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TWO DOLLARS l'EK ANNUM, }
GOD A.7Srr) OTTR CO XT "NTT Ft
SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 6, 1ST7.
ALWAYS TX ADVANCE
School & Kindergarten
Tho Exorcises of (he SCHOOL conducted
by ltcv. J. 1J. IIASKKLL and Sisters, wiil
be resumed, at their Residence on Russell
St., on Monday 4th September.
English Course (Primary and Intermedi
Academic Con rue, So-00
German, Krvneh, Latin and Greek
Elcmenti of Mtiiae and Drawing with
Cali-thenics, will he taught Free
The undersigned is prepared to organize
and teacli Classes of Young Men or Ladies
the u-titd collegiate branches, Classics
Mathematics &c, ns well as Stenography
or Short Hand Private lesions in Insirii- I
mental music will lie given when desired
J. BACHM?N IIASKKLL.
A CA IM >.
I'r. J. O. WANiN'AMAKKU isin pus
-,e.?iion of the Receipt* and Prescription
Books of the late Dr. K. J. Olivetos. All
peisonH desiring to get any of the above
Vi 'pnralions or Renewal of Presenptions
?tin do so l?y calling on
hr. WANNAMAK KR,
At his Drug Stole.
The Store House on the Corn er of Russell
?nd Market Street, formely occupied by J.
W. M?sclcy. There is no belter business
viand in Orangcbnig. I'or terms apply to
T. t'. A n ui:i:\v.<.
Orangeburg S. ( .
The fast trotting thorough-bred htalliwri
MAM H1U NO TIU'STKK
"Will stand for the Fall seastn at my stables.
MAM Hit I NU TIUJSTKK, by Manihrino
Medley, he by Old Mambriuo'Chief; Main
l.riiio Medley's first dam by Young Medley,
?a tine race man-, second dam by Stanley;
third dam by Trustee; fourth dam by
.Maudirino Trustee's first dam Jenny
l.)ei?ney, by Ibdc hn; ilrst dam by Lady
\ViifMllord, by Sir N ill is* it* Wo't'tdloVil; he by
Woodford; lh>l dam by I'oiiiaiid.
?ianihi inu Trustee Was broil bytJcorge
W. Oijih'ii. "rights Malion, Kciitiirki
"Central Hail Load, Pioiirhoii Comity,
Kentucky. He i~ live yea''s old, and hits
'lint had lutirli handling del what hail show
?ed splendid action, lie united mi the
'Columbia track last fall ai the r;iie ol'2-l'>
THAI). ('. A.MiKKWS
Orangebiup Liven .Mid side stahlcs.
!'. S. Hoard lor a few mares can he had at
in v sin I des
hug HI If
? * j. -r, Princhml .
AibUcorps of abloProfossarrs.
CoBxpleto outfit ul" Arms. apnrnruB cite, for InoTuntfC
jncnlnl and physich training. Xoontion noted fop
Jmlttiflflnmtrt MM prTfT-n-nrtnfl rallrondnnd teltirfrimliio
ftcflUfcs.B^ifliutnitoil Catalogue QSpIyluPrinnpai.
dec 11 1875 if
To n x'o u n k x
1 innorter-id Manufacturer
HARNESS & SADDLES.
Has the pleasure to inform the Public
that he has Received nheavy Stock from
the North ofevery description what belongs
to a first class Saddlery (Establishment.
Also wish to draw particular attention to
his Stock of
LA Dl KS HIDING SAI)I)LKS
and his assortment of
Prices hover then ever.
Good Saddles at ?">?>.
The Two Story Building in the Town of
Lcwisvillo. Thu first Story titled upas a
Store, complete in all respects. The second
j>tory arranged foi a Residence.
For particulars apply to
nug. 5 if
According l'i the latest improvements in
WOLFE & CALVKUT
over Willcoc.k's Store, are prepared t i
execute anything in their line.
Guaranteeing a faithful attendance to
business, they respectfully ask a cotiliuii
anco of the patronage, which has hereto
fore been extended to the old linn of
Snidtr, Wolfe & Culvert:
fl?5r AH Work Guaranteed.
The Cost of a Train.
At the time when the first open
court of law was established in Russin,
u lady, drsved with the utmost ele
gance, was walking on the Moscow
promenade, leaning upon her hus
band's iirtn, and letting the long train
oi her rich d<*css sweep th*j dust and
dii t of the strc?t.
A young ollieer, coining hastily
from ti iside street, was so careless as to
catch one of his spurs in the lady's
train, and in an instant a great piece
was tern out of the costly hut frail
material of the dress.
'I Jieg a thousand pardons, mad
am,' said thu eftieeri with a p ? itu bow,
:\ti?l tluui was about passing on, when
he was detained by itit: lady's bus
'Von have insulted my wife;'
'Kolbing was farther froin iny in
ten I ions. sir. Your wife's long ?!ress
is t< Ida nie for theaoeident. which
I sincerely regret, and 1 beg yee.j
i ine nn?re lo ice* ive ihy ap dog es i' ?;?
jiiiy carelessness oh ih.v part;' Thor
lipon he attempted to hasten on.
'You shall lint'escape so,' said tiie
lady, with her head thrown back iv a
spirited way. ' I'o-day is the tir l
time i have worn this dress, an 1 i
cost two hundred rubles, which you
must make good.
'iM v dear madam, I heg you not to
dein n me. I am obliged to go on
duly at once. As t< the two hundred
rubles?I really cannot help the
lehgtli ol your dre.;s, yet I beg your
pardon for not having bo.h m ire
'You shall not stir,sir. That yoii
are obliged to eo on duty is nothing
to us. My wife is right; the dress
must he made good.'
The officer's face grew pale.
'You force me to break through
the rules of t he service, and Ishall
n ceive punishment.'
'Pay the two buudreil rubles and
you are free.'
'I he quickly changing eid'tr in the
young man's fac e .-how. d how in
wilidly di.-turbed lie was; hut stop
ping clo-e up lo I hem both he said
with apparent self-command :
'You wi!| renounce your claim
when I tell yi u that I am a?a poor
I man, who has in?.hing to Ii* e on hut
l.i- officer's pay, and the amount ol
li.ai pay hardly reaches the sum ol
two hundred l aides in a winde year.
1 can" therefore, make no amends f >r
I he misioriiim! exempt by again In g
?iie.' your pardon.'
'Oh! any body could sav all that;
hut we'll see if it's true; we'll find out
if you have ir.ithing but your pay I
declare my seit not satisfied with your
excuses, and I demand my money,
persisted the lady, in th ? b ird voice
of a thoroughly unfeeling woniail.
''flint is true?you are r ght,' t!?e
husband added, dutifully supporting
her. 'By good luck we have the open
court now just, in session. Go with
us before the judge and lie will decide
the matter '
All further protestation on the
ollice 's part that he was pool* that he
was expected on duty, did not he'p
matlets. Out of respect, lor his uni
form, and to avoid an open scene, he
had to go with them to liievourl
room, when the gullerv >vas deusetv
packe.i wit h a eorw I ??: people;
Alii i waiting Home time, the lady
had leave to hr ng her c ?.n;j':?:ii*.
'WI a xi t have you to answer lthis
complaint ?' said the judge, turning
to the officer, who seemed em ha rra -scd
and hall iu despair
'On the whole, very litilo. As the
Inlciu'as of the hour, and being r?:
quired on duty, compelled in;; to
hurry, 1 did not notice the lady's
train, which was dragging on the
ground. I caught one of my spur.-, in
it, and had the misfortune lo tear 111*?
dress. Madame would not receive
my excuse, but perhaps she might
lind herself more disposed to forgive
ness, when I again declare, so help
me (iod, that I committed this awk
ward blunder without any mischiev
ous intention, and 1 earnestly beg
that she will pardon mo.'
A 'murmur ran through the gallery
evidently from the people taking
sides with life defendant, and against
long trainapkin general, and the lady
The j?dg4 culled to order, and ask
ed, 'Art* you satisfied with the de
fendnnt's explanation ?
'Not at all sali died. I demand two
hundred rubles in payment for my
'Defendant, will you pay this sum !'
?I woli'd have paid it long before
this had I been in a position to do so.
Unfortunately 1 a n poor. My pay
as an officer is all I luve to live on.'
'You hear, cot. p'.iinant, that the
defendun-t is not aide to pay the sum
you demand of him. Du you still
wish the ennudaint to stand ?'
An nnhnSften stillnes-i reigned
throughout nRt hall, and the young
ofliccr's hi'cath cdu'tl he heard coming
'I wish ii lowland. The law shall
?i\'<: ino my t ights.'
fun ihrough the rows o!
? >.? ; |e .i mur'ntui oiindigmit ion that
!.-.?:;?,.I d likoii rndiiuL! of water.
'< onsidcr, complainant, the e in
sequence of your demand. The de
leu iiiut ean he punished only by
heilig deprived <?i his personal liberty,
and by thai y 'it could obtain no
satisfaction, while to Ihc defcnilaiil it
might prove t ho greatest injury in his
rank ami position sis an officer, and
especially as he is an oliieer who is
poor and dependent lipon his pay.
Do you slid insist upon your com
'I s j i 11 insi.-t lipon i'.'
The course the affair was taking
seemed to have become painful to the
lady's husband. He spoke with hi>
wile urgently, ''tit ascoifld 1)' sueii by
the way she held up her head and the
energy with which she shook it <juiic
Uselessly; The judge waa just going
on to further consider tile '(Ti>?\ wlmr"
u loud voice was heard from thi!
au. iif uce :
'I will place the two hundred nth
les at. the service of the defend.int.'
Tticic folhiwc I a gihsiic*, dari ig
wiiich a gentleman forced his way
t'lratigh the 'crowd aiid placed him
self by the young olliecrs side.
"Sir. I am the Prince of \Y??
und heg yon will ohliguc me by tie
cepliug the loan of ih two hundred
rubles iu question.'
'i'i'incej I ant not worthy of your
kindness; for 1 dont know if 1 shall
ever he iih'c to pay tin- loan,' an
swered the yotti'g mau, iu a. voice
tremulous with emotion.
'Take the tummy at all evont.s, I
can wail until you are anle to ret i rti
it. Thereupon the prince In Id mil
two notes of a hundred rubles each;
ami coining eloso up to him, whis
pered a feu woitls verysouiy. 1 h re
was u siidtleii lightning in the young
officer's face. He immediately took
the two notes, and turning toward
the lady, handed them to her with a
'I hope, tiiadamc, you are satisfied
With :i malicious smile she readi
ed out her hand for the money.
'Yes; now I am satisfied.'
With a scoi'ufill glanee over the
crowd; of spectators, slie prepared to
leave the rt.urt room on her bus
hand - Kt'iii.
? !.i ? -ttiil ; lie nilicCr,
vyliii i?:: I siidd; lily Ii nine 'ike an
? . mint, v iili a Iii m a ii I >u!i letll
' What d . y .ii n .mi '/'
litt? look i iiat i in \ ? > in ? wo ii;i n
cant up n him iva.? as insulting a
M Want my dro.v,,' ha Answered
willi a flight hul still perfectly po
'Give me your address, and I will
send it to y hi.'
'Oli in?, my dear madt'.me, I am
in the habit of taking my purchases
with me at once Favor me with
the dress immediately;'
a shout of approbation came frbih
'Order!' cried tho judge.
'What an insane demand, said the
lady's husband. 'My wife, cannot
undress herself here.'
'I have nothing to do with you,
sir, iu this mutter, but only with the
compluinuut. lie so good, mad a me,
us to give rac the dress i in mediately.
I am in a p,reat hurry; my affairs are
urgent, and,I cannot wait a moment
The pleasure of the audience at
the cxrenge bl the lady increased
with every, word, until it was hard to
enforce any approach to quiet, so that
either paity'couM be heard.
'Do not jest any more about it. I
will ti urry nnd send you the dres.<
as soon ay ^possible.'
'1 am lint jesting. I demand from
the representative of the law my own
property?that dress,' said the
ollieer raising bis voice.
The judge, thus appealed to deci
'The officer is right, madauie. Von
are obliged to hand nim over the
dress on the spot.'
'1 can't undress here myself be
fore all< these people, an I go home
wiihout iuiy dress on,' said the young
woman, withai.ger and tears.
'You should have thought of'that
-ooiier 'Now yon have no lime to
io ;e. Either give up the dre.ss of
your own accord, or?.' A u ?1 that,
could not be misintcrpcrted brought
lb the lady's side t wo officers ol jus
tic ', who (Scented about to take upon
liiem-clves the olli :e of my lady's
' fake your money back and leave
me my dress.'
'Oh/noj madame; that dress is now
worth more than two hundred rubles
'How much do yon ask for it ?'
'Two thousand rubles,' said the
'I wijiypay the sum,' the weapihg
lady's husband responded promptly;
'1 "have I Ipjre five hundred rallies.
Give iwe pen mid paper and 1 will
VVr iH'Ll(lnpoi? my bank sr for
the remaining fifteen handre I '
After he had written the draft the
worthy pair withdrew, amidst hisse?
from the audience
Query: Did the lady ever again
let her dress sweep the street
How Hudri: ds .May Rule.
IJY PANSY FKUS.
Dear Mary, said Harry Morton to
his beautiful wife, 1 have a favor to
a>k of you. You have a friend whom
1 dislike very much, and who I am
quite sure, will make trouble between
us. Will you give up Mrs May for
ihy sake, Mary ?
A sliirl < shade of vexation crossed
Mrs Moi'timi's pretty taee. as she said
you are unreasonable, I lurry. She is
ladylike, refined, intellectual and
aseinaiiug?is she not ?
Yes all of that; and for this very
reason her inllueiice over one so
vie diii}? and impulsive as yourself is
I more to lie drraded, if unfavorable,
I 'in quite in earnest. Mary. 1 could
I wish never to see you togelher again.
Dear Harry, that's going too far.
.Don't be disagreeable; lets talk of
something else As Uncle John says
I low's business? and she looked arch
ly in his face.
Harry didn't smile.
Well said Mrs Morton, turning
away, and lapping lii-r loot nervously;
I don't see how I can break off with
In r. Harry, for a whim of yours ?
b rides I've protii scd lo go there this
very eveni ig.
Mr. M>'i;oii milde no reply, and in
a f< w in incuts was on his way lo the
.Mar; stood belli ml the curtain, and
looked aller hin, as be went down ihc
street towards the point where the
omnibus was in be got. There was
an unconifortithle stifling sensation in
bei throat and something very like a
fear g ittering in her eye. Harry
was vexed, she was sure of that, lie
had gone tifij lor the first time since
their marriage, without the ufibction
ale "gooddiyo" that was usual with
him, even w hen they parted but for an
hour or two. And so she wandered,
restless and unhappy into her bed
It was quite n little gem. There
statuettes, and pictures, and vases?
all gifts from him either before or j
hi nee their marriage; each one had a
history of its own?some tender asso
ciation connected with Harry. There
was a bouquet?still fresh and fra
grant?that he had purchased on his
way home the day before, to gratify
her passion for flowers. There was a
choice edi' ion of poems they were
reading together the night b dote,
with Mary's name written on the leaf
in Harry's own hand. Turn where
she would, some proof of his devotion
nitvt her eye. Hut Mis. May ! She
was fo smart and .-atrical ! She would
make so much sport of her, for h-'ing
"ruled" s> by Harry! Hadn't she
told her; all the men were tyrants ?"
Ami this was Harry's first attempt to
govern her. No, no?it would jT do
lor her to yield.
So tlic pretty evening dress was
taken out; the tiiinmiiigs readjusted
and romoddelled, and "all the little et
netern.* of her toilet decided. Yes, she
would go?she had quite ma lo. up
her mind to that. Then she opened
her jewel I rase: a little note fell at
her feet. She knew the contents ve
ry well. It was from Harry?slipped
slyly into her hau I on her birthday,
with that pretty bracelet. It couldn't
do any harm to read it again. It was
very lover like for a year old hus
band, but she liked it. Dear Harry !
And she folded it hark, and sat
flown, more unhappy than ever?with
her hands crossed in her lap, ami
her mind in a most pitiable state of
Perhaps, after all, Harry was
right about Mis. May; and if he
wasn't, one hairof his head was worth
more to her than all the women in the
world. He had never said one un
kind woid to her?never! He had
anticipated every wi?h, He had been
so at l? nl ive and solicitous when she
was i|l. How could she. grieve him ?
Lov-e+r.jijiueretl!. The jVr.ei.ty robe
was folded up and puc away--the
jewels returned to their case?and
with a light h iti", .Mary sat down to
a*'ait her husband':- return.
'I he lanps were not lit in the parlor
when Harry euno up the street. She
had gone, then ! alter all he had said !
He passed .-lowly through the hall,
entered the dar'% and deserted room,
and threw himself on the sofa with a
heavy sigh! lie was not angry?but
lo- was grieved and disappointed, 'flu;
first doubt that creeps over th? mind
of the affection of one we love is so
very pain;uI !
Dear Harry! said a welcome voice
at his side.
Heaven bless you j Mary! said the
happy husband; you've saved me from
a keen sorrow.
Young lady reader, i.eciv are s imc
husbands worth nil the sacrifices it
loving heart ran make.
To 1)0 contented with what we have
to day is to be happy for all coming
lie contented with what you have,
as the rat said to the .rap when be
left his tail in it.
It' falsehood paralyzed the tongue,
what a death like silence would per
vade .-I r'u ty.
--MU1?> - - ? C4?? ?
ls.)\ c of .nub shows itself in dis
covering and appreciating what is
good wherever it may exist.
Why arc washerwomen the stillest
o. people? llceausc they put out
their tubs to catch soft water when it
Why was the first of September
like the transgression of Adam''
Heran? e it was (lie beginning of the
Judge Liudeinhii, of Cincinnati,
sentenced a boy to two years' imprison
iiieiit for stealing a newspaper f<otn a
doorstep. The lad's mot her was there
by made insane, ami the magistrate
is the object oi public indignation.
"Don't trouble yourself to fit retch
your mouth any wider," said a den
list lo Iiis patient, "1 intend to stand
outside to draw your tooth." 1 Oh, 1
wanted to show yon what 1 had for
breakfast," was the rouly reply;
'Will you ?' asked a pleasant voice.
And the husband aswered: 'Yes\ my,
clear with pleasure.'
It was quietly but heartily said; the
lone, the manner, the look, were per
fectly natural and very affectionate.
We thought: How pleasant tho
| courteous reply ! How gratifying it
must be to the wife ! Many husbands
of ten yea's' experience arc ready
enough with the courtesies of polite
ness to the young ladies of their ac
quaintance, while they spi.ik with
abruptness to tho wife, and do many
rude little things without couside. ing
them worth an apology. Tho stranger
whom the}' may have seen but yester
day, is listened Lo with deference, and
although the subject may not be one
of the plcasantcst nature, with a ready
smile; while the poor wife, if she re
laW.s u domestic grievance, is snub
b d ur listened to with ill-concealed
impatience. Oil ! how wrong this is ?
Docs she urge some request ?
'Oil ! don't bother tu-2,' cries hor
gracious lord and master. Does sho
ask for necessary funds for Susy's
shoes or Tommy's hat?
'Scents to mo you're always want
ingmoney!' is the handsome retort.
Is any little extra demanded by his
masculine appetite, it is ordered, not
'Look here, I want yon to do so an I
so-just sec that it's done;'and off
marches Mr. Boor, with a bow and a
smile of gentlemanly polish for every
casual noq.iaiiitaucj h* may chance
When wo meet with such thought
I ess n ess and coarseness, our thoughts
revert to the kind voice and gentle
manner of the friend who said : 'Yes,
my dear, with pleasure.' 'I begyo?r
pardon' comes as readily to his Ii]*?,
disconcerted her as it would in tne
prese nce of the most fashionable stick
lers for etiquette; 'i bis is because ho
is e. thorough gentleman, who thinks
his wife in all things entitled lo pro
: cedence. He loves her bast. Why
should he hesitate to show it? not in
sickly maud in attentions, but in pro
fieri u / her pleasure, honoring her in
public as well as in private. He
i knows her worth. Why should h
I hesitate to attest it? 'And her hits
band lie praised her,' saith holy writ;
n<it by fulsome adulation, not by push
ing her charms into notice, bat by
speaking as opportunity occurs, in
many ways of her virtues.
Though words seem little things,
and .-light attention nl inns' valueless,
yet, depend upon it they keep the
flame bright, especially if they are
natural. The children grow up in a
better moral atmosphere and loam to
respect their parents as they see them
respecting each other. Many a boy
la^cs advantage of the mother to
loves, because he sees often the rude
hess ol his father. Insensibly ho
I gathers to his bosom the same habits
j ami the thoughts and feelings they
i engender and in his turn becomes tho
petty tyrant. Only his mother!
Why should be thank her? Father
never docs. Thus the home becomes
the scat of disorder nnd tin happiness.
Only forstrangers are kind words ex
I ressed, and byprocritcs go out from
the hearthstones fully prepared to
vender justice, benevolence and polito
ness to every one and any one but
th >se who have the jtistest claims.
Ah! give us the kind glance, the hap
pv homestead, the smiling wife and
courteous children of tho friend who
said so pleasantly: 'Yes, my dear,
A gentleman of New Orleans has
found it unsafe to leave blotting paper
about his office. His wife found this
on a piece.
: euS tseracD
scvolg fo xob dues Hiw I
Klt.I .t W
- - ?- ?^r^ ? -CT - -- -
You may find it very diliicult to
get Uw?) fiom bad company, but you
needn't on that account; throw your