SANDERSVILLE, GA, TUESDAY, May 13, 1880.
Hamilton Lodge No. 58 F. A. M.
meets on the Second and Fourth Mon
days of each month.
SandersvUlU Lodge, No. 8 .'1. O. V.
W. meets on the First and Third Mon-
ay nights of every month.
Yet man Lodge No 1551, Knights of
'onor meets on the First and Third
1 hursday nights of every month.
Harris Council No. — Legion of
'onor meets on the Second and Fourth
Monday nights of each month.
Washington County Agricultural So-
iety meets on the first Tuesdays in each
The County Orange meets on the Sec
ond Saturday' in April.
The Library Association meets at the
call of the Directors.
11 EL TO IOCS.
Rajdist Churoh.—Rev. T. J. Adams,
Pastor, regular sere ices every Second
Sunday and Saturday before. Prayer
meeting 'Puesduy nights.
Methodist Church.■—Her. Geo. C.
Clarice, Pastor, services every Sunday
morning except the Second when h
holds services at Tennille. Prayer
meeting every Thursday night.
Christian Church.—llcv. J. M. Am
nions, Pastor, services every Fourth
Sunday. Prayer meeting every Wid-
Mayor.—J. N. Gilmore.
Clerk and Treasurer,— IVm. Gulla-
City Council.—S. J. Smith, J. C.
ace, Dr,J. It. Roberts, J. T, Tapper.
City Marshal.—J. E. Weddon.
CO UNTY OFFICERS.
Ordinary.—Hon. C. C. Brown.
Sheri//’.—.1. M. Mayo.
Clerk Sup. Court.—S. M. Northing-
Tux Receiver.—/. Hermann.
Tax Collector.— W. It. Thigpen.
Treasurer.—0. H. Rogers.
Surveyor.—Morgan L. Jackson,
Coroner.—Joh n Layton.
Con venes on the Fourth Monday in
lay and September. Hon. 11. l.Juhn-
Judge. lion. J. K. Hines, So.’ir
'■or General, S. M. Norlhim/lon, Clerk
COl’iri OF ORDINARY.
Hon. C. C. Brown Judge, sits on
■ First Monday in every month.
A.NDERSVILLE N TENNILLE
On and after to-day the Passengei
'rain on. this road will run as follows:
IUY PASSENGER TRAIN,
waves SandersvUle. daily 9:15 a. in.
laves Tennille daily 9:41 a. in.
•aces SandersvUle daily 8:30 p. in.
eaves Tennillc daily 4:10 p. in.
Tv insure dispatch all articles deslin
( j for this point should be marked to
'andersville instead of No. 13 as kere-
jfore. J. /. IRWIN, Supt.
apr 3, 1880.
III RIVAL OE TRAINS AT
13, 0. R. R.
V day Passenger train arrives 3:54p.m
%wn day “ “ « 9:4(i«.m
'p Night " “ “ 4:41a. ?u
town Night » » » 1Q,*43 p. m
POST OFFICE HOURS.
7 to 11:30 A. M.
1:30 to G P. M.
F. A. SULLIVAN, r. M.
0. W. H. Whitaker,
luce at liis residence on Harris St
Pnl 3rd, tf 1880.
attorney at law;
- 1 !! P ri ^tice in the State and
tnce in Court House.
°?ERT L. RODGr.n
«£?**** AT LA W
'rSru* orvK spec1a l attention tw»
*?".?*• u *"».
by Deed., Bondi,
n| Trust Deed* —
tii Hair. or Attorney to Kent,
J.s, Jiti>g°f An,,, 'e UKOCWrK; oi
VKNrs , Invewtouiug SGet
|Pr..Uc! i C °'T^ ,e * Br EV *T « enr| “-
ln the Federal iCourte.
... vuc rouerai mactrtfi.
t i \ k i k 11
O. H. Hotter*
ATTORNEY at LAW,
Prompt Attention Given To All
Office in north west room of
may 4th i880 ly
B. B. EVANS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
April 3d. 1880.
Sandersville, - - Georgia.
Special Attention given to the
Collection of Claims.
OFFCE IN THE COURT HOUSE.
fiffj&ita | Siir^dn,
Offioo next door to Mrs. Bayne’s
Millipery Store on Harris street.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
May bo consulted at bis otlice on
riuynuu St. iu the Masonic Lodge
building from 9. A. M. to 1 P. M
tnd from 3 to 5 P. M., during oth
er hours at bis residence on Church
St, when not professionally engag
April 3rd ly 1880
Or. fm. Rawlings,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
Office at Sandersville -Hotel.
npy 10, 1880—ly
For tho information of parties in
terested we give tho names of the
(fraud and Traverse Jurors, who
a ere regularly drawn for tho next
term of our Superior Court, which
commences its spring session on the
fourth Monday iu May:
GRAND JURY FOR THE FIRST
IF M Cox, John II Walker, IT L
Rrown, JVm J Hitchcock, IF IF Carr,
Mark Newman, WE Gg/f, Jno T Veal,
Jialiurii Hall, James M PaVmer, R J
Mu ye, F S Strange, Jesse Braswell, IF
II Chi vers, S li Kelly, IF M English
IVA Guilt, WP Smith, W R Oquin,
J C Pace, Sr., Thus F Wells, E A Sul
livan, Ellis Johnson, Lawson Kelley,
John I) Tanner, James Ray, Ruiford
Hartley, James Harrison Wit Ray, It
GRAND JURY FOR '2d WEEwt
S II R Massey, JusiaJi Jones, S S
Thomas, IF THarrison, Win Webster,
Stephen Vanbrackle, T M Nor thing ton,
A T Cheatham, M E War then, W E
Marlin, J L Garner, Joseph R Smith,
Chas 1 Duggan, W J Henderson, Hope-
well Adams, R V Murphy, T O Wick
er, Shade Dukes, James W Smith, A J
Harwich, Rufus A Cochran, Sylvan us
Prince, J U Floyd, W C Riddle, J F
Rogers, Geo, W 11 Whitaker, Abe
Youngblood, TJ Gilmore, F J Pearson,
C It Pringle.
I Think of Thee.
When day’s sweet departing glories
On (lie west their fbot-priuts leave,
And tho dews, like pearly tear-drops,
Steal adown tho check of evo,
1 think of thee.
And at the solemn hour of midnight,
When the world lies calm and still,
Aud thoughts of other years conic o’er
And my soul with memories fill,
I think of thee.
Wheu beside the streamlet, musing
On the past, the goldeu past,
And the brilliant scenes of memory
O’er my soul come rushing fast,
1 think of thee.
Whou tho world grows cold aud scorn
Filling all my breast with grief,
Aud I feel there’s none to cheer me—
None to give my heart relief—
I think of thee.
MY T. It. K.
TRAVERSE JURY FOll
Jas M Veal, Jas L Cowart, Joseph
Tanner, A ndrew J Carter, E 1) lled-
ding/icld, J R Sumner, Jno R Hatha
way, Alex WSteward, Nathaniel J Ren
froe, Albert Jones, G F Orr, Jr, A J
Veal, 11 F Harris, H F Heal, Alex W
Roberson, E D Forbes, Wylley Harris,
W E Shurling, II A Morgan, Rich It
Smith, Jno Hood, Elbert Tanner, Jo
seph Joiner, Harris M Fisher, IF B
Adams, John King, G W Kelley, Sr.,
Jlenj S Jordan. J P Henderson, Thos
Marshall, W W Ruck, John Huff,
Isaac Hermann, Eenoch Rcnfroe, Silas
McIntyre, Geo Gilmore.
TRAVERSE JURY 2d WEEK.
Wm Marlin, W R Hall Gordon W
Smith, Sherotl Hood, L L Adams, G
W Mills, Henry T Downs, James 1
Norlhington, Rich F Drake, Geo J Mc-
Millen, Geo R Doolittle, A B Hatha
way, John H Morgan, Geo C Lacy,
A Webster, A H Ainsworth, RII Bras
well, A R Adams, Bennett R Smith, M
M Cool'', Geo W Newsome, G C Walk
er, Morgan L Jackson, Joel F Tomp
kins, A P Heath, Henry M Smith, C
W Joyner, W IV L Underwood, New-
some Taut uni, H A Renfroe, W L Mc-
Millen, James P Jordan, Jno R Hall,
Weo Waller, Jno Redfearn, Jrio Q
Tu oho of tho moat, celebrated
hunting shires iir the “Midlands,”
stood tho nnoesstrill scut of Sir
Arthur Mordaunt; hut tho scene
of our tale lies at a handsome and
commodious modern-built hun
ting lodge which stood on the
borders ot’the park and high road.
.It hud been erected by the fath
er of tho present young baronet,
us a sort of spare mansion in
which to lodge the numerous
bachelor acquaintances whom his
position ns Master of the Py tell ley
Hounds, and his unbounded hos
pitality, led him to entertain dur
ing the hunting season.
The restricted size of the old
Manor House, which had been the
family dwelling for centuries, pre
cluded any extraordinary sleeping
accommodation within its ancient
walls; and its former master stern
ly set his face against any new
fangled alterations or enlarge
ments, this extension of the house
hold capabilities became u iieocos-
It stood only a few hundred
yards from the Hall,and was flank
ed by a small ivy colored cottage
that bad served as tho gate-lodge
to the estate from time immemo
At the opening of our story a
tall middle-aged, military-looking
gentleman lqtd just presented hint-
self tit the entrance from the high
road, and was being admitted to
the Park by a very pretty young
woman, at that moment happened
to be coming out from the front-
gate of the bunting-lodge with a
letter in her band.
‘I believe this is the entrance to
the Manor House, at which Hir
Arthur Mordaunt resides V said
‘This is Sir Arthur’s place, sir;
but lie don’t live at the Manor
House,’ replied she.
‘Not now, sir,’ marking tli
‘now’ very emphatically.
‘How Jong baa he removed ?’
‘Nearly a month, sir; lie lives in
‘What a strange fancy V thought
At this juncture the young bar
onet entered from the lodge.
‘Well, why are you staying
gossiping there V said he, with
‘I was only answering this gen
tleman who inquired for you, sir
‘A gentleman inquiring for me,
eh J Good gracious, my dear un
cle J’ exclaimed the young baronet,
eagerly advancing and shakin
hands with the visitor, who ro
Lirned tine /yJntaAion vy-Rh affee-
tUm ate cordiality,
'‘Yes; here I am at last. Arthur.’
‘ITow delighted I am to see you
once more ! But excuse me one
moment. Go along, Fanny. Why
are you waiting here ? Take my
letter, directly ! Be quick ubout
‘I won’t let the grass grow un
der my feet, Sir Arthur, don’t you
bo afraid,’ replied she os, she ran
oft up the drive which led to the
‘Well, my dear hoy,’ said Col
onel Mordaunt, ‘though my mil
itary duties havo kept mo from
you for the last four months, and
prevented my appearance ut your
marriage, I have hurried here as
soon us possible, you see, tq. con
grutulate you, and to ho intro
duced to my now neioe, She is a
charming creature, I am told
‘Oh, yes! yes!’ replied Sir Arth
ur, though with some embarrass-
‘Her mother, Lady Glendale,
was recoiled tho handsomest wo
man of hor day—a superb, haugh
ty, proud style of beauty, with a
character to match.’
‘Did you know her ?’ Inquired
the nephew, eagerly.
‘Intimately. 1 should have made
her my wife, if it had not been for
her passion for domineering.’
‘All,- you did very right!’ drop
ped from tho young baronet’s lips,
with a sigh.
‘At all evoutBj.it isn’t she whom
you have married, but her daugh-
who, everybody tells mo, is all
suavity and gentleness,’
‘Hem! yes; and I love her
‘Of course could easily guess
that, from your letters, which
used to receive almost every post;
and, to say the truth, l was al
most frightened to see it.’
‘Frightened! why ? Can a man
love his wife too well V
‘No and yes. In domestic af
fairs we should economize in ev
erything—even in the article of
love; for extravagance is sure to
exhaust the most abundant re
source sooner or latter,’
‘All. niy dear uncle, you reason
like an old bachelor!’
‘Hay, rather, like a prudent fol
low, who takes care of t|io future.
A man should begin as he intends
to go on, But, if your system
lias succeeded, why, of course, we
need say no more about the mat
ter. Ho receive my heartfelt con
gratulations my dear hoy, and in
troduce me to your wife instantur,’
•eplied the colonel, going up to
ward the lodge.
‘Well, why don’t you come?’
‘Why, the—the fact is—I really
hardly know how to toll you—hut
I—I don’t stay at the Manor House.
I live hero in this hunting lodge
‘My dear good uncle, yon fancy
you have come to behold a scene
of conjugal felicity; but, in short,
my house is a perfect paudemoui
um, and I am a wretched, miser
able man !’
‘You astonisn me! But let’s
hear all about it.’
‘Well, when Arabella became
my wife, it seemed to me impos
sible that I could evine the hap
piness I felt by the utmost tender
ness and devotion.’
‘That was mistake number one!
I was content to obey her. I
was proud to become Iter slave !
‘Mistake number two !’
‘Possibly ; but she was so hand
some, and liad so many enchant
ing ways, that I couldn’t help
Still, during the second month
our union I couldn’t help perceiv
ing that she had fuim'e—some few
‘Of course she had; they were
fault* which you yourself had ea-
‘Ao<l even the very first time
that I hazarded a very slight dif
ference of opinion, she took it so
io heart that J told her to do what
she pleased, for I would never
thwart her; that she should have
her own way in everything.’
‘Ah ! that settles the hbusincss.
‘And then hor mother came to
pass a few days with us.’
‘The mother! Worse and worse.’
‘And after that, wo never had n
‘I should have been very much
surprised if you had,*
‘So at last I determined to put
my foot down firmly, and recover
‘Yury right. A very good idea.’
‘A very had Idea.”
‘As how ?’
‘Listen. Wo wore invited to a
hull at a neighbor’s county-seat,
where wo should have met it cer
tain young widow, a Lady Den
ham,of whom Arabella—thanks to
the kind offices of my mother-in
law—hud taken it into her head
to he most causelessly jealous.
My wife refused to go, and ab
solutely forbade me to go, too.’
‘Just what you might havo ex
‘But I stood firm.’
‘I told her it would ho a mark
ed disrespect if we both refused
and that I should most ccrtuinly
go, even if I went aloud 1 .?
‘Bettor and bettor!’
‘Lady Glendale replied that I
was a tryrant,who wanted to mur
der heFpoor, dear child.’
‘Htrong words those! But
where did this occur?*
‘In tliis very hunting-lodge,
where we were staying for a few
days while they were making
some little alterations in the old
‘Well, proceed. What answer
did you make to the lady mother ?’
‘I told her plainly not to inter
fere between husband and wife.’
‘Capital ! I couldn’t have
done it better myself. Well ?’
’The night came. I dressed.’
‘Arabella didn’t say a word;and,
in spite ot myself, her silence ren
dered me uneasy.’
‘Ab, you got fuiut-hcarted.’
‘No, indeed, I did pot; and the
proof is, that as soon as the clock
struck l rose to depart, upon
which Arabella rushed to the win
dow, threw it wide open,and cool*
ly told mo that if I Stirred a
‘Sim would throw herself out, I
suppose !’ interrupted the colonel,
‘Yea,uncle; those were her very
words, and before ] could prevent
her she had done it.”
‘Good gracious!’ exclaimed the
colonel, rather taken aback.
‘Yes, she did ; and if by a most
providential circumstance, there
had not happened to have been a
wagon loaded with hay standing
just beneath the balcony, there-—
for it was that very window—’
Oljo!’ said the colonel, ‘A
load of hay ! Ah, a load of hay
upon which she fell!'
‘By the mercy of Heaved, with
out hurting herself a hit.’
'Humph j—ah! That’s a very
‘No,no, uncle; it’s just the some
‘Well, perhaps if is, J may he
wrong; hut proceed with yoUr
‘Lady Glendale immediately
took her daughter to the Manor
House. I went after ,them, hut in
vain. My mother-in-jaw told me
that from respect for the honor of
her family she should lie silent as
to what had passed, but that the
very sight of me would be enough
to kill her child, and forbade the
to attempt to see her again, unless
I wished to be a second tim,e her
WMW’YnLl tl,n : r.ol~n’nl V-^olIv
‘Well, uncle, since that dAy—
nearly a month ago—I have never
beheld my wife.’
‘Humph ! I don’t think that's
any grqat cause for sorrow.’
‘Yes, it is; for I am dying to
speak to her.’
’And to thtow myself at her
feet, and implore her forgiveness.’
t Hult, thero, boy! I forbid that l
She alone is to blame. If she
really intended to kill herself,
such an act is unpardoriublc; but if,
as I hope, this scone was only in
tended to form part of a little
‘What! Surely you cannot for a
moment suspect that-
‘At my age, my dear boy,’ inter*,
rupted the colonel, calmly, ‘one
suspects everything; just as,at your
age, one believes everything.’
But at this point their conversa
tion was broken off by the return
of Fanny, with a note in her hand,
yvhicli she presented to the young
‘Hallo, hallo! what’s all this!’ ex
claimed his uncle; ‘a letter! Did
you take a letter from my nephew
to the Manor House, Fanny?’
‘1 diet, sir.’ ***"
‘You have written to your wife! r
inquired he, addressing Sir Ar
‘Not to ask her forgiveness, I
*Ah, it’s all very well for you to
talk, but, you see, I love her to
distraction! I know you can’t un
derstand all this: still I ’
‘As 1 never had the misfortune
to be married; very possibly I can’t.
But let’s see what sort of an an
swer you’ve got? Why don’t you
‘It’s notan answer at all from my
lady, sir. She wasn't alone—her
mother was with her, and she
took the note from me, and then
she opened it and rend it!’
‘What?’ exclaimed the young
husband, in great indignation.
‘Yes, she did, Sir Arthur, I as*-
‘Well, go oat!! What happened
next?’ inquired the colonel.
‘And then when she- mad it, she
sat herself down at the table,siir,attd
scribbled away; and at lasft folded
up the paper, and handed it ta me,
saying, ‘That's the answer! Leave
the room!’ So I put it in my pock->
et and there it is/
“And all this without showing
my letter to her daughter, or con->
suiting her about it?'
‘Yes, sir, not a word passed bo-
i tween them!’
j ‘Oh, it is infamous!’ exclaimed
Ith.e Baronet, now thoroughly in-
‘It serves you right; it's just
what you deserve,’ said tlie colo
‘It is shameful!’ muttered Fanny
to herself. ‘Such a nice young
‘Well, why don't you open the
letter, you stnpjd fellow? Does
the old dowager’s handwriting
make yoq tremble?’
‘Here—give it to me; let me see
in what style sfie addresses ypq/
continued his uncle, as he took the
yet unopened note from his neph
ew's hand, and read as follows:
,‘Bir Aitynuij Mordaunt-r
Tips is our ultimatum. My.daughr
W,r and I will only consent to re«.
ceiye you on one condition—-viz:
that yon acknowledge your faulft,
and return to the Manor Hduse,
and make an ample apology : both
to me and to her,/
(An apology to her?—the old
cockatrifcel’fexclairrjied tile baronet,
With intense indignation.) ’
‘On these terms/ coptij^ed the r; *
colonel, reading, hjnd on th<?$9
terms alone, wifi yog obtain q^r
forgiveness. , . , n
tcs-’ . 'll :
i? i H .i . :■
‘Augusta Frederica Glendale.’
‘I—I can scarcely believe it,’ !
~ *T«~ - 4 r- '