Newspaper Page Text
i. . it knktt.
O. T. IJL'UHES
Barnett & Hughes,
Attorneys at Law?
Col inn! ia, Tennessee-.
t illiee:-! Iti Wit Main Street, formerly oc- j
CUU'U iy inoiiiaoc ounien. .-
J. B. Bond,
Attorney at Law,
( 'oluuihia, Tennessee1.
"Will practice iu Maury and adjoining
counties. j:u. -1-76-ly.
O. W. Witherspoon,
Attorney at Law,
Will attend with promptnesa to all Lesal
Business entrusted to hit care. In Maury and
adjoining counties. Strict attention to col
lection ".ml settlements of nil kinds. otrlce-
WMltliorne lilock. Jan. 28-77-ly.
P. H. Southall, Jr.,
Attorney at Law,
( 'olunibia, Tennessee.
Hpeclat attention given to collection.
OiTiCe: Whitthorue Bloctt. Jan. l-i-ly
A.M.IJUNKY. W. J.BYKEH.
Looney & Sykes,
Attorneys at Law
And Solicitors in Chancery,
Columbia, : : : Tennessee
W. C. Taylor,
Attorney at Law
And Solictor in Chancery,
om:- With McDowell A Webster. Wnlt
tliuine Hlix-k. Jan. l-7-.y.
UKi ). C TAYIjOIC.
K. It. HANSOM,
Attorneys at Ia.OT
And Solicitors in Chancery,
t ' il in 1 1 1 ii;i , Ten ne-ssce.
Wi'l prnet'co In Maury and adjoining
counties mill In the Supreme ami Keiierai
Omi t at Nash vile. Special attention given
to the collection of Claims, otllec: onth
ftlile public square. Jan. 2H-77-ly.
John V. Wright,
Attorney at Law
And Solictor in Chancery,
('ohm 1 1 'in, Tennessee.
tt' i ifM"e: Whlttuorne Block, L'p-stalrs.
A. M. Ul UHKS. A. M. HL'UHEM, Jr.
A. M. Hughes & Son,
Attorneys at Law
And Solicitors .a Chancery,
Wll! practice In the Conrts of Manry and
A IjnliiitK L'o'int and Supreme nnd Fed
eral 'oiirts tit Nash vi le. The strictest at
tention w ill ii ; uiven iohII ImsirieNx entrust
ed to t lit lr cue. twice: -.Smith side West
MhIii street, Hud door lrom the square.
E. C. Jl'lH) .VKLL. W. J. WKLSTEK.
McDowell & Webster,
Attorneys at Law
( 'olumhia, Tennessee.
J T WILLIAMSON
Attorney at Law,
( '.iliiiuliia, Tennessee.
A U2. J I -177.
KOH'l'. .M. McliAY.
II. 1". KlUL'EKS.
McKay & Figuersf
1 1 rv KYH - A.' A" - IjV w
Will l-rai tli a in Maury and adjacent coun
tle.. J'iouit ulUMifion tjlven to liiiHlnc
nitrusteil !,tti-i,i. iikhi l.;-llnivii liloolt,
Up stairs. Nn. 1 1 j aouth side public feijuare.
J. T. L. C(K'1IHAN,
An 1 SIieior in C'liiirieery.
I'roTnpt attentions to collect Ions, tifflco
No. 4'.j West Seventh Street. Col unibiH, Ten
liesse;;. nep7 77 ly.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Kitu No. 20 Colouade Building,
NAM1IVILLK, ... TENN.
AVI1I atteiKl to all business entrnsted to
his cure wit n pronutucss. Hefers to Third
Isatloual lUmk of Nasiiville. niayis-ly
J. W. McKISSACK,
Attorney and Counselor at Law
Will attend strictly t business entrusted
to him In any ot the courts of Maury and
Adjoining coiinttes.mid In the Supreme and
Kederal Courts :it Nashville. Colhs-tlons
and settlements of all kinda attended to
Oitictf Wliltthoriie Block. juayl2-77
K. M. DIDDLE,
Office i mice In the Depot Hotel. Retora
tolrs..I. I'. .V W. C. Pake. Nashville, Teun.j
Jjr. L. 1. Moore, Memphis, Tenn.
W. C. SKEPPARD
OKKieK Neil dixr to Methodist Clmrcta.
Physician and Surgeon
'oith Main Street,
COM MBIA, TENN.
W. R. JOHNSTON,M.
.Has returned 'l u mbla nnd resumed
tb praci !! leinst.if lu all Its brauchea.
tMtlce At his residence on Oauleu si.
pt. 11 If
CULl' M lil A, TEX N ESSEE.
l,.i:irl:iit.l L.,iiilS r--"."1 per inontii
i;.w. l t i.w i i i i:.
Around the Corner!
CHEAP CASH HOUSE!
Hiirlicst Market Trice Paid for
J. V. CHEUKY,
First National Bank
Of C'oJumliiii, Tfimt-s-sco
Does a General Banking and
T. "W. KEESEE, President
LUCIl" FKI KllSt N, Cashier.
By ALFEED S. HORSLEY.
J. I'.NI KtKT.
STREET, EIBBY & CO.,
iSuc.-essois to j.
-Y 1 l.L A RR Y A
AGENTS FOR THE IMPROVED
rpHK 1MPIMVKH BCCKEYi; has, by real merit, placed itself at the head of the lint of
I Keapers, and is still fiiarlner imju .ived lor the liarvest of 17X. vV nave handled the
Buckeye for yenis mid . .,( . xactl y what it la, and can fully recommend aud warrant it
lu every respect. We are also agents for the
Improved End Shake Sweepstake Separators,
Which we warrant lo thresh '- aiul clean 'r.'u tliau any ln.tchiue iu the markets
nunc cjrj,lrU. We sell, also.
Heilman's Farm Engines,
Cooper Self-Propelling Engines,
Sulky Hay Rakes,
Plows and Double Shovels-
We r.m furnish Ken per ami Mower Knivr s and Sections for all kinds ot" Machine.
A comrlete stock ol lira in ( radles and Scvt ties. l'rlces tlwavi as low itn an v other
house. Ciive us a call and we geiintulce satisfaction.
STREET, EMBEY & CO.,
i:ast sidj: ri
o w X
We Lave now In store a splendid assortment of
Staple and Pancy Gorcories,
WINES AND LIQUORS,
fresh Fish, Oysters and Game in Seaon I
Aud will no( be undersold on sain grades and qualities
by tud House.
Goods Received Daily! Stock Always Fresli!
OI'K PA III '11 Kl) ANi(iHtl'N! COFFEES aro roasted In our own
house twice per wi-eii, and can lie relied on as Iietng fresh. Wo pack
iu tin buckets, cans or cannisters to suit customers, kuee.
OVH I'KAs are unemiaied in nuality and price. We will duplicate
New York or anv oihei pricts. I'.oltes purchasing half pounds r
ImmiikIs, will 1h; fin nishei with a lancy caDUisler, lead lined and
uaudsom-lv oruaiiieult'd, i-'i:f:i:.
CM 'II W j'N K- are old Hud pure, nn u cannot be equaled for medical
purH)ses. i.ive u- a trial and be vtlis.'ied.
- We pav ea.h tor l u.on PkmIui c, Butler and Fges. V t,ools
delivered tree iii Hie city, iao liiimuht'J 1-7 families during the season.
Noilh Sidel'iiblic t-quaic,
At the New Jewelry House of S ,FB Fischer,
A HANDSOME LINE OF
New Jewelry of
To whi h the Attest
I linve nlxo vwt'iveil a lull nssriii nt of Kin-r'H au;i othor j.;it nt of
dc v liich now innkoi niv lino of Sms tneU-M one t f the largest aud fin-dt hi
tho'srUo A iiifo ussorttili'iit of Sol 1 1 Thointis aiul oilier inakt- of Clocks
just rcVeivtsI, whi.-h will K soKl iit Ih.Uoih y'riiv?". Jg OKI oll anil Fiher
lioiiKiit or tak-n in i xdian-o lor or work.
rii 1 1 S7,N. s- ' Hsrin-.It, ( oluniliui, JYnn.
WILEY J. HUBBY
r. htkei-:t co.,
FULL LINK OF-
CAR PEWTER'S TOOLS
SVO KES aiidEEL LOES,
:J JRO.Y AXLES;
TH RUBLE SKEIXS.
- - Tenn.
ien of all iti Invited.
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1878.
AM A PllOUTlFOK, FI.I BTATIOSi.
"Ah! women are ficklel" you tell jnc,
"Well yea if by fickle you mean
A trifle less false than men are;
And greatly more true than they seem.'
"Hut women are cruel so cruel:
They flatter and coax for awhile.
Then tread on the hearts we give theut,
And deal us a blow wltW a cmlle!"
"But women are cruel so cruel!
Iu a million of charming ways;
So sorry at times to have hurt you,
So kind on the gloomiest days.
"But you men! yon calculate nicely
How near you may go, or how far.
And never one moment yon soften,
No." pity the hope that you mar.
"Aud when at last you are successful,
And the llower floats down to your feet,
Its colors are no more so perfect,
114 perfume no more so sweet.
"Y ou leave it to lie on the roadside
i First trumping it down in the dust,)
And fancy that such Is your right here,
To break and to outrage our trust.
"Y'ou think us so weak, till -e sting you,
And give you at last your deserts;
And then you turn round iu your auger
Aud vow tiiHt all women are flirts.
"Believe, that If you would let us
Be honest and true, as we are,
iNot striving to conquer us always,!
The world would be better by far."'
THE OLD LOVE,
"It seems io strange that 1 Mi'll
not see the oll tilaec rhui ly moon
light, for long, long years."
Trie sweet voice of the sja'aker was
sail, and her hrown eyes htul a tender,
tearful look in them as she rai.-el
them to the faee of her companion.
Ho tiki not reply. His clear, hrijrlit
glance was fixed on the most distant
of the far of V hills, and his handsome
Niyisli faee had a wistfully thoughtful
look on it.
"What are you thinking of, .lus
f In?" said the young girl, when hi
silence had attracted lier attention.
"I am wondering alKiit the future,"
he replied, with a sigh, his ga.e wan
dering near home, and finally resting
on her face.
"1 am tired of doing that," shean-
Mverod, carelessly, swinging the little
hrown gate hv winch they stood, hacK
and forth with her hand. "I,shaii't
trouhle myself ahutit what is coming
"Why? that sounds oddly coming
lrom your lips, denie.
It was n pretty countenance me
voting man looked into, wmie uie
owner of it hesitated. Mot erfect in
outline r feature, lut charming in
its expression of intelligence ami sweet
gravity. Tale hrown hair put care
lessly hack lrom it, lay in jr-Mucn
waves a'siut the forehead and softly
tinted check-!, and was gathered into
a coil of shining hraids at the back ol
"It makes me "o sad," she said, at
last, her eyes fixed and dreamy. "Do
you know, .Instil', that I Hunk there
is some great trial in store forme hy-
and-hv. A dread of coming ill al
ways haunts me when 1 try to look
forward. 1 1 is foolish, perhaps, hut 1
camioi neip ii.
"I might call it foolish if I were
not ti hit superstitious and mystical
myself, to-night," replied lli- youutr
man, taking one of her hands and ca
ressing it aiiseniiy. i our prospects
certainly look hnght now, (Jenie
"J know it," she replied, leaning
her forehead against hi shoulder in a
familiar, careless way.
"Mv relatives will give me a good
home and id! the advantages then-
wealth can hring. I know ih; i shall
lo (he- pet ol their Old age; and i
shall value all this kindness the more
hecaiisc I have always liocn deprived
of it until now. lint for you, dear,
how deflate mv pa.t life would have
J l arms closed impulsively around
her, nnd he lunt forward and kissed
"Do you think that you will miss
"You know that 1 bhall," she im
I am not sure
of that," he an
that 1 have been
as vou have been
swered. "1 Know
everything to you,
and always will lie
to me, but 1 can
not think that you will always feel as
you do toward me. Hush, and listen
a moment. Jt will not be ihenj iu it
has been here. You will see new
people people who will appreciate
and admire you. New interests will
spring up, ami as time passes away,
the old love stands a iair cuance oi toe
ing undervalued and forgotten. Yait
no: I do not think you nelue or nat
urally foriretfi'l of those whom you
have loved, but you will grow older,
and Virginia, do you reineniler the
doll you had six years ago, when I
first knew you, autt cow foil prized
"Do vou remember the pel dog you
owned a year later, and which vou
declared to me you loved lietter than
anything else in the world?"
".My Kior dead Carlos yes."
"J)o you reinemler Nellie Uran-
don, to whom you were fondly at
tached at fifteen? Your intimate
friend, tf? whom you confided every
"A schoolgirl friendship jes. lint
what do you mean by asking me these
I want iti snow vou now we oiii-
erow our loves. v oum you jove
your doll nnd dog now?"
"The doll no. me dog a little.
JJut surely 3011 do not rank yourself
with a toy and a jet animal."'
',No, that is not what I mean. I
use these things in illustration not
.oi),pai U'on. Jqy do vou regard
Nellie liraudojj, no.".'
''She is shallow, and well, 1 do not
care for her friendship."
1 011 010 care jor it once. uti
that is what lam trying to make you
understand. You are not what you
were then. As vou will continue to
irrow older 3 011 will .still continue to
iar:I', as you have changed. You "
' iuu Wlii iulU uselessly, all night,
if you attempt to bivc that .Misjh),"
interrupted the girl, f'l shall never
cease to Jove you. You were my first
love, and you will be my last."
"Perhaps so. Heaven Know s I lnie
that vou are right. iS-e the moon
gleaming through that misty cloud."
His arms were alxmt her; her cheek
was against his breast. They stood in
tjlc U"tj for a fiw moments. At last
"What have you planned to do ftr
"I have not concluded yet what to
do. One thing is sure; I shall stay in
this uninteresting place no longer."
"JK you supiose the mystery about
your part'Utage will ever be cleared
"I am afraid not. Yt-t inV If I
were to seek my parents, in-tead of
my fortune, as young heroes do iu sto-ry'-U'oks,
I should rind both. 1 liave
reason to ljelieve that they are wealthy
and influential. Jiut you are cold,
dear, and your hair is damp wilhdew.
1 will not Ik? so selfish as to keep you
"Hat, Justin, you will write tome
"I will not jjionde. lvrhap it
will le Ixtter otherwise, lint you
shall hear from me olive a year, until
I see you again. Now, god-hyc, and
(iod bless you!"
He kissed her twice in a passionate,
earnest way, and then, releasing her,
turned anil quickly walked down the
road. She watched his tine Jigure,
with its well poised head and spring
ing step, mail it wfc out of ;,ht.
Then she tvalkcd slowly up the wind
ing grassy path to the door. On the
threshold she jianse!, and looked back
at the place where they had been
"I told him that lie was my first
love, and that he would Ik? ray last,"
she murmured to herself. "I hope lie
will remember it. How very strange
it all seems. I wonder if the time will
come w hen I liall regret what has
hapiened this evening? I hope not I
am sure not."
So saying, she went in toftly, and
silently closed the door.
"What a lieautiful girl!"
"And what an elegant rider!"
Virginia Thornton heard the words
distinctly, and glancing carelessly
around from her peat in the saddle,
she met the ardent liKik of admira
tion with which they were accom
panied. JJut not a Huge of color
stained the fairness of her cheeks.
The cool, .self-iossessed expression of
her eyes did not alter. 1 lie red, mo
bile lip exhibited at that moment
only pride and beauty, betrayingiioth
"Proud as Lucifer!"
She heard that, too. Still her face
did not change. Her dark eyes mere
ly glanced up and then doxn again.
She rode out of the city withlier com
panies, and. when among the green
roads, galloped off by herself. She
knew the act would be netieed, per
haps criticized, but she did not care.
She was weary of the sound of gay
laughter and the rattle of tongues.
She followed her own inclinations ami
escaped them. Guiding her horse
upon the fresh, springy turf, she made
him strike into sn easy, even cauter,
and soon the rich bloom broke through
the gleaming fairness of her cheeks.
The weary, hiditierent look faded out
of her face and she looked glad and
happy as a delighted child.
"This is capital," she said aloud af
"Are you tired, Vie? ;. "Well, take
ine to the other side of that old fence,
and then vou may rest. One, two,
"Well done, Mis Thornton! The
creature might as well have attempted
to shake oft one of his ears."
She drew her panting, excited steed
in sharply, and turned in the direc
tion of the voice. At the sight of a
gentleman sitting on a low stone wall
-with a riding-stick in his hand, she
uttered a quick exclamation of sur
"Mr. Annesley! I thought you re
fused to join us m-day?"
"And sol did, nnd so 1 persist in
doing. 1 wish to ride only with Miss
Virginia Thornton, and await her per
mission to eo so."
At a motion of his hand, his horse,
which was grazing at a little distance,
came and stood passively beside hiin.
Willi his hand grasping the reins, he
awaited. The face he looked into was
not like the one he might have seen
framed in the waves of that rich, fair
hair, an hour liefore. The mouth was
tremulous and tender; the lieautiful
eyes barren of their coldness jt
liaps the warmth of his smile hail luin
is'iK.l it as sunshine dissolves iee.
"Your presumption is remarkable,"
she said; "a. id the most fitting pun
ishment will be my consent to your
she motioned hint to mount.
"What do you mean?" he asked,
"Thai you w ill find me insuft'erably j
dull company,'' she replied, as they
turned into a cross road together.
J b gave her a searching look. j
"Are you low-spirited?" he said.
"No; oijly tirei "
"1 'ins! of what?"
"My d'ear (Jenie!'
The words seemed spoken impul
sively. Her sudden dash of color re
vealed that they were jnusi;a to her
"I Iwg pardon,'' he said ijuickjy,
"You need not," she replied. "The
name is a favorite one. Call me so,
if vou choose."
'l!ut I said 'my dear Genie.' Mav
I ctill you that?"
She blushed, but the next impulse
was to retort sauc'ly. Jiookingup at
him, however, the glance of her bright
eye ijuailed heueatli the grave ex
pression of his. The crimson of her
cheek deepened, her ripe mouth quiv
ered. In that moment of exquisite
pain and pleasure she wished that she
"Have I distressed J'qu?" ho qketf,
gently. His forbearauce wes ti very
great relief to her.
"Yes," she answered, simply, look
ing frankly into his handsome face.
"Then I will say 110 more on the
subject," he replied. "I have some
thing to tell you," he said, after a
moment's pause, for she did not speak.
"A gentleman with whom 1 am' well
acquainted, commissioned me to de
liver you a small package, to-day. 1
have carried it in my vest pocket
since morning. Here it is."
li handed her a, Jiftle white till
age bearing 'her uae. At 'sight of
the handwriting, her face lilaiiehed
suddenly, and sheveele,d in her sad
dle as if she had leen Htruck by a
"Oh, this is cruel!" she murmured.
"Miss Thornton dear Virginia,
what is it?" said Hugh Anuesley,
checking the horses. Then olserving
the remaining pallor of her features,
he noiung l'i UlQ yTtiiiUtl. illd (tried
her froni her seat. ''
"What is it?" he repeated, with his
arm around lu r.
"Moihiiig J uqi she answered,
incoherently, and evidently struggling
to regain her sclf-ossessioii.
"Sit down here," and he placed her
gently upon a mossy, fallen log be
nefit!! S "Vow i! nut lull' "
til you feel better. iy ioor child."
The tender, pitying words made her
lijit Jrenible, Standing lehind her,
he put lack the rich hill of her hair,
with the gentle touch of a loving wo
man. She remained silent fur a few
moments, her head resting against the
dark trunk of the tree, her lips parted
slightly, and her eyes, with their
long, dark lashes, wearily closed. At
last she looked up.
'T was ill yesterday I am not well
t';-d:!y," she said, the color coming
slowly hack to her face, "otherwise
J should not lie so weak autt foolish.
I nm sorry that I met you, Mr. An
nesley, Jor what must you think of
"1 think that you are wronging
both yourself and me, by refusing to
trust me, Virginia," he replied, quiet
ly. You cannot couceal from me
that you are troubled and unhappy
1 1. a t j only the right of a friend to
your confidence, but qu uuuervalue
that by your evident desire to conceal
from me the cause of your distress."
"Hugh Mr. Annesley!"' she com
menced hastily, but checked herself.
"I'eriiaps it would Ik? Iest to tclJ you
after all," she said. "You are kind
hearted and clear-headed. I'erhaps
vou may ktwvv how- to aid me. Jeee
She tore from the packet its small
wrapper and then drawing a peu-knife
from her pocket, hastily cut the fast
enings of a small w hite paier box,
and drew from it a fine gold chain to
v. hich was attached a tiny jeweled
"That is a rare gift," said he, nain
"It is a gift which I would give rJ
most my life to return to tke giver
with the assurance that the circum-F-tanei-s
of which It Is a token, utc
much regretted by me; and for which,
if 1 am not permitted to do so. I must
barter my earthly jK-aee and happi
ness." "You talk in riddles."
' Well, I w':!l erlajn. fti y,ais
ago, lx forO 1 had entered mj' eigh
teenth year, 1 parted from iny fjist
lover a lxy, Mot two years
"I lielieved then that the first love
was the true one. 1 know better now
but only to mv dispair. I plighted mv
troth to him; he lielieves to this day
that I love him as 1 used, for I have
never seen him since J lelt my coun
try home. He sends me presents and
tender messages vhicn render me
w retched. lJut he never writes tojue,
He gives me no opitortunity to tell
him of this change, for 1 do mot know
where he is. 1 do not think I could
do it if I did. I assured him again
and again on that last night that i
should never outgrow my love for him
tie warned me ol tins. I thought 1
understood mv own heart. Poor child
that I was 1 did not know that I had
"Then you do net love him now?"
"Only with the tender, pitting love
01 a sister."
"And you love seme one else ?
pardon me, but if I am to advise,
must now the whole facts of the
Her face was quiet enough, and she
did not raise her eyes, though a crim
son blush Imrned up to the waves of
her golden-brown nair as she re
plied, ' Yes, 1 I10 love some one
He watched her proud countenance
with searching eyes for a moment
Then he sprang forward and grasped
" irginta, you are a true woman.
If I did not believe this, I should not
ask you, as I stand liefore vou lace to
face, if you love me?"
"Your assertion Ls contradictory,
coupled with that question, if you ex
pect me to answer it," she answered
"Hut where is the nece-ssiiy of my
saying that I love you? I have made
it known to you by acts a hundred
times during the past two months."
She wasabout to reply immediately,
but she stopped and waiteda moment.
"Hugh Annesley," she said sudden
ly, at last, "ibis is selfish iu you."
"What do you mean?" he asked.
"You contrive to lietray me into a
confession of love for you liefore you
advise me how to deal with the man
I formerly loved, and who you know
loves me. Suppose 1 were to tell you
that I hal only a friendly regard" for
vou, and that J loved another?"
"In that ease, 1 should advise
precisely as 1 do now.''
"And how is that?
He did not reply for a moment,
he waited impatiently, while
stood toying with the locket.
Has it occurred to vou that
giver has probably sent a copy of
face within this?" he asked.
A slight, nervous contraction pass
ed over her face.
"No, but it is likely," she replied.
"Do you wish to see?"
"No, but you may."
He uiiclas'jK'd the' locket.
"Yes'" he said, lrxiking gravely
within, while she stood sileittiv by,
with averted eyes. "j(e was a home
ly fellow, wasn't he Genie?"
She turned aud looked at mm m as
tonishment. He laughed at her sur
You wanted my advice, didu 1
es, sac replied.
''Well, 1 think vou can d no better
than marry him."
" ho," she asked, starting.
"The original of this portrait."
She stood gazing blankly at him.
"Y'ou are mocking me; you are
cruel," she said, the tears start-jug PI
o : aiidiit-r i-bior- rising.
1 am doing noUung ot the kind,"
"ljut I do not love him.
"1 assure you that you do."
He laughed again. Her f.ye flash:
e.. ' '
' onuiice mo ot it," &he baid, curl
ing her lips.
"I will "do so. Look at the portrait."
She took it from his hand, and he
watched her while he gazes.!. l-'irst
came a lofek of blank astonishment,
then one of doubt, afterward an tx
prcssjon of liewildermeut. a;d utmlly
one of inquiry, as she raised liejr eyes
to his face. '
".Are you puzzled?" he asked, smil
ing- "Y ell, l will explain. 4 hat f
"Well, I will explain.
a copy ot my hicr, aud 1
lir, Justin l'erry. I'i
am your old
ive years ago
I discovered my parents, and was re
christened by them. JJut my new
name and station have not changed
my heart. 1 still love Genie Thorn
ton." -nd 1 Mill love Justm iHa-ry,
then," she said, after a moment of
"You are very evidently convinced,"
laughingand kissing her.
"It is all so strange, Justin Hugh."
"Hut that don't prevent our marry
ing aud Incoming nappy."
Ami it didn't.
Flo 1'ono ani St. Peter.
New York Times.
His Holiness loie PioNono . Wftr
f.eivcd by bis lljustuqqs prciqetiessbr
with a smile of cordial welcome, "You
have had a long and tranquil reign,"
said the Saint. "I trust you have left
the allairs of our holy church In a flour
ishing condition on earth?"
His Holiness assured St. Peter that
the Catholic faith was never more
firmly rooted and grounded, and the
influence of the Church never more
firmly established than wlipii j e
11 m Home; m fact, that' Xtacuu lay
was right when he said that she would
yet exist in undiminished vigor when
that New Zealander was making his
celebrated sketc h cjf t;e ruiiuof Paul'.
The fsaint looked pleased, and aid
to His Holiness, "I am glad to hear so
favorable an account of your spiritual
reign. Vas your tvuipyrai jvigu
Not In all respects," replied his Hol
iness; "Mill I left behind me twenty
niillion of money." '
"Indeed," said St. Peter, "we touched
no such sum as that in our day. To
whom did you intrust such a vest
"The Rothschilds,"' ald his Holi
"The Rothschilds," said his Holi
Something like a frown overspread
the face of the Saint.
"The Rothschild," said he, with de
lilieration, " are they not Jewn?"
"1 believe that is to say J think
yes they are," said his Holiness,
wi'thfctill greater hesitation.
"Aud do you mean to tell me," said
the Saint, sternly, that you, the Viear
of Jesus Christ 011 earth, deposited the
contributions of our holy Church with
the defendants of those men who re
viled and spat upon and cruelly put
Him to death?"
rUell aht-iVi, I did."
"Why did you," said the St., sternly.
"You should have had a powerful
"I did have a powerful one," replied
Holiness. "The truth is, St. Peter.
I did not know any Christian whom 1
was w illiug to trust with so much mon
ey." Two things are alsolulely
rv. if civilized society in this
country is not to le disordered for many years
by Communism. The first is that the
public must stand ready to crush ev
ery revolt against law, swiftly, thor
oughly, mercilessly. The law-break
ing Communist must meet 110 ijiore
toh-raiiou thiu a mad dog. Next,
there must be public: opinion which
will stamp out any political party or
loader who atllliatfs with or court c the
spirit of CoiiiinunlniD. Clvilied 60
ciety must leavn to hold as public en
emies every organization, political or
trade, and every public man or official
i;i any degree leaning toward Com
munism. It must be treated a Wc,
lieat vholeru c,r bu.:Ul-H,x, ur its
work will be far more deadly. .V. '.
A TO 5
The Story cf Jeilem Wife's Crim&
Sentenced to the Scaffold Will She
Atlanta special to theCuicago Times.
The ruling sensation Sn this Slate at
present is the recent sentence of Kate
Southern, the Pickens county murder
ess. The history of the crime for
which she was convicted is a thrilling
tale of jealousy. During the Christ
mas holidays of 187'! Kate Southern,
a newlv married bride, stablied and
killed Airs. Narcissa Cowart at a pnl
lic Irtill at Jasper, Pickens county.
Kate Hamhright, the daughter of
well-to-do farmer, and the acknowl
edged lielle of what is known as the
"mountain counties" in the northern
part of the State, after a long and iw?r
sistent courtship allowed Mr. South
ern to lead her to the altar. Though
Kate hail scores of suitors she was not
more lsmular than "Hob." He was
handsome, well-formed. gtod.heartcd.
reckless, young, and better fitted tor
breaking hearts than for anv practi
cal business. Principal among the
rivals of Kate Jlambright was a Mr..
N arcissa Cowart, .
A UN ASS WIDOW,
wno naa Known and loved voting
southern, and who, it is said, was di
vorces! trom her husband with tin
hope of marrying "Hob" Southern.
After Hob and Kate were married
Mrs. Cowart eucoti raged Southern in
his attentions to her 'more than ever.
Hob" being flattered by her encour
agement, and thinking lightly about
his wife's complaints about talking to
Mrs. (. ow art, laughed at Jus wile I ic
ing jealous of his "old .sweetheart,"
ind Ueanie more devoted and con
spicuous in his attentions to her. The
newly married wife, seeing or believ
ing that an old rival was trying to
supplant her in her husband's a flec
tions before the honeymoon had fairlv
commenced, not only grieved iu se
cret, but complained frequently to her
husband and near relatives' about
Hob" and Mrs. Cowart being togeth
er so much. Her complaints doing
no good, she went to Sirs. Cowart.
w ith whom she had never been friend
ly, and appealed to her not to j rsist
in encouraging his attentions and try
ing to destroy the happiness of her
home by coming lietwcen man and
wife. This interview is rcjiorled to
have been rather stormy, and the ri
vals parted with anything but friendly
feelings. It is said that in this inter
view Mrs. Cowart said, "What if I do
part man and wit?. Y as I not
MVORCKll loH HIS SAKK?"
Mrs. Southern, seeing her apcal to
Mrs. Cowart had done 110 good, exac
ted a promise from her h'.'.uUii.d that
he would never speak to Mrs. Cowart
further than politeness required.
Soon afler this, and onlv about three
months after she was married, aChrist-
mas party was given ;U Mr, Jlaui-
iirtght's 1 hate-'Si lather). During the
lay Kate heard that Mrs. Cowart had
said that she intended dancing with
,-uincrn mat night 111 so te of his
wife. Kale, after this, went to her
husband and attempted to get him to
promise not to dance with "that wo
man," as -he called her. "!5ob." in
stead of granting the request, teased
ner aisiui nemg jealous. After the
owd had assembled. Kate, meetin'f
Mi's. Cowart in the dressing-room.
heggedh.tr not to encourage her hus
band if he jnaije. advftm.a to, Iw-r,--Mii.
UowarJ reiiiied tauntingly' that
he needed no encouragement. Late
that night Kate came into the hall-
room and was surprised to see her hus
band ami Mrs. Cowart at the head set
that was formiri" t jjan, ,. Uii-
ic-d m. loss the room and reminded
her husband that he had engage,
ljient with her for that r, Mrs i 6v
art spoke up, declaring that she inten
ded dancing that set with Mrs. South
ern, saying something alsiut having
known him much longer than Kate
had. Kate walked out m th? yard
M'AKHl.l) TIIItOftJH THE WIN POW,
until the set was nearly over, Hiving
to her -father, sle Utfr-uwed his pocket
knife-, aiid concealing it in the folds of
her dress, walked up to her husband
and Mrs. Cowart iust as the dance
closed, and remaining, "You have
danced enough,'' whipped out the
knife and plunged It up to the hjlt in
Mrs. Cowart's shoulder, severing one
qf the at teiles from the neck. She
then slashed her across the lelt breast,
the blade of the knite cutting through
the upper portion of the heart. Mrs.
Cowart fell dead without s leaking a
word, and Kate Southern, lik.e no h'
furiated tigress, jumped the dead
Isody. rm.p.ed, cuU the aUlomen, and
would, have literally hacked it to
nieces, if some one had not attracted
her attention by calling out, iu an au
thoritative way, "What man killed
this woman?" Kate .Southern drew
herself up proudly, and K:;jd di'ttu"l v,
"1 am tje luau, that did it; and' I
qiU;lH M have done it Iongago." One
of the floor managers called out that
no one must be allowed to leave the
room until the matter was fully in
vestigated. At this juncture Southern
stepped up to Kate, and putting one
arm around her, drew a pistol with the
other, pointing to the doorway,
which by this time vas filled with
people, and said in a determined wav,
"W e are going out that way if I have
siiooi orrt way Timor-oil,"
His brother by this time was at his
side, pistol in hand, to share his fate.
The cittwil rapidly moved back, and
Hob Southern, his wife, ami brother
left the house, and that night left the
country in disguise, and made their
way to Marion county, North Caroli
na. During their stay there a child
was liorn, which now share ap
tivitv. A, jVr ionitis ago they wyre
arr.eie,(t while they were On the eve of
leaving thcii: farm for the par pose of
coming back to Georgia te stand trial,
Mverybodv" xcerid to take it fur-gumi-eil
that Jt would result in an acquittal.
During the fine days w hile the trial
was m progress Kale Southern, who
had lost none of her lieauty from VU"-
finemeiJtj sat UX the ""wr-rismi with
lier child ("about ti months oldi in her
arms. The child, unconscious of the
terrible reality of her surroundings,
siuileej at everybody, and played and
toyed with Kale'n hands, rings, etc.,
almost incessantly. The scene was
an afiecting one. The father of the
murdered woman was in the court
room most of the time, ami toward
the -lose of the trial see mod to sym
pathise with Kate as much as any
one. 'When the
SENTENCE Of DEATH
wa pixjiiounced on her, lie w-pt im
moderately. She is now under sen
tence to bang on the 21st of June. A
motion for a now trial w ill be made
on the l 'Jth inst. The case will then
go to the Supreme Court. In case the
Supreme Court affirms the decision of
the court below, she will lie re-sentenced
to ha;ig bo,iue.tJmu lu O toUr.
Here comes another serious complica
tion. It has been dise-overed that Mrs.
Southern is now pregnant, exjiee-tmg
confinement during the latter part of
October or the first of November, and
the laws of this State eleclare that no
woman shall be hung while qwlt'k with
child. HfRf-p a deiay iti'ist r.ecea-
nly be made. It is safe, I think, to
say in advance that she w ill never lie
hiing. Gov. Smith, onr Jat Gover
nor, dii hW hoiilkal grave by allow
ing Sukhis Kberhart to hang, and If
Gov. Colquitt is not impressed with
the justice of commutation er pardon.
he is too much of a poLitlciun not to
interfere. A young married lady t-!d
me to-dav that If jpol(pilit iyui's-4 to
jwub.ii this wvii.in evti-y rna'rried la
dy in the Suite Would use''; htr influ
ence against bim, if he wt ever a
candidate, lot' oUlee vgaiu.
VOL. XXI LI. NO. i:!.
WhaiWoultl 2s the&esultof Unseating
Washington Special to the rhiladelj'hiH
The Washington 1k( publishes a
1 lou bl e-leaded editorial, the point of
w hich arc he re indicated. Gen. Pul
ler is understood to have sugge'sted the
identical plan outlined, and he may
be the lawyer referred t. Jt is gener
ally lulieved, too, here that Tildeii did
privately take the oath of office on
March 1, in New York, and that It
was administered by Justice Field, of
the I'nited States upremc Court, a
brother of David Dudley Field. It is
not difficult to see that the puriose of
this article is to folic the anli-Tildcn
Democrats to vote for an investigation.
The 1 o ' points are: .According to
one of the most leading minds if the
House of Representatives, there need
be no apprehension in the minds of
the anti-1'ilden Democrats that an in
vestigation of the electoral frauds,
even though it should result in un
seating Hayes, could have the effect
of installing the New York reformer
in his stead. The eminent lawyer
makes the following tlee-laration: "Cu
tler all laws government successions
under constitutional forms a strict ob
servance of these forms to a perfection
ot title. It is necessary for a President
to take the oath on the fourth day of
March, which, it is asserted, Tildeii
failed to do. His friends husouglit
him to go through with the form of
taking the oath to perfe-cl his title.
Tiideu at first iiiieiiilcd to t.ake the
oath in a public manner, but abainlou
his design as soon as he learned of
Grant's determination to arrest hiin
n a charge of treason and to throw
him into Fortress Monroe' as an
iiistiiator of si ili lion and reliellion,
upon his appearance at the Capitol for
that purpose. That Grant was pre
pared for such aetion aud would have
seized Tildeu's iktsoii is well known
to many of Uith parties, and that Til
den was restrained by such a peril is
equally notorious in private circles.
1 he consequence istliHi it Haves and
Win e-ler should be deposed the succes
sion would be vacant and the llousi
w ould proceed to elect, the same as if
there had been no choice by the e-lcc-
oral College, the presiding ofiicer ol
the .Senate discharging the dutie-s of
the Pre: ld liey shuply '' inhyiut lie
fwteutlie deposition of Haye'S and
the election by the House.
lc:r.sc7 ts a Gambler.
viiiuience oi tne Jtit
oi a J unes.
Last evening a number of gentle
men sat together in a leading hotel
here-and talked about Moiricy until
bed-time. All except one of them had
h-c;i hjs. pir.si.nal friends, and that one
was no less a person than the veaiera
hle but still hale and hearty Simon
Cameron. One alter another they
told their lil tie story of the dead man's
life, and "theold Senator" listened in
silence and with much attention. At
last, when the rest had apparently
finished, he broke Ihe' sileiiee (v bad
kept so long by cxclai;li,f: suddenly
and ill his own ,uick, nervous way:
"I never bad much personal knowl
edge of Mr. Morrissey, but I beard one
story of him which f.lwaya lot pressed
me Very dTjJyv' "What was it?
YY'UmI wm it".1" 'asked the others in a
breath, and in reply Mr. Cameron re
lated the following' incident. 1 give
his own w ords as nearly its possible,
only omitting naiiics- nt ld request.
v. id: .'When Morrissey first
liinie fo "VYahuigtoii l must confess
that I was hot favorably impressed
with htm. He- hail a bad record, of
course, and somehow or other mot
people in this world have mean
habit of reine'iiils";;! all the liad
things a "av. uocs and forgetting all
iswl ones. At all events, I liad
never heard anything good of Mvirt'Is
sey. For thisreasoi w-u x-wy much
surprised ".'.Y td hear iny friend
mr,,'UUr t'ai.ueroh named one of the
ct known Jtepiiiilicau leaders of
New York sjeak in terms of great
kindness of him. I gave expression to
this surprise, when 1113' friend told me
I was very much mistaken in Morris
sey 's character, and to prove what lie
said related the story to which J ti'i
Juded. It was to the ill-- t)iut .,
young man of grea- promise, a resi
lient ofN-- York City, and a cle rk in
" large biisiiu-ss house, liad found his
way into Morrisscy's gambling sa
loon, and wlillo there bud lost in play
SJiVf', w hich was for the moment in
his. possession, but which belonged to
Ihe firm in who-c employ lie was.
The next morning, the young man,
fully realizing his ositioii, went to
his mother and told her the whole
story. She, almost wild with grief,
we nt to her husband and repeated it to
him. The old man was so stunned by
the information of his Imiv's dishonor
that he could suggest no plan by
which he might escape public dis
grace and piiiiishment. In fact," con
tinued Mr. Cameron, "they were all
iu a mighty bad way, but, as usual,
theold woman was ihe first to get her
wits almut her, and she suggested to
the boy's father to go to his friend
, (the Republican leader already
alluded to, i and to yet hlia to g to
Morrissey and ice if lie would not help
iheni out of their trouble. The friend
consenU'd, much .against Ids will. He
went to the gambler, told him the
whole story, and assured him that
disgrace und ruin would be brought
upon an estimable family if the mon
ey lost by the young man was not re
turned. Morrissey listened quietly to
all that was told hiin, and then said;
'Well, that's all very wi lt, but the
young fellow !. tii'mouey fair, and
aiid a? lor hiiu beiii a. poor innocent
young dove that didn't know any
thing of the world, that's all stuff1, he's
lieen in our place tiftcu, and won
many a pile, but inr the old woman's
sjie'Fll aec what I can do. Conje to
my house to-morrow muri'i'ng and
like as not J can uiak; the thing a)l
right,,' TI"; next morning the gentle
!Iiaii came sis he was directed, and
with the simple words, 'Tell the old
woman to keep her loy away from
sportiu' liouses,' Morrissey banded
him the exact sum that the young
clerk bad lost. Jf such an action,"
said Mr. Cameron iu conclusion, "doe1
not cover a multitude of sins, my 7fi
years of life have taught me no les
sons and brought me no knowledge."
As he said this there w as a suspicious
moisture in the old campaigner's
eyes, and at least one of his auditors
was ready to cry w ith him in fcympa
tkv, A Wonderful exhibition cf Z&lscn's Phon
ograph. Ronton, May U. A public exhibi
tion of Kdi'-'on's ph niograph was giv
en last night at Horticultural Hall. lie
fore a larrje audieiu-e. The iiiitrve-l-ous
Instrument produced, with all the
fidelity claimed for it, words .-p'.kcn
previous to the opening of the hall,
and also a cornel solo and other music,
The audience was completely awaseel
at the astoni.shiiig jipidqct vX Ihe hu
The 'prominent Northern Jtepubll
enns" who are to go South during th
eoiutt'.u campaign will lie les anxious
to secure the eolured Vote than to stir
up trouble U twcen the two races now
dwelling together in iK-ace and happi
ness. They will be temporary uu-t-
baggers, doing (-.irptVuiiyger-.' wtjk
If allowed byrtvvv .'revdvW uf wwli
j- wi'l be sadly chsapiKiinteu. and
Will I IO .lit inc.) 1 .Ml 1IIUI Olll
uiio intuit lit , 1 in v wilt make it u
i.i.il lo sjiy those- tilings U-st calcultit-
to excite the anger of the whites. -
S 'J' A T I : M i : N T
Bank of Columbia,
Aill , 17-.
Xuirs, i;iis. r.. iii. Ik. -i -
I III MilUKHi I'olllll. ilicluillll safe
O.-sll uu'.i. liank balance.-,
i.ia in i. in K--
I.CKH MIIKlllIlt Ulllilll,. ...
I "ndi iibil proli Is,
Tolal anmiiiil ot chHI.-iI
W. 1'. I M.HAM, rrMdeiil.
C. P. I'KCII., ashler.
.1. W. H. Ili.llev, I. I.. Williams
S. W. ritrjmtnck, .1 .1. irae Im-i i y ,
W. H. WlUon, f. T. Cecil,
W. 1'. Innraiii.
T. W. JLKl'i.V
Wc have iu
tock a I'n M
a- - i'i t-
Hit ; . 1 1 is,
J I IN Mil LI. Mis,
ss ' will
Also 1 laiia
i-Mre si :ri
inr win k i
ilist-. l.-i-s; tli.-
tliHn tile Kioiit-
1 s ,--
k iikI ol h hi (
til Mltl t
uorth of ('
Ki iiN a n i;riN.
Nelson House !
l'K' d KilMohN,
RATHS yj.uii l'i IK HAY.
WenNi hlive II l.lviiv Sl-.l,!e c.'liiii-clc.l
with the house. 1 ; Ii mv :iml , l.-z i n I On n
OIltK, U lllcll W ill lie I II I IOsll,', IM.MIilillv Iiv
i'ily lug lu the l'ropi 1. 1,11 s. juii 1 1-;," II.
JOHN T. TL'C'KUK
W. I . '1 t C is I K.
I. T. & W. F. TUCKER,
V.'holeMllo :lllil K l:ul
A N i 1
C0111 missi en Merchants
Norlli-eMsl I 011111 l'u'ih
Ix-Hleis iii -.! I. ill :oi'l .ill
LitM-r:tl 11. 1 vauccs lu.i.le on :
1 1 1 1 1 -
J.S. V. nil'HiKS, M.-hiiii-1.
TlltJS. J. VAI.KI-,K, Travel i:- .'.-i.l.
KrooLs k Wsilkvr.
We lesjim-i'.iry invite
the i-ltixeiis 1,1 1 ,1 1 1 1 1,1,. ,
ioiioux cuiimi.-N lllHl i
tie- lillei.l.K.ii 1 (
Mi.lll Mil. I
sewins M achine It. ..nr Nlm,
Vf :iil ' il,.-
any oiu le.iicimie, imi in n
f..ll Is, XV III !
necesHHi y, nil theliilesl I loj-mvi Mien I
II 1.1 1
inaRf 11 astiKHl b 111-, 1.1 il,,. il. lil.i
sat Ih'h. iion of ov.'uvrs, uuU ul
J. V, tii'ooks Iirh Iciil tiflei'n yi :us i-s-ri-em
in Ihe iiiHiiiiliu iiiriiii; ninl r,
01 all kin. Is ot Scwiim Mu-imus. unit will
4lve s.itixfHi-i nm or in, c Ii.ii'kc ii.).,lc
lillllN, I'ihtoll ami l.'.ekM t.il".l. Kes
fitlecl, huiI Hll kimls ol lilil iiiai-liiiiei v u .
paired nith neulnes ami .us.aiuf' uul
Wo kM- .Machine Neeille.-, nil mi l A(.
tai i.inenin. ,lve us a call.
orresjHjnJeiice u-ilh tlio uuniij s.iii.-il-Cil.
AkciiU for the I ite.l inij iovcil Wheeler
auil Wilson .Macloties.
Oftice - 1- tenons !l,. k, l)t . She.'..'r'f '-.
old ktkiiil, opile F irst I"iesi. , i iao
Clniriili, llanlen Htreet, Coluii:biu. Xi nn.
Pure Bred Fowls.
COM'MRIA, II IN N I lSslIJ-1,
Ureeiler ami Miii li. r ol
Pcra l:d La:i aal Water Fst!j
1 Inr hati lilli in SeiiKi'ii, I u N li.r
NHle ill a II I lines. I "l III t hi I eli 1 1.111 Kleli
IomII onleiK mill com 111 nn:. ul inns, whlrli
are resiecl lull v soll. iieil. h-I I ;-77 -ly .
Stallions for 1878!
llrown.l'i'. I'.ainW, l.v Wn'mfoul
hrliKi. win nl Mihi.Imiih. ( il.un n . . -
hyt'llot,Ji. Tciiiih: 'l.'llie seie-.iii, j.jni.
lege of rettn uIiik till you gel a cull.
Khet lanil .'ir,j , La , . . i 11. I,. -, IhIi. a .
the s.bhiii, in vi I.-K-- it 11I11111111U l.!l ,.ii
get a coll. At my Jioin n-;.r -ti'nz Mill.
1 A.MI-KI.I.I. iliiu.V .s.
MRS. M. J. BRYANT,
ACE N T ,
Keci e. 11 1 l , 1 1 1 1 y mi 1 1 it 1 1 . t nil tin- l.ii.st.
Nov el'i.-H ot I lie h.Mh.iii iii .M 1 1 1 iicr.v, l-Hie-.'
(.(MSU, Nol UIIIK Hllll V HIH IU , liilllll HIM I
Willi llll chsIi, at IHI.eS IK Ml llll'.le li.aol
of III urciiy. .:
ill lor Ma. 1.1 'in - I leu 1 1 . si 'h
M" StAlllJ.1114 rtllll Mll
lug ilnne lo nriler.
AJiril v., is.s.-iy
.1. l:i;i ANI
Glad Tidings to
A Liniment universally aeltiiowlolefl jh
the inoM reimwiii'il iincli cure eei l.rniii.t
liefore tli-I'Ulillc 111 the li i eulu ltu
lury, lor the i-ci tect cure ol IkjIIi
MAN AND BEAST
I his xiiiiliir VU'I ureal heallii ie;in-,l s..
long uee.1 hy Hiirlerliii; hu iiiaii il y, is vlil
uiilHiuuile.l i-rooN ol its me,ril s ! all lia ,-
Ing tesll Us umlvaeil .nveis, ami l.y
)L'M. M is, lu all chm-h laliiim It Him
most hiu 1 nil retueuy
aud iiulik. lelltier
DIAMOND OIL POSSESSES
The llest Ix.D. elit rate. 1 Heailu l'roiei tie,
luickettt IS-ientlnc Ailn lor I'ain ILeiiel,
Mom I Conitiinrd Metilealwi 'Necessities, as n
Liniment fur M A N' ASH Ui:sl, W I 1,1
lOKlucisl fur lll,llc ln-llell! . 1 line suil.-i ,li;
who will line Una Liniment in lone Mill ul
con vlnced I liat it It a : i- -:i ,nr liheo
malMin, Neuralgia, l'i Osin, SmM.iM,
Hwelllng, liuriiK. i ll!). 1 i i..fi... ,ii,i:i.,rs,
I'llen, 1 njiir.sl I.in.iis, s.-ui-i-i. .mi. I
tlierlu, su,r ' lu.utl, Tik.i I. a, lie. li.-mlii, he,
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I.vlls, e alile ami Sin-.'. i ni..i!in.., ami ;
getieMil UlsiMteH Iii s. n i:, nn. many ,,K. ,
alrJIi'lloiiK oi Imx Ii Ma ii in,'! m-i.
IU A Ml i.N li II. is k- l.y f. ii. HhIiik,
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coiiiiiien.li'il i all I iruojisls, t'l -'k-ihiix.
aiuleveiyi.il' who liua w.seil it. 1-r.ee- 7,,
cents per Im.1I l. I'veiiureil hv W. I'.. I 'A
li.VN.V to, (-hllail.-ll'lii.-i. la'HIleh l.l'l.-e;
iu lluUai")!,ls, lud, liuSi-7ii ly.