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The Dublin post. (Dublin, Ga.) 1878-1894, June 15, 1887, Image 1

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VOLUME IX. DUBLIN, GEORGIA, WEDNESDAY JUNE. 15 1887. , Professional Cards. DR. W. C. GIBSON, Macon, Georgia. 35 1*2 COTTON AVENUE. Treats diseases of the Eye, Ear, Throat, Koso ami Skin diseases. [mar SO ly Dr. P fn. JOHNSON, PRACTITIONER, Lovett, - - ' Georgia. G alls attended to at all hours, Day and Night. - mch25 tf. Dr. J. Z«. iLINDBHi [six mils North of ntmi.iN.j OFFERS his services to the public at lar<*e. Calls promptly attorfded to, day or \ ^feht. Office at residence. 20, ’81 ly. 7 ~CHARLE5 HICKS, M. D., practitioner; "Dublin, - Georgia* ? je20, y DR. ®. F.' GREEN, PRACTITIONER. . Dublin, - Georgia, oiAlls attended to at all _ jtefi „ .Residence NIGHT. " 1 ' The "curtain 6f the night, cmhrokled o’er with stars, ,,S;^AfS.r . Drops with its (beam like silaneo dowir ward tlnougli the mist, Hiding tlio while away thc gateway of tho • . day. Arched all about with gold and ame thyst. It falls the while between the seen and ihe , unseen, Tuc heard and the unheard; silence and mirth, Whoso wings togotlier spread, whose feet together trend. The silence of the angels, and the laugh ter on the hearth. —Ilclen A. Nanvillo iu Dcmorcst’s Mon thly. TAKING THE ^PLEDCE. Offioe i T. L. GRINER, ATTORNEY & COUNSELED . ATLA ^''®i .Dublin - Georgia may 21 tf. • .. FELDER & SANDERS^ A TTORNEYS AT LAW, . Dublin. - - Georgia, Will practice In the" courts of tli«s Oco- nee, Ocniulgee and Middle circuits, and I the Supreme court of Georgia, and else- k wlu re liy special contract. - ■ I, Will iiegotiateloans on impyovodfartn ; \ i„- htifds. h. will, 8So.-0m. 1 Tlie LIVERY IS MQVJ KEPT FOIl THE ACCOMMODATION OF THE PUBLIC. When wanting accommodation in this line call on me. V W. J. I1IGIITOWER, NoV. 21. ’80. Dublin Georgia. XINCIIEN & HARRIS MACON, GEORGIA, Are Manufacturers i ntST-CLABS BRICK and ilieir prices compete with any " manufHCturers’ in this part of tlie country, §(o)g Be sure and give them your orders and receive, satisfaction in both, price and tlie quality of tin; iirick furnished. For further particulars apply to us Or D. S. BLACKSHEAR, jna:2 tf. ' -Or * Dublin, Ga (i.llIRSCHMAN —IS NOW W1TII- Einstein & to tally Maplo was a belle and a beau ty, and I was very much in love with her. Now that I wasgoning away from homo to rn.ke my fortuno in the city, 1 felt that I should be much happier if 1 could know just how she felt toward mo. Sho had q tvia^y admirers, so much atten tion, such title opportunities to make rich match, that it was almost pre sumptuous to hope that she would wait for me. Yet I did hope it. loved her so dearly. The difficulty was to get her to myself long enough to say anything serious to her, thero wore so many callers at the houoo of tho Maples. At last * 1 bethought mo that if sho would let mo take her to the great flower show that was to be hold at tho Lyceum Hall 1 could have her alone with s.i VA .Y.r.f l lfcOXTl, 1;. I i*', i illld t!l i .ill 1 1 ,>:■ i)iiv navi Lehman GEORGIA. r get Dublin unah Weekly year for onh mo for a while, and say what I had to say at least. I lhid written a let ter, which offered tn’y heart and hand in the best words I could mas ter; and if she were kind, 1 intend ed to give her this on parting. I al most trembled with agitation as I proffered my invitation, fearing that some one was before mo; hut sho was very kind, and said she would he happy: to go.-. AndL npit tuy only anxiety was concerning the' Wagdn It was a very antiquated yellow af- fuir, boasting of two seats. If it had only had one, this story— But I will not anticipate^. “Two good hours of this before mo.” I thought,(as we hnrriod from tho lauo into the high-road. ‘‘And what may not bo said in two hours?” Alas I I reckoned -without ihy host'. At that installt two voices, one nasal, one shrill, uttered my name, turned my head. At tho whiie- washed^gute of their yellow fraroo house stood Deacon Porter and his wife, Betsy. Jano. lie was armed, with a ! blue and liaggy umbrella, which he always took with.him when atroad, irrespective of the, wUafcheA Sho had a basket on hor arm. Their* round faces beamed with affability. “How-de-do'? Goin’ to the flow- er.show ?” thoy shrieked in chorus, Truth comes naturally to one’s lips,; i. answered “ Yes,”, before know it, and the deaean continued “■Well,.then, I..guess, yon won mind takiif me and my old lady along.'*’’ ? ' I dould not refuse, and tho dea con at once proposed that he should “set forward with me, and the la- flics set back together,” Tho ar- r.mgemontwas made, and tho deacon brought*forward his*, hobby —the temperance society—the pledge, for all—and was good onougli to give me a tract. Tho old lady till ko away on the hack seat. There never was a more wretched downfall hopes that had been reared aloft; I did notoven hope that we should bo alono on our homeward way know the deacon and his wife too well. My prophetic soul did not do ceive mo. They were on hand, and I made no progress in my love affair, and knew no moment of huppiuc until we landed the deacon and his wife at their gate. A wagon full of young folks was just ahead of us, and they wore go ing to fluistr tho evening at tho M.t pics* homo; hut now I hud a fa minutes, and began by laying; “Yon know I am going away morrow. \ “To-morrow ?” Lily said softly. “ Yes,” said I. “I waut to make my fortune, and ! think I have a chance. Whon I marry l want mv wifo to liavo ovorthing handsome about her. That is why I am go ing*” . “Yonr father will missyotl,” said she. * ‘Fathor. does ndfc soom to mi rid,” said I, “When my mother died, something wont out of him that has never returnod. I scarcely think ho will know 1 am gone.” Lilly put her hand off my arm— something sho had never none bo- ■fore. . ' . , “It must ho a sad home,” said. 1 covored the little gloved hand with mine; but just then shouts enmo from the other wagon. They wero alighting and calling to us. I had only a few moments loft. 1 took tho little bag Lilly oarried from horlap, and put my lottor in it, and drew the strings tight. It was dark now. Sho did not seo what 1 ,wal doing. 1 have pat something into that bag for you to rend,” said 1. “Will you road it before you sleep, and tell mo what yon think of it in the morning when 1 oall to say good- by r “Yes,” she answorod,^ with Tjuiver.in her voice. “Won’t you come iu and take supper with us'{' . 1 declinod. 1 had only time to my lips it,” r a id he. “A (otter ?” did he say. ter ?” \ MADAMREF. Frenchman's Version of tlio | Tcnptution ami Fall in tho Garden of Edom PAltNEI . Tire in the jrdlmu*- “A let-1 A 11Y A LEX AN U K It fi ULUl Tim North American Itcviow. Races havo an OYOlntion more ap preciahlo than that of specie struggle for cxisUmco Ifln l - .1 about the most roasonublo theofy I Hush palpable example. 1 Mw^nought 0 . langlv ^and | exlant of Evo<a tem p tatiou tUat lmB | tty and ^kiftl.eWeugth have car- over boon wntton ¥■ Monsiour Adam was all alono in «o garden. Ha-have plenty for eat and plenty for drink and eos very comfortable, but ho’vo not much oldithelf Von.evening ho lie down on zo ground for take a nap. Th ze morn Llm her from. » di.tanco | h, « 1,0 P»i» in hi. bMo, ... ITe mv* “Oh. Mnn Di«n. vat It. was the only important lottor tvor wriuon in tho world. i A friond oli Md Hl0 IoH owi nS I know itat onoo. It wno tho ono trom „ ow , p , p , ri i w0 „ ty JCOT „ s „ had wntton to Lilly, its seal un- Bnd it for publiontion, ns brokoV ' "■ l - 1 " - " i h ad , .. put it'into my pockot. But when 1 got away from my purchaser, } felt'as though 1 had gone mad. What had I put ipth her bag, if not that ?, What had sho read and nn- iiow that Lily was alivo and with her parents at her old 1 hold her hand a moment to before 1 left her, felt happy, hopoful oven, confident of my answer whon 1 went next morning £o bid Lilly good-hy. I found her alone. Her manuor did not seeoi quite as cordial[ as when wo partod; but oho was agita ted, and her eyes looked as though she had been crying. After a few rather incoherent remarks 1 rushed into tho subject. I said. “1—1 muse ask yon if you road what I put into yonr bag.” “1 read it,” she answered, quiet ly. “It seems to bo quite the old story*” ‘To you, no doubt,” l said, “but 1 have it so very much at heart that it seems now to me. 1- 1 hoped you would think it of some importance.” “Oh, it is a most important sub ject,” shq said, “but 1 really thought you must intend a joke by giving it to me to read.” “A joke!” 1 oriod. “Groat Heav en do you tjiink 1 would ask you in a joke to give a pledge so holy, so vied it through agon of reBistanco underwhich an 1m in oval or feeble people would have disappeared. The race dovolopinciit'/iwuli e highest type in the character of I’arnell. Tho intollootual traits’ which control him aro those made inevitable )oy n* persistent raoo struggle; agaipst sup erior physical o^dds. Gomposere, patience and wariness have sneceed- od impetuosity, vain daring Jand wasted valor. At the same tipio, ; there is not a noble trait i6f the past • of.his people which is not proHorved.' in him. Whoovov saw his bared head accepting alms for hie suffer ing country saw a man who would solzo tho sword with joy Wj?re tho iword the weapon to conquer , his tbs ovouing of our ride to tho flowor | sit m ?” 1 asked. “You know, 1 suppose,” sho said. ‘1, meant togivoyou^this.” 1 said I ‘^1 found it just now in our old.yel- “Lt strike^ pic as amusing • as ad dressed to me, knowing all about mo as you do,” answered Lilly. “Really 1 cannot look upon it, in any other light.” ' Hor.lip curlod., Shsaotually gave mo a glance half contemptuous and half reproachful, 1.looked at her sternly for a moment, took my hat bowed and left the house. _ The next morning 1 #was off. do not. care to dccribe the ;sorrow felt, or how long it was bofore I got over my wound. Hut 1 got^on. nirido money. 1 sent for my father to live with me, and city life- ho rc juronated him that he fell in love with a lively, middle-aged widow and married £hor in less than six months. Ten years from tho day 1 left my native town 1 returned to it a bachelor. My father’s wjfo had no . wish to reside in that pluco of ours. 1 waa to sell it, and 1 soon found a purchaser. Ho was pleased with the house, and we sfenfc on toward tho 0 tables. , “Thoro’s an old yellow ploasuro wagon hero,” 1 said, “that,yoii may havo in the bargain, It’s a shabby affair enough, but you can do what you like with it. 1 don’t oaCo. to take it ciway.” “U will como in handy,” said tho man. “Moth* in tho cushions, though.” Ilo turned one over as ho spoke. “Hullo! Ile.'ft < loiter Mrind indiho hid ulterod vor, little, My 110 «W< ,, TOt 008 M molted. At lowt. It iv.B" not » tor - <*. 003 tny ftrdont dolnration ot nll’ootion, 0 “ 0 l ' lb «»"• ! Mhnlt ttk. nn pro my odor of marriago, which sho had mmmdo in ,.o open air. . alia co trei ted with suoh contempt: and ij hottairo. mint explain mattors, if 1 could. 1 Mo promenade. Madamo Hof ha< assuredly niado somo Btrango 8 ho approach. It ?s zo first zafc Moil miptako. \ siour Adam havo over met; it oes illy was at liomo;whon 1 called, Madamo Hof’s first ontroo to society, ... aujl sho gavo mo her hand and chat- They approached oaoh other and country’s freedom. Nov has her tot pleasantly with rao for a fow both aro vory much attraot. Mon- j on g murtyrdom failed to affect his mtmnnts. Then 1 oamo to tho sieur'Adam, ho say: “Madam, Blmll bloodt ‘Pho famines,. tho massacres, pqfnh* U *»ve z? plalsair for promonado viz the 00 oroionB, tho oxile of million^ What was it 1 gavo yon to road Y°u ?” burning with a eonse of.wrong which Madumo Eof respond, “I shall be oan 0X pi r0 only with Hfo, # niado most happy,” and thoy vallc togoth- it impossible that all Irishmen a “ ® 1 ’’ > possess his calmness. Ho will not Thoy promenade under an rrbve; a [mir’s hi-eadth frqm the . un arbro viz zo protty appol on it; OOUB tifcutional mothods to which ho Itjw wugon. My dnv.iug gloves I zo pretty appol viz zp rod streak. h g p] ol ig od , Rut ns sublimely n nSt liaYo caused me to drop it. I Mopaiour lo Serpent he sit up in J evor martyr stood at lho' stake 1ms I ut what did 1 put into your bag in 1 26 avbro. Ho 'avo pretty mask c]l 11 10 temainod silent when Jiuglapd io darkness under the trees o vcl boos faoo—look liko olcgant | | lftQ dom ft ndo«I time Lo nlmll c1cu©gu<jo “I’ll show you,” said Lilly. I gentilhommq Sho crossed tho room, oponod a Madamo Eof sho sfto Mon siour lu apahesobox, and took from its Sovponhwiz zo grotty mask and zo opths tho tomperonco tract tho appol viz zo red streak, and Bho oos on had givon mo that day. it very much attract bpWtbua: s Monsieur la Serpent hosay: “Alad YYoung woman, howare. Your Umo Edf, shall I’avo zo pluisair for lia^nt of sipping wine is growing up- P'°b ,Y 0U un n Pl^° on you. Take the pledge, 1 implore Madamo Eof sho roaoh out her yoii, if yon would not fill a dmuk- band for take zo appel. Monsieur Adam he say: “Kola 1 hola lvoilal Vnt you do, eh ? Do you not know ces pijohibjt ? Yon must not touch xo nppol ? If yon cal zo appel you shall bocomo like un Dion—you shall know zo good from zo ovil ?” Monsiour lo Serpent ho take un pledge 1 wished yott to take, Lilly,” I pinch of snuff. IIo say: “Monsiour I said. “When you road this loiter Adam, oos prohibit for you. If you yoh will seo; but 1 think yon uudor- cat ze apppl 'you shall booomo like stahd already,” Sho had turned un Dicu— you shall know ze good, frpm mo, and 1 heaVd her sob,, and from zo ovil. But Madame Eof— wont to* her and put my arms Madamo Eef*-sho cannot bocomo the roport this afternoon, with only about her. “You will lake tho more of u goddesszau sho ooa now.” one dissenting vokie, „k '"imL i: pledge,” I whisporod, as 1 kissed j And zat finish Madame Eof. j the following words: voi.ioi her. v : .. I enco with the* leaders of Irish-Amor- The next day 1 wrele lo „,y Ml- , Wilrd J(cechor ' mk , of oM ic»n. wl.o volc,l ter , ' ' m °“ r l0ltOr8 l,,<!0 ” 10 - l.mawln lL,. ,1... it, „lt I <I.«OlO.O» tlUt ,1,0, ,„ll Og«m VOlC T us ono ^ontninod jhst four linos. “Dear Father: 1 have sold tlio 1 highost Ik uso, and whon 1 return 1 shall! fttulb of education that an “old bijing my wifo with mo. You Jrc-1 tntt j d “ 18 hold up to ridicnlo and ro- ard’s grave.” “Gracious heavens!” 1 oriod, ‘Lvhat did you think of mo ?” 1 ^‘1 hardly know,” said Lilly; hor lip: trembling. p saw it was not only 1 who had suffered all these years. |“lt was quite another sort of I hor viotims whoso oxtreme views are tho natural reuuit of her ooulu- riosof brutal oppression. / Tho man is greatest who most sagaoiously applies available moans to dosired onds. Parnell may not bo a Napoleon, but he will nevor lead an army to Moscow in midwin ter. IIo stands to-day tho rop.res- sontativa of a poople rosolvod.to re cover national independence. He has nearly sucoccdod. Tho sym pathy and admiration of all goner- oua mon and t he love of his raoo surf round and siistuiu him. TIIEYFiuflFEU ELAINE. An IrlHli-AtnerlcniiH Who Voted lor 11 Mill Nil ’8-1 WsIff Do Mt ; .,! AgtIHM. Now York, .Lino 8.—Tho Repub lican club of Now York adoptod . llliliHi) eiiwu hiwj wviu v* mij vnu muu i . , . . , • of the earth, and would take tho <*** ‘.m, and prefer 1m nomination highest scats iiv heaven. It is the to bttfc ^ oLhci ; .. , membor Lilly Maplo. She sends bor f crrcc i t 0 w |(,|, opprobrium; but surc- lovo. ^ “Yours affeotionaloly.” |y a woaian who rcmiiitis singlo bo— I Eoti) York cause hor duty to others demands it, llo>v Young Quakers Make Love. deserving of the highest praise- ..Mlartim, ,locm tta lo, f mo of c M e, com. to m, Mkcrt. Quiikcr yooth of ono at U iilollunbing of tl.0.0 Rmml wnl*, Rln-jiio hie heart’, fondet wl,#r ? ", n, ° rc,, , ,a, " od married to core for agod parents or feolings lmd been offorod up. “Why Seth,” answered she, “wo aro com manded to Jove one another, aro wo not ?” “Ay, Martha; hut dues not throe regard mo -with that feeling that the world calls love ?” “I hardly know what to'toll thee, Sotb.. , .. . „ , I linvcgreatlv fc.,-,,,1 U,„t ,„y i, p , ul | ao.1,".!,-™ r.lho,-.to t» called »„ was an erring ono. 1 have tried, to A meniber moved to strike out tho attempt to boom Blaine, lie said ho voted for Blaine, and would vote for him again, but bo deplored, any director indirect indorsement of a candidate in advance of tho con vention's action. Mr. *Malilon Ohnnoo explainou that the report simply stated trn facts, and that tlio names of Forairoi iRDiilie,; . nd |»»d-Sliora,m wmsopsKd to tho Irish loaders. They, however, said bring up orphaned equally is sho to ho commehdcd, who, , , from a sense of duty to herself, does tl,ttt ^ n >I>Baticu}ly preferrei not inatry because m tho opportun- '}'» who had e,: ilios offered she feels that she cannot Cltwl 11,0 d, “P rovnl ,,f lhoir realize hor idoal of .true ^irrisgo, cnomie3 ' J,l * v $■ hostow my love on all, but 1 may | havo sometimes thought, perhaps, that tlico was gottiug rather mor than thy share.” Tho 1 iidhui Troubles. Benson, A. T., Jnno 8.—Thirty Indians aro now slatod to bo on tlio war path, instead of soventoon, as at first reported. Thoir first victim was a union voterau. It is feared two white men at work at Table Mountain, on tho Oak Grove trail, havo also fallen victims to the r'uifg- iuU'L “old ri.aifi“ than to undergo tho misery and loss of self respect sure to result from an uncongenial union. —Mrs. E. G. Cook, M/D.,, in Dcm- orost's Monthly. In tho mat Let* of speed thero is a great similarity between ;u flash of liglnitig and a bit of unfounded gos sip. •’ Tjik Deiilin J’ost and tlio 8av« an null News, or Macon Telegraph* or Atlanta (jonslitutioi), for the small Klim of $2,29 a year. .Now i* the time to get your county pipor and a hirgo city paper for a small amount of money. cnomies, Thoy did not objacl lo Eornker and Sherman, hut they did prefer Blaine. contesting aVota man Ilia Wile’s, “I hem*tlmt-Smith his wife’s will,” eaid to another a day or two Ago, “1 don't know how thut way bo replied the other, “but I am <;ui sure of ono lliiug, !/ “What's that ?“ “Smith never contested bis wifi will while Hhe whs alive, lie n, to lie gulling courageous under 1 •uid afflictions." .Job work of i'vmy done on hhoi t nol cf. gum untod. ib*-,fi i pt Inn S.il.»factior