ionor meet* on the Seruml and Fourth
tfunday nights of each month.
Washington County Agricultural So-
cietg meets on thejirst Tuesdays in each
The County Grange meets on the Sec
ond Saturday in April.
'The Library Association meets at tin
call of (he Directors.
JE. i. Sullivan,
Sandersville, - - Georgia.
Special Attention given to the
Collection of Claims.
We must not hope to bo mowers
Ami t«» gather the ripe gold ears,
t’nlll wo have first been sowers.
Ami watered tliu furrows with tears.
It is not just us we take it
Title my*tie.d world of ours;
Life’s fluid " ill yield, as we make it.
A bat vest of thorns or flowers !
“I tell you, Kate, we must give
T . T /i/ATTivn TTATTon fit all up. God only knows how
OFFCE IN THE COOT l HOUSE. hl)rii it \ s for me to s ' eak lvords .
<3* C* Iwwais
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Baptist Church.—Bee. T. J.
•> Aci ft
pipit t p
Pastor, regular services every
Sunday and Saturday before,
meeting Tuesday nights.
Methodist Church.—Bee. Ceo. C.
Clarice, Pastor, services eeery Sunday
morning except the Second when It
holds service* at Tcnnille. Prayei
meeting everg Thursday night.
ChristianChurch. — ltev. d. M. Am- . .
man* Pastor, serene* every lourlh Millinery otoi’e on Hums street.
1 Sunday. Prayer meeting every Wed
Will practice in the
I’nitcd Slate Courts.
Ofiiec in Court 1 louse.
Mayor.—J. Y. Gilmore.
Clerk and Treasurer,—Wm.
her. , , ,, ,
City Council.—S. J. Smith,
race,’Dr. d. B. Roberts, J. T. Tipper..
City Marsha 1 .—J. E. Weddon.
COUNTY OFF ICE ItS.
Ordinary.—Hon. C. C. Brown.
Sherif.—A. M. Mayo.
Cleric Sup. Court.—S. M. Northing
Tax Receiver.—I. Hermann.
Tax Collector. —W. It. 'Ihigpen.
Treasurer.—0. 11. Boyers.
Surveyor.—Morgan L Javl'On.
SUPFBIOB CO UIt T,
Convenes on the Fourth Monday m
May ami September, lion. II. V. John
son, Judge. Hon. J. K. Hines, Solic
itor General, S. M. Northi nylon, ('Ink
COt'IlT OF OltUlNAB V.
Hon. C. C. Brown, Judge, sits on
the First Monday in eeery mouth.
c Ihtat 0 41 iXnfc
how it is almost like taking the
heart out of my body, the life-blood
from my veins—but I see no other
way, dear. You can’t go on was
ting the best years of your life in
a dreary waiting, and T—I have
written failure against my name. I
might as well acknowledge it. It
is the hopeless, barren truth.”
Kate Thornton looked up into
her lover's face as lie uttered the
above words. It was a strangely
handsome face, though the dark
eyes, as they now rested on the
burning coals in the grate before
which they sat, held an expression
of sullen misery.
I low often the girl had looked
before on the almost faultless fea
tures, the tall, line figure, always
dressed without flaw, in the last
caprice of lashion, yet escaping
even a suspicion of dandyism
looked and worshiped the man to
whom face and term belonged.
Her own face had grown very
pale now, and her lips trembled, as
though struggling to conceal her
May bo consulted at his ottlco oni c niotion as she answered:
Haynes St. in the Masonic Lodge) .*(jj ve nlc up> p rer | ? [ doil ' (
uiuldiiig bom ;). A. M. to 1 J.\ M
iittie drama was i
Thornton’s eugagenn. nt
Mrs. Thornton wisely said nothing
that evening, nor for many days,
or Kate ‘You moan to say that you told
was at an him you would marry him,
that lie refused ?‘
‘Yes/ she answered, wondering
why she had never felt before the
when she saw Kate’s paleface and .. . . . , . ,
proud, quivering lips; then she sim- u humiliation to w Inch tins had
ply took the broken engagement as
an accepted fact, and smiled at her
The smile deepened into a silent
laugh of exultation, when, six months
later, Kate camo ouo evening into
her presence, and said, quietly, with
aweary look on her beautiful face:
“Mother, Harold Crosby asked me
to-night to becone his wife. I told
him i did not love him as he deserv
ed, but ho was contem, and Mo—wt
Harold Crosby! lie
handsome, certainly, lmt >
tiuo, and tender, and his income
might have been the envy of a
prince; The ki
8 exposed her
A minute elapsed, during which
each one heard the beating of
their hearts; then he said, very
‘Poor child ! you have been
very hard t ried. You meant to do
what was right. Always helieue,
Kate, that 1 understood that. Now
I must leave you, but you shall
hear front me later.‘
Meeanieally she placed her cold
/as uotdband in bm warm grasp; then, in
)od,aud il dull, hopeless sort of way, real
ized that she was alone—alone,
henceforth and ton vor; for though
Office next door to Mn
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
ml from 3 to 5 P. M.; during oth-
r hours at his residence on Church
st, when not profession! lly engag
Apr l th-TTy 1880
Op. Wm. Rawlings,
think you quite mean those wordt
I have never doubted j our love
once in live long years. You would
not have tnc doubt it now?’
“Kate!” The name was whis
pered in a tone of thrilling re
proach. “Ah, you know,” he
went on, “that you never could
v , doubt my love. It is the- nobler,
& SUKCitON,[better part of myself; but think
iwh.it these five years have been to
Sumlersvillo, Georgia, ■ j'ou. hive wasted years, the best
Office at Sandersville Motel. your life! 'ton were but eigh
teen when you promised tobccom.
apy 10, IboU-ly ) my w jf e . You arc now twenty-
•‘So they are wasted years, and
the envy ....
whicli Mrs. inirold Crosby had in no set fin m
Thornton pressed upon her daugli-; 0 *- ' v<)| ’ tk ' ( ’ as ^ ko1 ’ °fi> f;ko km ■
tor’s lips was of fervent gratitude,d k:l * die bonds between them wer
hut she wisely refrained fromi•sesycrcu 1.
words. As to’Kate herself, her) That same evening the note sir
life now was a dream, which sheKixpeeted reached her:
strove to boliovo had no awaken-| ‘I am calmer now, Kate, than
ing. Something ol what was when 1 leftyou, a few hours ago.
going on in her mind, Mr. Crosby | nm able once more to forget my-
seemed to understand, tor lie in nogi-lf, and think only of your bap-
way obtruded bis claims upon her. pinesB, which is (ho ouo tiling noai-
f’lowers and beautilul gilts werejost my heart. You lmvo novel* loved
her daily portion, llis carriage me, dear; thorefon, it ii only I who
stood in ’her command. 1 lorfriends "ill sailor at our Bopaiation, and 1
showered congratulations upon her 11111 11 man, and strong. You Will horn
until unconsciously to herself, the ll ’om Mr. JMayvillo of his improved
old, restless feeling was graduallyI can only add my pray-
.. V ... i. „ '.,,,,1 , air tliftt every god thing in life mm
nassmg away lorm her, and eon- . n J f \
1 • - J .. ifull to your share, who so richly do-
wanted to toll you, you must not re-
1 proach yourself for the past. I had
no right to expect to win the love of
such a woman, but I feared,as you did
not consumuto your happiness, (
might have bionbecuuse—”
‘You did know,’ she interrupted
‘that my engagement with Mr. May*
idle never wus renewed ?’
‘May I ask you why ?’
‘Bt caus o’-- her voice faltered—‘I
had ceased to love him. Another,
better worthier man had taken the
place ho once held iu aiy heart.’
Yell me no more,’ ho said, hoai*Be=-
ly. ‘I wish you and him all joy. I
thought my Milt stronger than I am.
NYluit matters it, so I must give you
up, who wins the prize Good-by I*
‘I f can’t let you go like this 1’
you go like tills 1’
sVhy won’t you under-
‘What am I to understand, Kate ?’
he questioned; gravely.
Sue had risen to her foot now, the
color Hns’aing to her lovely choek,lier
i< yes hidden by the long, sweeping
| ‘Only, Harold, that. I was never
worthy of you, but that if you go
away, if you cast me oil’ a second
time, it will break my heart, for I
love you, and you alone I ’
‘My wile !’ lie whispered, opening
wide his arms, 1 my very, very own K
But Kate heard no more. Sho was
sobbing out her happiness upon his
ju'uwe them all.
Sho read and
re-read the lines.
;omo future good
SANDERSVILLE & TENNILLE
On and after to-day the Passenger
Train on this road will run as follows:
D.Vy P^f-SKSOEU TRAIN,
Leaves Sandersville daily ‘JH5 a. m
Leaves Tennille daily '.1:41 a. in.
Leaves Sandersville daily 3:30 p. in.
Leaves Tennille daily 4:10 p. in.
To insure dispatch all articles destin
ed for this point should he marked to
Sandersville instead of No. 13 as here
tofore. J. I. Ill WIN, Supt.
‘ opr 3, 1880.
ARRIVAL OF TRAINS AT NO.
13, C. It. It.
For the information of parties in
terested wo give tho names of ihc
Grand and iYavurac Jurors, who
a ore regularly drawn for tho next
term of oar Superior Court, which
commences its spiing session on tin
fourth Monday in May:
GRAND JURY FOR THE FIRST
ir M Cox, John H Walker, W /.
Brown, Urn J JPtchcoel, II' IK Carr
Up day Passenger train arrives 3:54p.m
Down day “ “ ‘‘ OHOa.nn
Up Night “ “ “ 4:41a.m.
Down Night “ “ “ 10:43 p. in
POST OFFICE HOURS.
7 to 11:30 A. M.
1:30 to G P. M.
E. A. SULLIVAN, P- M.
NOTICE TO TRESPASSERS.
Sandisrsntllk, Ga., Jan, 20th,1880
All persona are hereby forbidden
under penalty of the law, from liunt-
ln g and fishing or trespassing in
any manner on tho lauds of tho un
H. N. HOLLIFIELD,
W. H. PARSONS,
11 ant growing old!” she said,
ly. “What has so suddenly i
jed your eyes to both facts?’
‘You are unjust,’ he replied,
know that time and time again 1
have been tempted to give you
back your freedom, but that I could
j “And what has made it easy for
you now! Ah, you have been talk
Mark Newman, IK E Golf, Jno T Vealf'W to mamma, Ereri,
l!aburn Hall, James M Pahner, B Jjbeen again reproachmi
Miiye, F S Strange, Jesse. Braswell, If it all.'
and she ha
; you. I see
If Chivies, S R K!ly, WM English
IK.-I Gain, WP Smith, II B Oquin,
J C face, Sr., Thos F Wells, E .1 Sul
livan, Ellis Johnson, Lawson Kelley.
John D Tanner, James Bay, Baijord
Hartley, James Harrison W B Bay, If
11 Hi lies.
JUR Y FOB -2d
S II B Massey, Josiah 'fours, S S
Thomas, W T Harrison, I Km Webster,
Stephen Vanbraekte, T M Sorthinglon,
A T Cheatham, M E War then, IK E
Martin, J L Garner, Joseph J> Smith,
(Alias I Duggan, IK J Henderson, Hope-
well Adams, B F Murphy, T O 'Wick
er, Shade Dukes, Janies IK Smith, A J
JJanciek, Rufus A Cochran, Sylvan us
Prince, J U Floyd, IK C Biddle, J F
Rogers, Geo. \V 11 Whitaker, Abe
Youngblood, T J Gilmore, TJ Pearson,
C It Pringle.
KOBERT L. RODGERS,
attorney at law,
"'ILL GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION TO
B °nds, Liens,
by Deeds, Bonds,
^1! ,g ; t as A unit, or Attorney to Bent, Buy, or
?v , E \ r - Estate! examine BEfouns of Deeds,
"iLLb, Judgments, Invkntohies and Betuiinb.
A IteuKonahln Foe for Every Service.
Practice in all the Courts of tho State of Georgia,
also in the Fedoral Courts.
TRAVERSE JURY FOB
Jas M Veal, Jan L Cowart, Joseph
Tanner, Andrew J Carter, E D Bed-
dingfw.td, J R Sumner, Jno B llatha
way, Alex WSteward, Nathaniel J lten-
t'roe, Albert Jones, G F Orr, Jr, A J
Veal, J! F Harris, II F Deal, Alex W
Roberson, E D Forbes, Wylley Harris,
IKE Shutting, 11 A Morgan, Rich It
Smith, Jno Hood, Elbert Tanner, Jo
seph Joiner, Harris M Fisher, IK Ji
Adams, John King, G IK Kelley, Sr.,
BenjS Jordan. J P Henderson, Thus
Marshall, W W Buck, John lluff,
Isaac Hermann, Eenoch Benfroe, Situs
McIntyre, Geo Gilmore.
TRAVERSE JURY 2d WEEK.
G. W. If. Whitaker,
Office at his residence ou Harris St.
April 3rd,.tf 1880.
A P> Jlalha-
Wm Martin, WB Hall Gordon IK
Smith, She.rod llood, L L Adams, G
IK Mills, Henry T Downs,- James I
Norlhington, Rich F Drake, Geo J Me
Millen, Geo It Doolittle,
way, John II Morgan. Geo
A Webster, A H Ainsworth, B H Bras
well, A It Adams, Bennett B Smith, M
M Cook, Geo IK Newsome, G C Walk
er, Morgan L Jackson, Joel f 1 'flf
kins, A P Heath, Henry M Smith, 6
W Joyner, W WL Underwood Few-
some fantum, II A Benfroe, II LMc-
Millen, James F Jordan, Jno It Halt,
eo W Waller, Jno liedfearn, Jno
“Yes,’ he agreed. She says,
truly, that, with your heart and
beau!) , you could win any prize,
and that I am selfishly standing
in the way of your future happn
ness. It is all true enough; but,
oh, God, to see you the* wife ol
WEEA' [another man!’
He stopped choked by emotion.
She rose from the chair then,
and stood beside him, a slight
blush mounting to the exquisitely
“I don’t think you will ever see
that day. Gome, Fred; let us end
it in another way. Y'ou think 1
am not lit to be a poor man’s wife;
but I am, dear. You make at least
two thousand a year with your
practice. YVc can live on that, and
not starve, either. You will have
to give up your clubs, and your
luxurious little bachelor dinners;
|but I could hardly spare you for
either, anyhow. It will be love
m a cottage, Fred, but it will b *
love, and I think liappim ss.’
“You don’t know what you
are bilking about!’’ he answered, 1,111
fretfully. “We should both be
miserable, wretched. JNo; 1 could
never drag you down to that.’
“Which means that clubs, and
dinners, and handsome bacheloi
apartments, tire preferable to
love and poverty,” she answer
ed, with a little bitterness and a
touch of wounded pride.’
She had offered to brave all
for him and his love’s sake, and
he had refused the offering.
“There you are unjust again,
Kate. It is only for your sake 1
would not take advantage of
your offer. Some day, you wili
thank me for it, Now, I must
only give you up—give up the
one tiling which lias been a joy
to me in my weary life. Oh,
Kate,don’t you misunderstand
tciitini'iit, ifnot hapiiiess, stealing
in its place.
Frederick Mavville was abroad
lie had sailed iimnedintely after) dnt ho moan ? He seemed t
theirruptured engagement. Whut| W11 0 llH U !’R 1
, 1 i- , • • were assmrod uei 1
llien; was Kate s surprise, on on-m hearL so Hftd ,
to ring the house cue elully l>e- , . ,
eemhei* after, mon, to find him stu,.-L i’artot themystery was cleaedwhoit
,, , . , tho next momma-, 1‘rod was adnintctl
ding l.elore the lire, almost as lu*! to hm . pl . 08011(!e ° llul iu tones lialf ol
had stood a year agoiie . ILe till u- ^ imo( [ Jld f () f triumph, told her ...
ed at her ent ranee, and bIiu mi" |the wonderful good forLuuo that had
that, lie was \*oi*y pale. just befallen lur if the wonerfu'
“1 have eoine to oiler my eon- good fortune that had just befallen
gratulatioiis with the rest.” him.
'* 1 ou have returned i she said: ?,fv. Grosby had sent, for him tin
and, in spite, of her every effort, procuding afternoon, to ask him t,»
her voice tremble. itcuomo the legal adviser of their im-
“1 only landed yesterday,” he.iucns-i bu '-iness i . nneetion—a con
replied. ' “The m-ws of your en-hieettou wlii -h would guarantee him
gagmen t was the first thing tlaitj-m income of from nix to eight thous-
reached me at tho club. Tnc re 11 y° ur *
were plenty eager to let me know”) ‘He told mo frankly,’ ho added,
he added, with a hoarse laugh,,‘thu.t ho was induced to do this
t hen broke down. ‘Kate, hmvlfhroitgh interest for you, and that In
could you ?’ he questioned, in bit- woukl cl « 1 r u, . the to 7 .°’"'
■ , 1 tut uro liappinoBH. J to is a prince Rato,
lei icpioiii i. [almost wonder you could keep n
*4 ou lorg'o. it wa> join doing ooruol . j„ y () m- heart for mo.’
not mine, she answered. I would Then lie went on in his eager pro
t have been true to you, not live,)testations of love anil his hopes i'or
but I iffy years, but von rejected the future.
my offer, not 1 yours, it is true 1 The girl listened calmly, quietly,
am engaged to Mr. Grosby. 1 on-jus if carved iu stone,
ly wish i were more worthy his Ho accepted all, giving no thought
generous nobility. As it is, God|t° the man
help me ! I think i have no hear
to give to any man,’
‘.Because it; is mine, and because;
you are not the woman to lovi
twice! he said, in a ringing* I nnt ’|yoico had lost none of its music, but
ol triumph. ‘Look in my eyes, p nr) longer thrilled her senses. Slit
Kate strait and true, and deny it ii had lived a dream-life of her irnagi-
yoil can.’ [nation. The reality Btocd Lefori
The old magnetism of his pres-!her and Lor dream i!od. Amazed,
cnee thrilled lier; the music of nis incredulous Fred Mayviffo refused to
voice, the strangely hnmlsomc'beliuvo that the good gifts had come
face, peering intoVu* own, all as- too late—that she no longer loved
sorted their'ohl sway. She dared‘ lnm * Ho first pleaded, then re-
not meet the test ho proposed. .pioac mi.
. , . iii-i -i “I seemed ilestincil to mala
‘GoiHiolp US both! lie HiU( l- | ono unhappy,” slm murmured; ‘
*()li, Kate, it 1 had this man s nipu-q viui’l help, it, Fred—I can’t i d
[cannot marry you--I no 1
“Rather say," he retorted, ie
to recrimination, on seeing tli
who linil risigned all
|never dreaming lmt that she, too, wai
S ready to receive the saci’iiice.
She looked into his f ic-. It wro
handsome as of old, but its beauty
no longer absorbed her vision. Hit
ev, wliutj continent could divide
‘Mr. Grosby !’
The servant at this instant an-
unco his now slipping from liis
—“rather say you bavo learned
ly wisdom, and you prefer a
A great scorn gathered in lu r
This was the man for whom
me*! From the rest of the world,
lean bear it; but not from you’!
So it was decided. There weie
a few more words of bitter rear
soiling on his part, a low, passive
nounced the name, lie must
have overheard Fred Mayville’s
Struggling for self-command,
Kate went forward to meet him,
presented him toM r. Mavville, 8 , , .
!. -. . . ’ she w ulil have once counted the
wlio m a lew moments took “i^jworld well lost; and she in her fur-
leave. . . | mer blind idolatry, had failed to see
A silence fell between the twooj 1(l j ; } 16) ^ QO) j ia( j god, the god oi
left alone, then Mr. Grosby broke
it. “Let us part friends, Fred,” she
You were once engaged to tliat|said, at last. “You will know somt
gentleman ?’ lie (|uestioned, but in day how you have wronged me.”
his tone was no reproach. i But lip re fir ing to see tho little
The girl feltas though in though j rthite llaud V u,hokl to him > bov/Ld
in tiie presence of a .judge, kindl 00 ^ 1 ^ ® nd ■,
I The days that followed were very
!dreary. The long future stretched
,.. ri , /wearily before her, but each day re-
‘\\ liy was not Pie engagement, ve alecl to her the secrets of her own
Fulfilled? 4 _ . I heart.
‘He was poor/ she said bitter- With her own baud sho had cast
ly. away her life’s happiness. So she
An expression of intense pain j thought, as she sat alone, one after-
fitted over her listerneFs face. |noon iu the ou-iy spiing, when the
‘Do not misunderstand me/ she)door of the library announced a vis-
continued, roused to some explan- i i ;3r -
ation. ‘I did not mind poverty— j, She glanced up to see Harold Gros-
I would have married him on half> .,. Hc cam / forward with the easy
, • • iii jilt familiar air oi a mend striving to
his income, bail lie consented; but , - °
, i i . -m dissipate her emuarrassment.
ho would not. Alamma was un-j q Li going away, Miss Kafe,’ he
wdluig the engagement shouldj aaid iu avaiGethtlt strove to be cheev-
eputmue longer on its uncertain f u i. ‘I meant to write my adieus,
The Story Told u Boy.
A Detroit boot'black, who had
strayed out to Pontaic, was on hi*
return, having a seat in tho car with
a benevolent old man. Of course,
Shiner put up the window as soon
as he sat down. The wind blew in
at the rate of forty miles an Four,
and I lie old man presently said:
“Why do you keep the window
“Don't 1 want some way to jump
out if the cars fall into the river?”
replied the boy.
Then he stuck his head and
boulders out, and the old man
“Boy, why do you lean out the
window so far?”
‘‘Don’t t want to see if there arc
any cattle on the truck!” replied
“Let me tell you a story,” «on-
tin ucd the man, as he hauled the
boy in* “There was once a boy,
thirteen years old, named Henry.”
“Didn’t they call him Hank?”
inquired the, boy.
“There was a boy named IIcnYy,
One clay he took a journey by rail
to a city about twenty miles from
"Didn’t beat the conductor out
of his fare did lie!”
“This boy had been warned,”
continued the man, “not to throw
up the window. An open window
is dangerous on account of thq
draughts, and many a person has
been blinded by the Hying sparks
“.But lie shoved up the winder,
“Yes. He thought he knew
more than any one else, and up it
went. Not satisfied with that, he
put his head and shoulders out.”
“Bound to see the country,
‘The train sped onward,” sighed
the old man,‘and by-and-byit came
to a signal post. The boy was
still leaning out, and all of a sud—■”
* ‘I tol.l on. old man!” interrupted
Shiner, as he wheeled around. “1
know what you are going to say.
You are going to say that the boy
struck the post with his chin and
knocked about three feet of the
top off, and tore up half a mile of
track, and was put in State Prisop
for life; but L want you to under.,
stand that I’m no sun fish! I’m
going to look out of this window
all I want to, and if this railroad
company don’t haul in its posts,
they must look out for splinters!”
—Detroit Free Press.
presence ot a judge,
just, but firm as adamant.
‘Yes’ she assented.
A Speci.men “Lxjux Fruiter.”
A man was sawing wood, yes^
terday afternoon, in a back-yard.
Ho severed two sticks as thick: as
your wrist, and then went into the
house. “Mary,” he said to his
wife,“my country needs me; there’s
no use of talking ; we’ve just got
to slaughter all the Injuns; no true
'patriot can he expected to bang
annul a wood-pile, these days.’
“John/ said his wife, “if yotj.
figlit Injuns as well as you saw
wood and support your family, it
jvould take one hundred and eighr
teen like you to capture one squaw
and you’ll have to catch her when
site had the ague and throw pepper
in her eyes.’
John went back to the wood
pile, wondering who told his wife
all about’, him,—Salt Lake Tribune,