SANDERSVILLE, GA, TUESDAY, June 8, ■ 1880.
Eam l!o11 Lodge No. 58 F. A. M.
I meet's on th‘ Second and Fourth lVed-
\ nes lays o/ each month.
SamvfsvQle Lodge, No. 8 A. O. V.
W. vuels on the Fbst and Third JHfon-
\day nighte of every month.
1 ffvnnan Lodge No 1551, Knighis of
\Honor meet* [on the Fir.4 and Third
! Thursday night.! of every month.
Harm Council No. 114 Legion of
J Honor meets on the SecoiPl and Fourth
Monday nights of each month.
Washington County Agricultural So
ciety meets on the first Tuesdays in each
The County Grange, meets every
Month. 11 n).-
The Litrrary Association meets at the
call of the Directors.
Jtapiisl Church.—Rev. J.M, Adams,
Pastor, regular services every Second
Sunday and Saturday before. Prayer
meeting Tuesday nights.
Methodist Church.—Rev. Geo. C.
Clarice, Pusl.r, services every Sunday
morning except the. Second when li
holds sere ires at TenniUe. Prayer
meeting every Thursday night.
I VirisiianQhtirch.—liet\ ./. M. Am
mons, Pastor, services every Fourth
Sunday. Prayer meeting every 1IW-
ME NIC IP A L.
Mayor.—<1. N. Gilmore.
Clerk and Treasurer,— JFm. Got la
City Conneil.—S. >J. Smith, J. C.
Pace, Dr. <1.11. Roberts, J. T. Tapper,
M. Neu man.
City Marshal.—J. E. Weddon.
Ordinary.—lion. C. C. IJron n.
Sheriff.—A. M. Mayo.
Clerk Sup. Court.—S. M. Northing-
Tax Receiver.—I. Hermann,
lax Collector.—18'. 11. Thigpen.
Treasurer.-*- 0. II. Rogers.
Surveyor.—Morgan L. Jackson.
O. //. lio
ATTORNEY at LAW,
Prompt Attention Given To All
Office in north west room of
may 4th 188O ly
B. I) EVANS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
April 34. 1880.
E Jt. Sullivan,
Sandersville, - - Georgia.
Special Attention given to the
Collection of Claims.
OFFCE IN THE COURTHOUSE.
Office next, door to Mrs. Hayne’s
Millinery Store on Harris street.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
May be consulted at liis office on
Haynes St. in the Masonic Lodge
building from S). A. M. to 1 P. M
mil from 3 to 5 i J . M.; during oth
er hours at his residence on Church
St, when not professionally eiagug
April 3rd ly 1880
Dr. Win Rawlings,
Convenes on the Fourth Monday in
\May and Sejitrndnr Hon. II. V. John
Loii, Judge, lion. J. K. Hines, Solu-
' dor General, S. M. Norlltinglon, Ctn/, .
conn OF ORDINARY.
Hon. C. C. Prow a, .lodge, sits on
j the First Monday in eeery month.
Office at Sandersville Hotel
apy 10, 1880—ly
POST OFFICE HOURS.
7 to 11:30 A. M.
1:30 to (i P. M.
E. A. SULLIVAN, P. M.
For the information of parties in
terested wo give the names of the
Grand and Traverse Jurors, who
\ere regularly drawn for the next
term of oar Superior Court, which
commences its spring session on the
first Monday in June:
jcllat 011 Lc:
SANDERSVILLE & TENNILLE
On and after to-day the Passenger
Train on this road will run as follows:
1).\Y PASSENGER TRAIN,
Leaves Sandersville daily 9:15 a. m.
Leaves Tennitle daily 9:41 a. m.
Leaves Sandersville daily 3:30 p. m.
Leave.* TenniUe daily 4:10 p. m.
To insure dispatch all articles destin
ed for this point should be marked to
Sandersville instead of No. l‘A as here
tofore. j. I. IRWIN, Supt.
apr 3, 1880.
ARRIVAL OF TRAINS AT NO
GRAND JURY FOR THE FIRS1
IF M Cox, John II Walker, IF L
Rrown, I I'm J Hitchcock, IF IF Carr
Mark Newman, IF E Gg(f, Jno T Vval.
lluburn Halt, James M Pa'aner, It J
Mo ye, FS Strange, Jesse liras well, IF
H (.'hirers, S R Nelly, IF M English
IF.4 Gain, IF P Smith, IF J! Oquin,
J O Pace, Sr., Thus F Wills, E A Sul■
liran,’ Ellis Johnson, Lawson Kelley,
John D Tanner, James Ray, ltaford
Hartley, James Harrison WR Ray,
Up day Passenger train arrives ‘S;5ip.m
Down day “ ‘ “ “ 9:10a.?ii.
Up Night “ “ “ 4:41a. m.
Down Night “ “ “ 10:43 p. m.
G. W. H. Whitaker,
Office at his residence on Harris St.
April 3rd, tf 1880.
practice in the State and
L luted State Courts.
Office in Court House.
GRAND JURY FUR 2d WEEK
S 11 It Massey, Josiah Jones, S S
Thomas. W T Harrison, I I'm Webster,
Stephen Vanbracktc, T M Worthington
A T Cheatham, M E Warthen, WE
Martin, J L Garner, Joseph It Smith,
Chas 1 Duggan, IF J Henderson, Hope-
well Adams, B F Murphy, T O Wink
in', Shade Dukes, James W Smith, A J
Bar wick, Rufus A Cochran, Sylvan u>
Prince, J U Floyd, IF C Riddle, J F
Rogers, Geo. IF II Whitaker, Abe
Youngblood, T J Gilmore, F J Pearson,
C 11 Pringle.
TRAVERSE JURY FOR
Jas M Veal, -Jas L Cowart, Joseph
Tanner, Andrew J Carter, E D Bed-
dingficld, J R Sumner, Jno R Hatha
way, Alex IFSteward, Nathaniel J Ren
froe, Albert Jones, G F Orr, Jr, A J
Smith, Jno Hood, Elbert Tanner, Jo
seph Joiner, Harris M FiAier, W B
Adams, John King, G W Kelley, Sr.,
lien} S Jordan. J P Henderson, This
Marshall, W W Ruck, John Huff,
Isaac Hermann, Eenoeh Renfroe, Silas
McIntyre, Geo Gilmore.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
WILT. GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION TO
® ra «». Checks,
B ?"ds. Liens.
by Deeds, Bonds,
Ball ft.?, YLA sen L <>r Attorney to Rent. Buy, or
Wn , . . TAI-E: RTsntitu. IhciMiiiu nf hrviiK
"’ills [,•, , SI VIK; examine Recimiixb of Deed^
' j »»ome»ts. Isventoiues and Bktubkh.
p ^ Reasonable Fee for Kvery Servlre.
r,C lc0 ' n Ulo Courts nf the State of GF.OIIGIA.
, also in tile Federal Courts.
I fe jfi h k k h\ h
% c N, u, a ti
TRAVERSE JURY 2d WEEK.
Wm Martin, IF R Hall Gordon IF
Smith, Sherod Hood, L L Adams, G
IF Mills, Henry T Downs, James 1
Norlhinglon, 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, R H Bras
well, A R Adams, Bennett B Smith, M
M Cook, Geo W Newsome, G (J Walk
er, Morgan L Jackson, Joel I Jump-
kins, A P Heath, Henry M Smith, C
W Joyner, IF W L Underwood, Lew-
some Tantum, H A Renfroe, W L Me
Milieu, James P Jordan, Jno R Halt,
Weo Waller, Jno Redfcarn, Jno Q
Lillian Ames stood leaning
against the easement of nil open
window lending on ton sloping
lawn, at whose base flowed a sun
ny, rippling stream of water.
It was one of England's fairest
scenes on which her eyes rested,
and she was one of England’s fair
est daughters. Even at this mo
ment, spite of the tact that her
brow is gathered in a frown, and
the full red lips are unmistakably
pouting, her beauty is undenia
A few* bold spirits have declar
ed there was little soul in the
face; but the large, hazel eyes
could melt or flush at will; the
dark lashes shaded a cheek white
as parian marble,with rarely even
a touch of color upon its velvety
surface, and the lithe, graceful
figure even unconsciously asumed
new grace in each unstudied poise
until one forgot the question of
soul in its perfect outward flesh
and blood tabernacle.
Near her, reclining on a low
easy chair, sat a young girl of
about her own age. At first glance
the exquisite soul-loveliness of
her face paled in Miss Amos’s
more brilliant beauty, but there
were more to love its pososor,
and fewer to envy her. Some
thing like indignation was in her
voice, us she addressed her
‘1 cannot believe that you mean
it, Lillian,” she said. ‘You have
been engaged to Oscar Dering ti
year, and how can you say sc
carelessly that your engagement
shall lie broken—’
‘Reg pardon!’ interrupted the
flier, in low, ironical tones. ‘I
Imve not been engaged to Oscar
Dering twenty-four hours. It
was to Lord Oscar Dering l gave
‘Oh, but, Lillian, because he
ins lost title and estate must lie
also lose the woman of his love I
flunk a minute. You surely will
not give him up so easily.’
‘Nonsense, Edith ! 1 am twen
ty-one,’io longer a girl of an age to
ive upon sentimentalism, lmt to
ook upon the every-dav realities
of life. When I engaged myself
to Lord Dering, I was the subject
of congratulation among all my
friends. Now that the cousin
who was supposed to be dead
crops into life in some remote
portion of the globe, and that Os
car insists upon renouncing the
property in liis behalf without even
a struggle, I am not content to let
these same congratulations lapse
‘Oh, Lillian, do you think any
one could pity you for possessing
so royal a gift as the love of such
a man? Think better of it, dear.
I know you care for him. Do
not so lightly ronounce your life’s
‘You plead his cause eloquently,
my dear, lieally, I did not know
[ possessed a rival in my fair cous
in. Perhaps a heart caught in
the rebound—you know the rest,
of course, and can point the mor
‘Lillian, you are cruel—cruel!
Rut the late speaker had passed
through the open window out of
hearing, and advanced to meet a
man quickly approaching on the
greensward, while the young gir
left behind fell back in her chair,
the great tears coursing down her
cheeks, on which the crimson col
or signal flamed.
It was as though some ruthless
hand had snatched the veil from
her own heart, leaving exposed
its most cherished secret—a secret
she had not known herself, until
now betrayed by her shame,
( I must leave this place, I can
not meet him again. I must go
home ! Rut, oh ! how
give him up ?’
Edith Loving and Lillian Ames
were cousins, but the one was the
daughter of a clergyman whose
rectory was some ten miles dis
tant from Aines Court, one ot the
noblest estates of England, and of
which Lillian was sole heiress.
The girls, however, had been
•an shej turned with assistance, and a half-
i hour later the wounded man had
been borne to the rectory, the
wound dressed, and the knowledge
given that it was merely a fleBh
hurt, painful but not dangerous;
yet liis recovery was a tedious af
He grew moody and abstracted.
It gave him more time to think of
closely united, more by the tie ofJLillian aud his loss, Edith thought,
friendship than consulship, sincojeven while she wondered why his
the latter was a distant bond, and eyes followed her with puck a
Ames Court was almost as much'strange, questioning lock. Once
Edith’s home as her own, No\v,jshe entered his room with some
however, the liornliH* charms of I fresh I y-cu t' ft o wets ifi her hand
the rectory were very grateful to| ‘Where shall 1 put theta, Mr.
her. Here no one could probejDering?' she questioned,
the discovery so new to herself—, ‘Mr. During?’lie answered. ‘Did
to trace the scarlet blush which I not once hear yon call me Oscar?
seemed so often to burn her eheek:Or was it a sweet fancy wafted
until she wondered that it did not 1 f rom dreamlands’
leave its brand. , Again the crimson tide died her
yhc had been home six weeks,jfaoo,
and twice Oscar During had rid- j ‘Don’t!’ she said, as though lib
den over to see her, hut she had!had hurt her, and hastened from
always denied herself to him on | the room, bearing with her the flow-
some household pretext, until one j era, and it seemed to him the light
morning he overtook her in the land sunshine,
road. Had lie boon blind all this timo,
►She had been busy .with thoughts and was he just beginning to see?
of him, wondering how lie had I A grand ball was to lie given at
borne his ruptured troth,.and re-Ames Court, at which Lillian in-
proaehing herself for the cowar-1sisted that Edith should bo prcB-
diee which heretofore had forbid-,cut. The invalid was fully reoov-
den her mooting him, when she |ered now, and he, too, was sum-
heard behind her the quick tramp I moned to the feast,
of a horse's hoofs. His rider drew! Miss Ames had plunged iqto
rein at her side. constant gaiety since the breaking
‘So I am to find j‘ou at last,’ he! of her engagement to Oscar Dor-
said. itig, but it all luvd failed to fill the
His voice sounded the same as empty place in her heart,
of old—the bright, cheery tone On the evening of her ball, she
was unchanged. He was not j picked up the paper sent down by
broken-hearted, thou, or at least the afternoon’s mail from London,
lie did not wear that cruelly-used'Glancing ljjly over its pages, she
portion of liis steed. suddenly started at seeing the name
‘Have you seen Lillian lately ?’ of the mail to whom she so lately
ic at last found courage to ask.! had been betrothed.
‘No,’he answered,and then she 1 It was. a published decision of
saw the frown gather on his brow, itlic court, that, owing to some dis-
a proud smile. ‘Perhaps it in the
place. Let us return to our guests.’
An hour later Oscar Dering led
Miss Loring to the Barae spot.
1 love you, Edith,’ he Baid sim
ply. ‘I thought my heart was
dead when I met you, I know now
that it had never lived. My dar
ling, will you he my WifeP”
“Oh, Oscar, you are sure, sure
“I have been made sure to-night,
he answered, drawing her close to
his heart, and breaking off fhe
splendid rose with which he had
toyed an houjfcrijetore, to place it in
She was too happy to question
liis words or their meanings—too
happy even to let Miss Ames’
congratulations sting, when she
said, scornfully: •
“A heart caught in the rebound
Did 1 not tell you?"
Too Imppy even to be made hap
pier wlietl she learned she was to
share no humble lot with the main
she loved, but her wedding day
made her Lady Edith Doring.
and u:i expression of pain comejabiliiy, the title could not descend
about his lips. ‘I see as little of to Oscar Dering’s cousin, lmt, to-
your cousin as possible. You gether with the estates, must re
know, Miss Loring, lam no Ion-main in his possession,
ger n subject for congratulation.’! He was, then, Lord Dering still!
‘Yes, 1 know,’ she said. ‘I—’ Fool that she had been! Rut the
‘Dun.t pity me,’ lie interrupted jdecision bad been made public but
‘I can’t bear that quite yet.' a few hours. He would never
*1 did not mean to pity you,’ sne:dream of the accident which hud
replied.’ j brought it to her knowledge. To
And then the conversation drif- night, while he still thought her in
ted into other channels. j ignorance, she must win him hack
‘Oh, if Lillian hud not spoken! Never had shebeen more capri-
of the heart caught in the re- cions with her toilet; never had
bound,’ she thought, when week she looked more ravishingly lovely
after week Oscar Dering would than when she descended to receive
find his way to the rectory garden her guests,
or the rectory garden, or the rec-j It was late when he entered the
tory parlor, to spend long hours!spacious drawing-rooms,
with its fair young mistress. 1 ‘J have been waiting for you,
She understood so well why lie she said, in her sweetest, lowest
came, because now and then Lil j tones.
ban’s name drifted into the idle! ‘You have honored me too great-
talk, and because, as he grew stron- ly, Miss Ann s,’ he replied,
ger, lie dared speak of her and the ‘Let us go into the eonservato-
love he had borne her. It was a ry/she added. ‘It is cooler there,
mingled pain aud pleasure to listen. 1 Ho offered her his arm.
If only she lmd not learned her 1 From a distant corner o*f the
room, Edith saw them.
‘She need not have feared,’ she
thought, bitterly—only, the next
moment, to reproach herself with
her selfishness. ‘I will not be
grudge him any happiness,’ she
said to herself.
‘Have you forgotten the last
time we were here together, Mr.
was asking at
own heart, the pain would have
been less. But she was destined to
learn it more fatally, yet, as, one
morning, strolliug through the
woods together, the sharp report of
a hunter’s gun close beside them
startled them both. The next in
stant her companion sank white
and senseless on the sward beside
her, while the affrighted hunter,!Dering?’ Lillian
whose misaimed charge had euter-'this moment,
ed his arm, hastened forward. j ‘No,’ he answered, gravely, look-
‘Bring assistance, quickly!’ ex-ing quietly but surprisediy into the
claimed Edith, while she raised thelbeautiful face beside him.
heavy head to her lap. ‘Oscar,! ‘Can one ever retrieve a mistake^
speak to me!’ she moaned. ‘Oscar! she asked, ‘when one finds it out,’
Oscar!’ j ‘I do not know,' he replied, toy-
Over and over again she repeat-ing with an exquisite rose beside
ed his name in the same accents of him, as lie continued: “Can one
despairing love until they seemed'cause the rose blighted in midsum
to force their way into the life- 1 iner to bloom again iu the frosts pt
pulses of his being, and roused I winter?’
them to activity. j She knew then what he meant,
He opened his eyes with a Ualf-|and knew that it was too late to
wandering look, as though delirium retrieve the past,
must have overtaken him. i ‘We are dealing in smiles,’she
At this instant the hunter re-exclaimed, hiding her wound with
A gentleman irreproachably dres
sed goes iuto a confectioner's Btore
and says to the gentlemanly con
fectioner, ‘I want a hundred and
fifty of the nicest cream-tarts you
‘A hundred aud fifty! That is a
pretty large order; do you want
them at once?’
‘Within three hours at the la
‘I can have them ready in that
time. Ahem! ‘It is customary to
ask a deposit on such orders—-say
‘Certainly, my friend. Hero are-
your 10 francs.’
' li.—About two hours later a
gentleman irreproachably dressed
goes into n tailor’s shop across tlie-
way from the pastry-cook’s and
asks to be shown some overcoats..
Ho selects one of the nicest, and
asks the price.
L ne hundred audi twenty-five
‘Very well.’ I will take it 1 .. II
have some money to collect at the
confectioner’s across tho way.. I
presume you have no objection to
letting one of your young men
come over with me to get it.’
‘Certainly not. A worthy man.
is my friend, Mr. Puff.'
III. —To confectioner enter irre
proachably dressed gentleman now
wearing an overcoat and tailor's
young man. The confectioner greets
tho former with the respectful
friendliness due to a good custom-
‘Ah, Puff', I’ve called round tor
that 150. You promised to have-
them for me at 2:30.
‘You shall have them in fiva
‘Very well. I have to go round
the corner to sec a man. You will
give this young gentleman 125 of
the 150. I will return and get the
remaining 25 myself in a few mo
With pleasure sir.’
IV. —Five minutes later the con
fectioner gives tailor’s young man
125 cream-tarts—and a bill for bal
ance thereon 21 francs 25 centimes.
One minute thereafter a confec-
tionoraud a tailor’s young man
are scouring the neighborhood in
search of an irreproachable dressed
gentleman with a new overcoat,
whom the great city, with its cease-
less bustle and confusion has swal
lowed up as a yellow dog swallows
Coffee in Typhoid Fever.—Dr.
Guillasse, of the French navy re
ports that in the early stages of
the disease, coffee is almost a spe
cific against typhoid fever. He
gives to adults two or three table-
spooiifuls of claret or Btirgundy
wlnn Thfi hnnnfieial effect is im-
wine, The beneficial effect is im
mediate. A little lemonade or
citrate ot magnesia Bliould be giv
en daily, and vita a while quin
F A ' UT'T T T-l- I \r -
«.»'. rr.'TL JK qttrwrvwwni^lwBeiw woe; •xtiftt.rnofc 1 his eoo' wfiiiw ho tnni.- «i