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As 10eMother Vaed to Do Xt.
He criticised her puddings and he found
fault with her cake,
He wished she'd make such biscuits as
his mother used to make;
She didn't wash the disheii, and she
didn't make a stow,
Nor even mend his stockings, as his
mother used to do.
His mother had six children, but by
night her work was done,
His wife seemed drudging always, yet
she only had the one.
ills mother always was well dressed, his
wife would be so too,
If only she would manage as his mother
used to do.
Ah, wellI she was not perfect, tho' she
tried her best,
Until at length she thought her time had
come to have a rest;
So when one day he went the same old
rigmarole all through
She turned and boxed his ears, Just as
his mother used to do.
HRE'S THE MONROE DOCTRINE.
A LUCID EXPLANATION OF THlE
Senator Lodge Makes a Strong His
torical Argumuent in Defunce of'
Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge, (Rep.)
Senator from Massachusotts, ad
dressed the Senato on the subject of
the Monroe doctrine. He said it wa.
not his intention to speak until the
joint resolution introduced by him
giving to the declaration inado by Mr.
Monroe in his message of Decemb-r,
1823, the formal sanction of Congriss
had received the consideration of t
Committee on Foreign Rolatio ns.
But since then the President had sent
in his message on the Venezuelan
difficulty and Congress without a dis
senting voice had authorized the com
mission which the President request
ed. This action had led to much wild
talk and cries more vocal than nuiner
ous from those who believe we hiould
never do anything to clash with Ei .
land's interests. This outcry eoupod
with London's attempt to frightn
Congresa by producing a stock pa ic
had tended to confuse the issue.
therefore, thought a little cool ex ph i a
tion would not be out of place.
Two cardinal principles, le! aiLd, ! 'd
always governed the United sultesti inl
their relations with forcigin nati .
The first was WaslinlgtoI's notlao oty
dloctrine aS laid( dowIn inl tle fL'r
address. The socond was the .\ onroo
doctrine, the history of which lie traced
in detail. The only attempt hereto
fore made by outside powers to break
through that doctrine was the joint in
tervention of lngland. France and
Spain in Mexico in 1861. A. second
case has now arisen, and the main
tenance of theMonroe doctrine is agair
threatened as It was by the F1rench in
1862. This second attack upon thc
principles of tho Monroe doctrinc
comes from Great Britian and is imadc
under cover of a boundary disput(
with Venezuela. In ordor to Ahow thi
importance of this controversy whiel
had now reached a crisis affecting mos
gravely the honor, the Interests, thi
rights, and the well-settled policy c
the United States, he sketched "brilly,
as he said, but with elaboraito dotali:
the history of thO (isputo betwee
Great Bcitain and Venezuela and <
the negotiations between the two com
He continued as follows: "It wi
be observed from this brief outline
the dispute, that no new righte has
come to England or to Venezuela sin<
1814, i. c., since the declaration
President Monroe. They have ti
rights of Spain and Holland, respe
tivoly, nothing more, and nothing les
and are entitled to exactly what tho
inherited rights give thomn. In 1836
British ministor acknowledged the
P-oint Biarima belonged to Venozuol.
andl asked the Venezuela goernmer
to erect a~ light houro there. In .i84(
a British court in Denmara declarme
the territory of the Moroco, far to th
east of tue Orinoco, to be Venezuelal
tei ritory. in 1841 an English engince
laid out a perfectly arbitrary lin
running from the mouth of the Orinoe
in a southerly direction until
reached the southern boundary<
British Guiana. Lord Aberdeen di
avowed this line and proposeud anothe
starting at the River Moroco at:
going fur-ther' into the interior ; Los
Granville proposed another reach in
further to the west ; Lord Rosebei
another inside the scha~mburgk lin
but coupled with the fe-ce naviga.i<
of the Orinoco. In 18913, he propos<
a second line, and meantime Lui
Salisbury had extended the Britis
claim while he was secretary h
foreign affairs. Every British mirimi
ter offered a different line with.j
which Great Britain would not consLI
to arbitrate, and every British miiine
ter has gone boyonti his prodcessh
In making fresh claims to teorritor
beyond the line which he ohfered aboui
which he would arbitrate. At hi re
sig ht this seems to denote inconsit
tency on the piart of the Biitish govern
ment, but in reality their course ha
been just, the revorse. There is ap
parently just as much support, for oin
line as another when they i-a- bevo,,
the valley of the Esseqiui bo. iroi
Schomburgk down every line was cn
K tireoly arbitrary, and tihe constan
growing claims beyond thoe vocon
lines offered was in entire kepin,
with the policy of the British grxu ed
ment. Their object was to g-t
much new territory as they co. u.
- the matter' ever camne to a secttioner
which they have used every arthieco
Asserting his belief that Great 1ik
ain had no good claim to a foot of I am
-beyond to Essequibo, Mr. L o iai
down the principle that if lEng land
with no authority but a (dispuated claim
seized the territory and declined air
bitration upon It, her action does nAo
*differ from seizing and holding now~
territory in the Americas by right of
conquest. The seizure of this South
Amnerican territory by Eng laind, he
Asserted, was an absolute violation of
the Monroe doctrine.
At the last session of Congress, said
Mr. Lodge, I called the attention of
to Senate and of the country, to the
o.ner in which England had absorb
the islands of the P~acific and to the
~essity of cur controlling the Ha
na Islands, a necessity which now
los more pressing with each sue
g day. I ask you now I look at
0aribbianSea. I ask you to note
strong navalestation which England
established p St. Lucia. Follow
nd Trindad thedevep njnoai whc
has been strongly pushed of late years,
then Jamaica and finally British Rni
American coast. This territory claim,
od from Venaezuela ia being pushe(
eadiy tothewestward along ta
ast, anid the point at" which it arta
ithe control of the mouth of .th<
*'Qnoco, onc of the great river system
6f South America. The purpose of al
oane movement. is wrtn pl inly ..
the maps. If successful, they wil
give Great Britain control of th<
Spanish main and make the Carrib
bean Sea little better tkan a Britisi
He concluded as follows: "Wt
have seen British forces at Corinto
We know the attitude they assume il
Venezuela. They are attempting tt
take land on the Alaskan boundary
They have just denounced the modu
vivendi and re-oponod in that way the
perilous dispute of the northeastert
fisheries. it is not by accident tha1
these events have all occurred or all
come to an acute stage within the past
year. They are not due to us, for we
have committed no aggreassion upon
anybody. Of all those diffilulties
which are now upon us, the most im
portant is that involved in the dispute
with Venezuela. They toll us that
this territory is remote and worthless.
It is remote, porhaus, but it is not
w( .thless, for if it~ had boen, the
Venezuelan possession of it would be
undisturbed. But it matters not
whether it is worthless or valuahle.
Thu toa tax was trivial but our fore
fathers refused to pay it becauso it
involved a great principle, and the
attempt to collect it cost Great Brit
ain her North American colonies.
The American peoplo believe today
just as firmly in the principle of the
Monroe Doctrine. They doem It
ossential to their honor, their safety
and their interests as a nation and they
a proparod to dofond it when it Is
"Mr. President, who is responsible
r the unhappily strained rotations
betwoon England and the United
States ? As I have poIntod out, we
have not been the aggressors on any of
the points now in dispute, whether in
Alaska or Venezuola.
"What then, has strained our rela
tions? The poromiptory refusal to ar
hitrate this question of boandary.
Who gave that refusal ? Great Brit
ain. We have appointed a committeo,
not to abritrato between Great 3ritain
aid Vonezulht, but to inform us, after
careful investigation, what tho true
divisional lin, in tholtr opinion, should
he. Who has drawn an arbitrary line
of boundary and declared that they
should not arbitrate to the east of it ?
Not the United States, but Great
Britain. Ultimlatumifi are what strain
relations, and they have come from
Great Britian and not from us. I be
ilove that this question will be peace
fully settled by the good sonse of the
reprosentatives of Fungland and the
United States, but I am very clear
that, suh s ttleiment can onily be
reached by action on the part of
Congress and of the Prcsident which
shill i be as temperato ats it is flirmi, and
which sha ll maintain the Monroe
Doc'.rino wherevor it justly applies.
Tiat doctriio is ats imtportant to us as
the blalaneu of power is to l'urope, and
those who maintain the latter must
not attemlpt to break down the princi
1)10 which guards the intogrity of the
Americans and protects them from the
int-erforence of foreign poiwer.
In the courao of Mr. Lodge's histori
cal rOview of the Vonaz.'.uolan boun(lary
question, ho was asked by Mr. Hill
whether Venezuela had over, at anV
time, refused a"'traton.
" Never," Mr. Lodgrte replied.
" I refer to that," Mr. HIlI explain
ed, "on aecourt, of a published inte
view v ith Mr. I 1.mco' , iL a Uicag<
n 1 Spiper, inl W hicti it was stated tha
iV \en.ezuela had refused arbitration."
"I never met," Mr. Lodge sai
" ' with any instance in which Vom~
zucola refused arbitration. So far ais
am aware, she has sought arbtratic
Sconstantly. She has rejected 011o 4
'e two of the compromilses etgercd I
e Great Britain. She rojected one
Sthem because Great Britain Insisti
u ~pon the fro navigation of the 0r
nmoco. I do not thiInk that Vonozue
has over' rejected arbitration. On ti
eC contrar'y, she has atlways sought it."
a A LEAP YEAR MISSING.
SLAST CHANCE F"OR EIGHT YEARU
0 P'rofesor~ Bireazeale of Wilnthtro
El College Gives Soume Intetrestini
r. lFaots A bout thme Ihistory of' titmn Ca
1) entl~ar anti How thme One in Usm
C ince to be0 AdopteCdl.
t tii luba R~egister.
yearii 18'.l is the last leap year wo sha!
hiave for eight years. IPerhaps it wi
aSe of interest to seome of the reader
,fThe I egister to known tihe renase
b s. attempt to gi ve themj inm
ed for'm the pintci pal ev.en
I I'developmen~lt of out' calend '.
ust h)1 renmembored that. ev
I p, *aistor'ic times10 men wereQ wer:
h i on it, and, that it has not reacht
.its nl~ y per'fect .condition uinth qu
tly. Our pre'sent modo(1 of reko
time was introduced In I~ngland:
ho untural divisions of time ai
-:r. day, the lunar- month, anmd th
arit, i. <>., the time between two sua
t e-sivo vermnal equinoxes. It will 1
t won at once !how difllcult it will I
-to co-or'd inate the month anid the yet
. w hen we consideor tibat the month hi
29 idays 12 hourts 44 nd nutes anu~ 2,1
. e.ondshl, and that the year' has 3(
,ldays, 5) hours 48 muinutoes and l
s'con~ds. This gives us 12,369) month
in at year'. Now if wev take 12 m~mth.
. we have the v'ear too short by nar'l
I11 days. Thue utfect of suc'hacu
w sild be to urake any3 date, tter ca
anmpie Now Year', back by about olevel
(lays every year', and consequently, w
would have, after the lapse of a fev
y'ears, tihe first of January coming Il
midsummer. The Mohamodans navy
just such a calendar. Any date.wit.
them goes through all tihe' reasons 1I
abiout thirty-two years.
Prievious to the time of Julius Cousar
the Rtomans usedl substantially thi
same system as the Mohammedan
now use, the piesthlood and maiigie
trates adding days In an irrtegulai
muanner so as to keep tile monlths 11
the prtop~er seasonis.
Daits got into such a hopoless con
fus Ion th at Julius Camr, with th<
help of the astronomert, Sosigencs
saw there was no way out of thme con
fusion but to form a now calendar
and that it Was useless to try to mnak<
the month a divisor of the year'. Thia
new calenldar, which was called the
.Julan, made tile year 365 1-4 days
Three years weroe given 3(65, while th<
fourth was given 366 days. TIls extr
day was added by counting twice till
sixth day before the calonds, or' flrst
of Mar'ch, hence the name bissextilt
for leap year.
Julius per'petuated his glory by call
Ing tile fifth month, as It was then,
Augustus, his successor, not to be
outdone, stole a day from 2 bruar3
and added it to the following *nonth,
calling the tnonth August. Ills month
hadto e ai1-ng as Jiwsius's.
TheJultanCalendar, as It Is called
was,-'bt far, the best one that had
been used. Its fault is that it made
the year longer by about 11 1-4 min
uten than the equinoctial year, which
gover'ns the seasons. According to
I hs mnode of reckoning time, though
I forred to the seasons was very slow,
yet after a good many centuries it
became quite considerable. In 1582
L the date of the vernal equinox had
fallen back to the 11th of Maroh, in
i stead of coming on the 21st as it had
twelve centuries previous. This error
would have gone on increasing, and
o after a sufflcient lapse of time we
, would have had Christmas celebrated
in summer and the fourth of July in
winter. Our days would have ad
vanced with referienuo to the seasons
in the same way as the Mohammedan's
back, except our change would have
been very much slower. The dif
forence between the equinoctial year
and the one of the Julian calendar in
400 years amounts to 3 days 2 hours
and 27 minutes.
Pope Gregory XIII, acting under
the advice of the astronomer Clavius
decreed that the century year, instead
of being leap year, as under the old
system, should be only so when divisi
ble by 400. Thus 1600 and 2000 are
leap year, while 1700, 1800 and 1900
are not. This adjusts the three days
of the time mentioned above, and
leaves a discrepancy of only 2 hours
and 27 minutes for every 400 years.
Ac rding to this calendai it will Lake
some 4,000 years to th row the seasonIs
and days of the month out as much as
one day. Four thousand years f -om
now the vernal equinox, according to
this, the Gregorian calendar, will
have fallen back from the 21st of
March to the 20th.
Moreover, Gregory, to have the
seasons fall as they had twelve con
turios before, ordered the day follow
ing October 4th, 1582, to be called the
15th Instead of the 6th, restoring the
ton days that had been lost. All
Catholle countries adopted the Grogo
rain calendar at once, but IEngland
being Protestant and Russia being
Greek, did not. With characteristic
slowness in adopting anything foreign,
England changed the Julian for the
Gregorian in 1752.
By an Act of Parliament, the day
following September 2d was to h)
called September 14th, Instead of tho
3rd. At the same time the year was
to begin with tic first of January in
stead of with the twenty-Ii fth of March,
as it ))reviously had. The modified
calendar is known, in English history
as the New Style, while the old sys
tem is called the old Style.
Although Parliament was very cau
tions to nake the cleven days added
work no prejudico to debtors, yet tho
chango caused riot in various parts of
Lmngland. The peoplo said they were
beinrig robbed of eleven days.
All the civilized counties now uso
the Gregorian calendar with the ex
Ception of Russia, which still uses the
Julian, and, a a consequence, tho lat
ter country is twelvo days behind the
rest of the world.
Aftor 1900 'here will he a diftm ence
of thirtion days hotween the calendar
of our- coIuitry '..id of i u wi-a.
W. E0. 3REIAzIALEL
Tilni SOUTH DURINO THlE YrAl.
Richard N. IKdmounds, (3ditor of the
Manufacturors' Record, in a general
review of the business of tho South
during the past year and the prospects
for the future, says:
" The year just onded has boon one
which for all times to come will be
noted in the recoi ds of Southern pro
gress as on of the most iil)ortant
periods in the business history of the
South. Looking back over 1895, we
can see that for the South it has beer
ai year of miarvellours achievoment
W~Vhen the gonoral business depression
~r which has~ existed throtughout th
account it will ho realized that th
(ISouth tachieved won1dor1ful things dur
ing 1895. 1t was free from speCculativ
aactivity and a year in which there wa
no hur-rahr or booming business soon
any par-t of tho South ; but in all til
great ter-ritory there has buonr a solid
substantial foundation laid for greate
growth than was ever before seeni
the South, if not in rnyi~ other part c
the country." He attr-ibutes a grou
pr-oportionl of tis prosperity to th
pAtlanta lxosition, of which he say
g that its iniluence will he felt for year
I- to comic, and that its effet on t.he fui
o' Lure ('f the South cannot be measure'
o SOUTH'S CAROIANA'S PROSPERITY.
i 1'Tho News and Courier has been peg
iging away for many years urging thi
a farmers of this Stateo to diversify thei
,n wrol and live at home. iLast yeari
n ('Ifoi a spoucial priz-s for thre bigges
ho(ge raised in South Carolina and t h
ni os: hog proeduced in the space n
Stn.re. hrunrdred danys. These olkurs g;o
n a r eat impetus to hug raising i
hor State, andi roports publ ished hi
Th Ie News and Courier setting fort
in- tihe financial andi industrial couditio
nof the' Stato sihow that more hogs hav
been raised than in any year sinice tir
e war. Laurons County with 35,000 poi
e ulation reports one hog per capita.
T1he condition of tihe State has nc
been so ecuang nor pr-osper-ity s
e genceral for lifteony years. Nearly over
.- county has made its own sup~plier
Tere- have been few if any commner-citi
Sfailures. The merchants r-oeort thel
5~ codiections have never been so goot
5 Not only have thre far-mors paid tlhel
Sdebts for 1895, but in hunidreds of case
have wipod out 0old scoros. The mani
f actuting intor-est~e wor-o never in
noreC flourishing cojnditionl. Th'le baun.
.re-ponrt large depo)(sits an~d the who!
Stone of thre report is jubilant.
' A STRoNo APPROVAL. -Dr. Win. 1
a Jacobs, editor of Our Monthly, an<
3 one of the rmost capable and initelilgen
1 muon in the States makes the follow
I ing comment upon thne wor-k of Lh
constitutIonal con vention :
," The constitution r .xuently adoptm
3 by tihe convention was in many respect
Ba most rad hirauble one, far superior t
tire one for so many years the or-ganui
law of tire State. Tihere ar-c imn
a points of intereost, among which ar-c thu
follow iig: Divor-ce for any cause 6i
- )pohibited ; pr1io-fighting is forbidden
3 gam bers arc not, allowed to hold ollico
- tynchr-law r-ecoives its death blow bi
- holding the county whore it is commit
ted r-osponsible for it; nio atheist oar
hold oflico; a hir-ee mill tax is imnposec
5 for the support of schools ; pr-opert)
Irheld by churchrs, colleges, and charitra
- blo institutions except, r-eal estate im
non-taxablo, and~ all ircal estate occupi'
ed by the institutions ; aid to see
tar-ian Institutions is strictly for.
biddon. SurTr-ago is limited by an edu
cational or pr-open-ty qualitlcation. Ir
thebs and many other points tire con
ititution is a success. Th'lo St ate is to
be congr-atulatedl on thne ability with
wich the convention did its wor-k."
-An excellent remedy for a cough
is an old fashilonod one, rmado of onc
pint of $hne best oideo- vinegar, one pini
of Por-to Ri1co molasses, one pint of the
best tar. Simrmer together four or
five hours, and when cool remove ttbc
tar fr-om the thoi. The 4loso is one teas
--An eccentrie New York gentleman
has had hiB house painted blacik, as a
token of grief for the loss of his wrino
TH3R REPUBLIOANS ARE MOVING.
The Webster State Comitiftee Issues
an Address-A convention Ordered
The Webster faction of the Repub
ioans met last week in Columbia. and
issued an address which sets forth
their position as a faction and their
grievances aso i, political organiza
tion. The address is as follows:
We, the execurive committee of the
Union Republican party of South Car
olina, send gretings to our party of
the nation and our follow Republicans
of South Carolina.
First: We congratulate this nation
on the splendid victories achieved at
the ballot box in November last.
Second : Wo congratulate the na
tion in having overthrown the Dono
oratic party, the old enemy of all that
is progressivo and useful in the State
of North Carolina, Maryland, Ken
tucky and West Virginia, and thereby
breaking the " Solid South " which
had bon heretofore cemented by
fraud, corruption and violonco at the
We congratulate the nation upon
having restored to the leadership of
our party in the lower 11110 of Caon
gross that matchless and pati-lotic
statesman, Hon. Thomas 13. 1ted, of
Wt pledge our faith to the mrinci
pies of the party of Lincoln, S!umter
and Grant, and renow our plodge to
the principles laid down in the plat
form of the Republican party at the
national convention of 1812.
In the last general election we made
a strong fight for the election of Ito
publican Congressmen, in six of the
seven districts in the State, but under
the operation of the infamous registra
tion law, thousands of Riopublicans
wro i llegally prevented from voting.
Under instruction of this committee
the roection of theso voters, through
this Infamous and unconstItutional
registration law, wvas mialo the basis
of contests in four of the districts of
the State. The itepubliban contest
ants in the first, thir(l, sixth and
seventh districts arc on every ground
of justico and equity entitled to thLur'
The seating of these contestants
would strcngthen, and encourage the
IU(publicanm party of South Carolina
and be bm, taray just~icu to those w bo,
under difliculties and discouragemeLts
which can not be fully appreciated 'y
our friends In the North, have endeav
ored to hold ill) the bannor of Republi
canism in South Carolina.
A now condition is now upon us.
New necessities now arise. Nev laws
are now in force. New lessons mumm,,
now be learned. Wickedly and fraud
ulently as was this now constitution
thrust upon the )eople of the State,
still More wickedly and fraudulently
is the Purposo of the promoters of this
scheme to enforco it. To enforce it
not with the view of preserving white
supremacy as is falsely proclaimed,
but with the purpose of stilling the
will of the people in the oxercise of
the (unctions of citizenship, the sclec
tion of their public servants, to pre
serve the close corporation which now
parcels out the oflices in the State and
perpetuate themselves in power and
Soon the books of registration will
be open in every county in the State,
and every citizen twenty-one years of
age and upwards must register, and
those who have been registered must
be registered in order to vote hereafter
in the public elections in this State,
whether Federal, State or municipal.
We urge Upon every citizen the imp)or
tance of possessing himself with a
copy of the new constitutio-1 and care
fully studying it in order to know the
new requtirements and mneet them.
Down In Georgia, ove
is now known as P. P. p.
grewing with the years.
F~or -Rheumatism, BlI
Dyspepsia, Malaria, Scrof
Paign is subjugated, ii
Its wonderful influence.
/ P. P. P. is a wond
JP. P. P. It builds thern
Sthe country, because we p
moest skeptical that It is a
'%I was a mialtyr to muiscualar
years; tried all mecdicmne, au
4 tunent relief. I was ndvpux
before I had finished two be
so I was able to work. I feel
Iyears, and .am confident of a e
Ii J. S. DUP'RI
I sulered with Rheumantkin
I all the so-called specifics. bi
/ ands::.oI ot a 1botIIc of p
W. Ht. WII,D)
From Two Woll-knc
Wo are having a big sale
we prescribe it in a greaitmany
1 'The above letters
Cmat Remedy,) Is a met
P.PP begins it
ad does not cease until
The mortifying er
vents thorou ~h act o
irritability o dis siti
~., impure blood, icha ca
P. P. P. ( Liypmi
to be the. O- :atest B
me. sale by all
We urge upon evory citizen a peace
able but firm resistance to every en
croachment upon his rights of citizen
ship, whether it comes from those in
high places or those in low places, for,
indoed, there is no one in this govern
ment higher than of citizen, and no
right higher than the rights of citizen
Do not allow yourselves to be dis
couraged by delays and annoyances.
but go to the places of registration and
peaceably and patiently wait, out per
sistently and manfully demand your
certificate, and exhaust all lawful
moans to get it, and teach and every
citizen who now has a registration
certificate is advised and admonished
by this committee of the Union Repub
lican party to pr cserve and retain said
certificate of registration and permit
no person or persons under any provo
cation or for any cause to take away or
destroy said certificate of registration.
Lot overy citizen keep his certifloato
by all means, for there is no law to
compol him to surronder his old cer
tificate to any person or persons in the
State of South Carolina.
Under the constitution recently
adopted it is intended that the Legis
laturo shall pass laws providing for a
new registration in each county of the
Stato; after the Legislature shall have
passed the now registration laws for
the State your committOO will issue
another addross to each and every
county chairman of the Union Repub
lican party of the Stato directing the
voters how they shall act and what
must be done by each and every one of
them1 to secure their certificatos of
registration and their right to vote.
W e call the attention of the people
of the nation to the gross violation of
the spirit and letter of the constitu
tion of the United States by the late
constitutional convention of South
Carolina by its acts of discrimination
against the citizens of the State in
relation to their rights to vote in the
public elections of tile State and that
in this new constitution all malo citi
zens, including Union oldiers, are re
quied to pay a poll tax till io is sixty
years old, wh il a Confedorato soldier
is exempt fron paying poll tax when
he arrives at the age of fifty.
The platform of tile Union Republi
can party and its priciplos are broad
enough for all patriotic citizens to
stavd tn, and wo carnestly invite all
citizonts wliever manti,3 have been their
past Political afliliations to unito with
Its ini advocating the l)rintciples and in
wrestling the administration of the
Stae goverinment from the control of
the Domocraitic party and in placing
this SIte in the Republican column in
tile ipproaching Presidential election.
(Signed)- l0. A. Weber, chairman1
Thonas l". Miller, 1E. J. Dickerson,
George A. Rced, P. Simpkins, B. F.
Means, A. C. Merrick.
It will not cure everything. It is
not claimed that it will cure but one
complaint, that is, dyspepsia. We
cannot say that it will cure overy case
of dyspepsia, but it will cure a large
majority of them. Such cases as are
adapted to its use will derive immuedi
ato benefit. One small bottle will be
sulicient to test it.
The Shaker Digestive Cordial is
especially adapted for emaciated or
elderly people whose food does them
but little or no good because it is not
digested. The Cordial contains an
artificially-digested food and is a di
gestor of food happily combined. Road
one of the little books wvhich your
druggist is now giving away and learn
of tis wonderful remedy.
A really palatablo Castor Oil can
now be hadi under the name of Laxol.
-Lf Adam is accountable for " con
sequential damagcs," he will have a
rough time of it.
or To All Sarsap
r fifty years ago, a marvelous medicine wa
( Lzppntan's Gn:at Rentedy'), and its famn
>od Poisoning, Pain in the side, wrists, a
tia, and all Blood and~ Skini Diseases, it ha
ealth Renewed, Appetite restoredl anid slet
arfnl tonic and strengithenler. WVeak w<
up. It has the u n iead coninuendation c
nblish the fornmuila on every bottle, and o
genuine health restorer.
The Truth Anid Be Conv
I Cure. cici hn.W ~
rheutmatism for thirty li.J..& .Tni
d dotor:, with no per
i o take P. P~. P.. and
tieastny paiu subaj .1Ht p
h-:tter than I have for
mt~plete ree,.very.Abttco P
Si', Newnau ville, iIa. tre ~ te~ n
for fihleen years, tied lnISoo
.t to nio puirpoie. My
.P. P., and I feel tike a ak gr tpiu r
ICR, Mayor of Albany. I.oe sr .P
vvn Physicians touIi:.irayn
br your P. P. P.* i
cellentprifin th ug Weha
a Jpcrfct andeHtirecureir
~In htdsiuethe conmat..'
onal en dranene..Jof h ors
I ilb ue by ake grea plesu
"* ra Rmd) Is e nede bhe ppu
oodPtrlfeof heAe .a Ithreeiti
drgst an Gdirect fro. s; ice$.
ISre take froman rerk, .V
A Physician PrescrJbes Dr. MIes
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, In'd.:
My daughter Mattio, aged 14, was afflicted
last spring with Ht. Vitus dance and nor
vousness, her entire right side was numb
and nearly paraly zed. Wo consulted a phy
sician and ho proscribed Dr. Milos' Rostora
tivo Norvino. Shte took three bottles hofore
We Saw any certain signs of Improvement,
but after that shte began to improvo very
faSt, and I ntow think mho Is entirely cured.
S~ho has taken nine bottles of the Norvlio,
but nio other medicino of any kind.
Knox, Ind., Jan. 5,'95. HI.W. HOSTETTER.
Physicians prescribe Dr. Miles' Romed)
because they are known to be the result o
the, long practice and experience of ()no ol
thle brightest, members of their profession,
and aro carefully compounded by export
43nced cheiclsts, InI exact accordance wit~h Dr.
Aill es' prescriptions, ats used In his practico.
Onl Salo at all druggists. Writo for Dr.
Miles' ]look on thle Hoart and Nerves. Dr.
Milos Meodical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. Nibe' Remedies Rtestore Heath..
To'introduco our furniture business
into every community In the South
ern States, and In order to do so In
the quickest time, have concluded to
make somne very liberal offers tin bed
room suites to secure ait least ono
customer ait every postrollice Iin
the next CP0 days. Plearse read this
advertisement carefully and send t
once for one of ouir speelatl offers.
-414 Solid1 Ba edroom Suitto with largo
dresser with 20x24 bevel mirror, ono
large Washstand, with double door
and drawer, one 41-foot Bedstead full
width. Tis suito of furnittiro Is
corth i any furniture stor not less
thi $35). Do not think for once that
I t Is a little checap suite, for wo assure
you it is not, butita largo, full-size
suitequ any rta thing on thmarket,
it order to start the sale of theso
suite, and to kee our mon brsy and
b it roduce our business i your ni h
borhood. we agree to ship on sut to
- only to eact shipping point inl. the
South for $15, when the cash comes
eith the order. This advortisemnt
will possibly appear twice in this pa
pOr, therefore doui are interested,
cut this out and send With $15 nrd .De
sMite will be shipped to you, If It is
not Just as r-Dpreserted You nmy e
turn thle suite it our expensi and
hour $1 wil he refunded to to. Our
- katalogue containing iany illustra
tions of rare bargains and house fur
nishinr goods will be scnt to you u1
The suite above described istec
tl bargain and does notappear la thise
catalogue, therefore it is useless to
write for oi.s1trations of thi neit
andli wJihiedoo arelyn writig
rsme oneh els myxeth beamirraone
lWre asstanyulha with dot door
~h one suite ofyournitubreoid
atrths i A furne sute hot less
thipp m3.l~ o th nkighoroe tht
pie equlg to aythingosthemrket
airl stattl.aeo hs
ues and tton keep obeen bs n
oulders, bach andijoingts, ni. h
never fo beenequale.ie ah ~e
pls ih te orernisdvetiemn
men sholdalwyou taeitest,
cf tne il ou mendrughuwth 11 h
eitria will bconviince toe . fiti
ti but one suiea bouexpnen
yoa f $A 1 DON ill edmondedtoS.llC.u
aalogumeme gtinid thany luta
tiond frarioe baraned.l osefr
nish efin g tooi th )0ent t o p
rmeiclie fsibv diseasced spc
ffere brgveainn les with perh h
* catj acorgne thdfreoi.s slest
wrt or Johnston Co hssie
A 501a1ti 01o else macifget.u aran
a a sure o allt ifewl o il~
,. )1l~ seite that yor e glori
am3 ttos oree faperoitsite habe
ysiasead inthe eigh rhod il
bottle ilotle ora es $5 .
PEOPLB WON'T BUY.
A second tinit from a business house when
their frst trunsaction has been unsatisfac
tory. All our patrons stick to us; each new
tUstomer becomes a permanent business
9101nd. What is the concluslon?
AUGUSTA LUMBER CO.,
64os, Sah, Blinds, Lumber, Etc.
"E413 or- thep Zvragemw. o.
Is sold with written
9uarante9 to curo
Tin 90 Pr rM
neseasite ho and
eurdigia and Wako
Tobacco and Aleo
- P - R ol; Mental Depres
aion softennig of
Ihe Brain, causing Misery, insanity and Dnetnh;
Barronnsa,,Impotenor, Lout Power in elthor sox
Promature Old A , Involutary Losses, caused
yovr-itdulgenco, over-exertion of the Brain and
Errors of Youth. It gives to weak Organs their
Natural Vigor and doubles the joys of life* cures
Lucorrh"a and Female Wenknese. A nionthle treat.
mont, in plain package, by mail, to any address, $I
r box, 0 boxes o5. With every S1 order we give a
ritten Quarantee to euro or refund the money.
Oirculars froo. Quaranteo Issued only by our ex
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
6=N10=111 S0RLOUS 01 FAmMNea MA
Va ist ml I
Northbound' No.88 No.80 No.12 No.18 No.$*
October 6, 1806. iiaig Daig Daily ESun Daily
Ly. It th nta . T. 1'.01m It 15p 7 50a 4 85p 4 00p
Atlanta E. T. 1op 12It, 85ba 85p 600p
Not r ........ ........ 12 56 9 38a 6 28p .-....
" Bufurd......... ......... ......... I 16a 7 08 .
" uiuovillo.. 2251p 201a 1044a 743p 682p
" .Lu1A ............. ......... ' 28a 11 Aft 8 08p .........
t'ornelita........ ......... ......... 11 26a 8 82p .........
At. Airy. ..... ......... 2 50a .13 a 8 35p 7 35p
Tocco...... ..... 3 15 11 Mi 9 00p .........
" Lftneminster. ......... S 60n 12 27jp ......... 8 28p
Rvnot.n. . ....... 4 WaL L2 ......... 8 4-1p
Cetnsral ......... 4 451 4 33a 1 21p ......... 9 lop
Urenvillo.... 63Np b ,9A 2 16p ... 9 4p
hp rtnuburg. 6 1&bp 6 lbo 3 2. '.... 10 43p
;a 'idyF..... ......... 6 53A 411- . .
4 lauks11rg. 7 06p 7 ia 4:9., ......... 10 30p
' Kmg's at . ....... 7 - 3 O 300. .
S so a..... .... 7n . ...... ..
Ar. Ckarbo4te....ap 813 6 2p ... 1a
Ar. .avlle.-.Il M II 30p it 'p ...... 440a
Ar. Rtilhl,ond 10 (a ....... 8 65a
Ar. Wvahiinton,. A Li 1 int ... ItJ4a
"'J' .1 m ..3II'tp
hill 11) uiI'. ......0...i....... 4 3 47p
---- I! I 2 . ........ .. .... 7 23 p
Lv .Y. P H it ... . .....
". ....p ...... 14. .0.
"Whie . po
" iuch alt .... 2 a 0. ... 4 7
" m irtfillo ..... .. . . O I In .... I21*
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Mt. A i rytt ....... ..... :m ........ 7 ist) 8 vI a 9 2a
"A"a. 33"' 1. 43. sM -in 6Np nighta.94
No .. ... a...... .. 4 1 3o,. 47
AVest iu ji m tea 1'.1 r,:,g i0ai na9 'lfcpe1r.1
!.N AOmand t'.I'.i u I.t I 9 :j8n C ars.
Nos. 3, and S Un..... ta. . '. -il r al 'tll
Ne..31 nd 3, E posiiot Fl...... .........tg Pl 01
~ r~n ce~ov bctw en r ........ i ...... At 12pivi
Wedn~daa ad Sotarly oara'tio ....... 52At
~ohond Davileand 5rebor..... 0
V. . URK B 7H -ADICK, 3a9 2
u.w.oaum. m. cu720'9, 4
Saa95 p7 'r..7 4mar.....
"Aa. me"" . . S .- !" non."N nih.5
iTr Aanta rund 7t Munnomy an asob
Atana AnTrINha. IhigCr.
Slein Chars t -nAthna Ne Irenn
ANew or... 13p
Ashinton.E On Tu1iny a l' 1.3rh~ o
be orted~f betee 1tcmn nt h. On
Wrens d...an ..a.uraya.coicetio frm
Nosdg..11.and, .Pu ..manSlee pin Car2 betem
W.lon TUE .. H.-HADWCK
Asomen, D.-' k LANTA, G
My Chlarlso...............-...~.~ 114 a l
" Po.-ity .....-................ 12.2 p as
Ar Nowherry.... . -...................., 1. p
A Ninty-....x . u............. .pa
" Laurenzs......(Ex Sun) ........... ..... 4.0 pam
"Cintoy-six .................... 1.1..
Mewr erwo.......................... 1.45p m
A ubbe a l1..................... .40 pma
LY Gree vie..... .... ..............108r
" Pedon. lun.....b.,i,............. 1.01 pm
" latn.- .............. 1.2pm
LIa hetn--..-----............... -.io . 1.0 pm
Ar~onals ............ui~............." 20
WA bbevill..........~............. 81.40 pm
pmo g ..............r ..b .....'..... 12.24 pa
* Greenwood...... ~......................Y. 1.0 pa m
m ,N inety - Si l a---. --....0 ..... ........ 1.25. p
Sp DLuVns...(E Sunot) -----......-d- 10.40
-m. C nton....(E 5 un) a . ----. ............. (V 1.1boa
Tu$ lev BTemllA.N80. Dvallm
551 . m ., ......... e C L iited) ......... - 3 4
12M y . ........ As. :lstn.....a . " 22s .85 (p
P.uilma ..... Jone vi.... 124
?mlmam ..... PaeolBle ....... "n 1ra.2 p ad
, Trands lpanburgo A.. sad 0. Division
Mboud 618 . m. 1:48pa. mg., N:22 p..
.N.@ENp.N, 5:2 a.m,1 . U. (V iULed
P.S.5 WL., (VStibnle OLmd) sothonA
tana. 4a . ., :2 a.m, 22 p .~ - es