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he ?tuiicns ^Vbucvti?cv.
ruiL!WHi<:i) ?v??y tcimday.
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SDBCIUITION *i.fM? PKJl yjBAlfc
ANOIENT AND MODERN LIARS.
A N AN I AH AM) BOMB OF HIM OIK
\ Strong Hcrmoii by Dr. .1. II. Ilaw
tlloriie?HO IlKI'MCllllglCKHIIIIIU W. O.
1?. Ilrcckeiirhl^c um an Object Lee
Tujtt : '? Barnabas, having land, sold
It, and brought tho inonoy and laid it
.n-tAhe apostles' foot."?Aota iv, :>7.
" Hut a oortuin man named Ananias,
with Sapphire, his wife, sold a posses
sion, and kept back part of the price,
his wife being privy to It, and brought
a curtain part and laid it at the apoB
tlos' foot.?Acts v, 1, 2.
" Tho conduct of some of tho early
dlsolplos In selling their indiviuuul
proporty and turning the proceeds into
a benevolent fund, to be usod by tho
apoHtleti in providing for tho necessi
ties of poor Christians, has beon cited
in Support of modern communism. It
Is claimed that thoro was an abso
lute community of goods umong tho
first Christians?that as soon uu a man
was received into tho church his lndl:
vldual ownorship of property ceased.
That somo of tho mombors of tho Jeru
salem chureh mudo this surrender of
their material possessions is not do
tiled: but 1 do deny that tho custom
was Universal among them. It is very
clear that no law had boon issued, oith
or hy ('In i;.i or His apostles, which re
quired Christiuns to hold all things in
common. Thoro is notone ord in tho
inspired record to warrant tho belief
that tho church ut Jerusalem required
caoh individual, as ho entered its por
tal, to denude himself of all earthly
possessions and surrender them to the
brotherhood. This was not a condi
tion of chureh membership. The fail
uro of any member to mnko this sur
render of his property was not regard
ed as a violation of church obligation.
It was purely a voluntary matter.
Every ono was left free to determiuo
for hhnsolf whether he should give all
or a part of bia proporty to tho relief
fund. Wo know that Mary, tho moth
er of John Murk, belonged to that
oburch. Wo know that she did not
surrender hor proporty to the brother
hood. .Long after the death of Ananias
sho was living in .Jerusalem in her ow n
houso. It was in her house that some
- of the dlsdiples held a prayer meeting
while Peter wits in prison. It was in
her house that Poter found his breth
ren aftprj?!8 ?^alraefiloffs relouso from
?^^'*The modern communistic idea of
abolishing all distinctions among men
and reducing human society every
where to a dead lovol, is not only con
trary to tho spirit and purpose of the
gospel, but-it is an absurdity which de
serves all the ridicule that can be
heaped upon it.
"God mudo men to differ one from
another. He has conferred gifts and
aptitudes upon sumo which He has
withheld from others, in tho develop
ment of their gifts somo will riso above
tho others as naturally as tho oaks of
tho forest tower ubovo tho bramble
bushes which nestle at their feet. You
may as well go into tho animal king
dom and suy to the elephant, ' thero
shall bo no distinction between you
and tho mouse,' and to tho whale,
'thoro shall be no distinction between
you and tho tadpole,' as to go into tho
realm of humanity and say to a high
browed, Strong-minded, ambitious, de
termined Anglo-Saxon, 1 you shall
havo no more, and enjoy no more, and
be no more than the Esquimu, the
Guinea-nogro and tho pig-tail China
" It is not tho purpose of tho gospel
to ubolish classes in human society, but
to regulato tho relutious of classes to
each other. If Christ were among us
to.day Ho would not condemn any man
for having wealth and living in a beuu
tffill homo provided with everything
neodod to promote comfort and happi
ness. Hut ho would say to every rich
man among us, ' You 'oust not despise
tho poor: you must not oppress them :
you must respect thorn : you must love
thorn ; you must defend them : you
must holp them in every discreet and
lawful way to improve their condition.'
He would not say to tho poor and ob
souro, ' Band together and destroy tho
possessions of tho rich until they are
as poor us yourselves," but 'cultivate
peaceful and fraternal relations with
^^Jtrrem', rejoiee in thoir prosperity ; let
it stimuluto you to more diligent and
dotorminod efforts on your own behalf:
sook thoir counsel and holp to beeomo
as prosperous as they. Above all, lay
up for yourselves treasure in heaven.
Bo rich in faith, love, meekness, pu
tionco, hope, and when death comes
you sball havo wealth and glory inef
fable and otornul.'
"In tho crisis that camo upon tlio
church at Jerusalem Barnabas was de
veloped and brought into prominence.
Ho saw that the needs of tho cause
which ho loved, and to which ho had
professed to consecrate himself, could
not bo provided for without great self
donial. Rejoicing in the opportunity
to mako a sacrifice that would illus
trate his devotion to Christ, he sold
his land und turned all tho proceeds
into tho treasury of tho church.
u The noblo generosity of Barnabas
secured for him the profoundest confi
dence and influence, so that be wus
doomed worthy to bo the companion of
tho great apostles of the Gentiles in
missionary labors. Scoing how Barna
bas had 'risen among tho disciples,
Ananias and bis wife, who coveted
popularity and distinction, determined
that they would sell a piece of proper
ty and nut tho proceeds into the church
fund. Tho sale was made, and as they
sat counting the money tho dovil made
a suggestion. He told them that by a
llttlo deception they could get the up
plauso, roputution and inlluenco which
thoy covotod without giving away all
that thoy had realized from the sale of
thoir proporty. Tho historian says
that Sapphire, the wife of Ananias,
was 1 privy ' to this transaction. I lm?
agino that sho had about thosamo con
nection with it that our great-grand
mother Eve had withusimilar transac
tion in tho garden of Kdon. Satan
tulkcd to the woman, and then sho
talked to tho man. Wo can imagine
how tho aspiring, managing and on
' terprising Mrs. Ananias would view
tho matter. She thought that distinc
tion in tho chureh would not bo-very
onjoyablo without a good sum of money
to koop up appearances. Sho did not
800 much enjoyment und much glory in
being pcnnlloss and going to church in
rags. Sho ugreed with her invisible
counselor that they could get what
thoy desired in the church without giv
ing up everything. They could With
hold a part of tho price of tho land and
tho church would never know it. I im
aglmo thut sho presented this view to
her confiding, pliable and loyal hus
band, and that no promptly and gladly
"Having agreed to perpetrate this
fraud, Ananias put away a part of the
money for thoir own use and carried
tho remainder to the company of the
disciples and laid it at tho apostles'
foot. I havo no doubt that mh bo enter
ed tho usseinhlugo and moved towards
tho place whoro ho was to deposit tho
inonoy and perform tho outward act of
dedication tho brethren showorod
blessings upon his head and pralsod
God for another Banabas.
"All wont smoothly until Ananias
had laid down tho treasure and v a
re ady to receive the apCatOliO benedic
tion. Thon Peter, to whom God bad
revealed' the hypocrisy of this man.
said: ' Aruu'ias, why bust siitan tilled
tutlio heart to lie unto the holy ffbOBl
aid keep-back avpart of tbopricoof
lids?' Wlu\l'eter ) ,
speaklpg, the hypocrite, smitten by
the hand of God, fell dead before him
und was carried diit for burial.
" Tho samo day Sapphlrn, ignorant
of what bad occurred. came into tin
place of assembly. 1'otor, willing to
glvo her an opportunity to confess her
?in and repont of it. looked upon her
andM?id: "Tell mo whether ye sold
tho land for so much,' und she said,
' Yea, for so much.' With this lie hi
her heart und upon her lips she
fell dead at tho apostle's feet end
was taken out and buried beside her
"The Ho of Ananias and Sapphlru
WH? told to tho church, and yet they
wore charged by I'otor with lying un
to tho holy ghost. Tho explanation of
this is that the church was the habita
tion of tho holy ghost, and in lying to
tho assembled membership of tho
church, or its ollicial representatives,
they lied to tho holy ghost.
A PREMEDITATED LIE.
" In measuring thoonorinity of thoir
wickedness in this transaction wo must
consider two facts : In tho first place,
their lie was not born of some tnontal
excitoment into whleh they wore sud
denly und unoxpoctodiy precipitated.
It was calmly and carofully premedita
ted. Thoy came togothor and discuss
ed tho matter. Tho result of that dis
cussion was an agrcomout, and the
agreement was that they should go In
to the company of the disciples and
suy, by their conduct: ' Bohold, wo
put into the Lord's treasury all that wo I
received for tho land !' It was a cold,
deliberate, promcdltated lie, told, not
only to God's pooplo, but to God him
I "But their Ho was aggravated lbv
tho fact that In this mutter thoy agreed
to tempt tho spirit of tho Lora.' How
did thoy tempt tho spirit of tho Lord V
Thoy'had been taught that tho holy
spirit is omntsciont?that ho notes ovon
the sccrot thoughts of men. Thoy said :
? Wo will test this doctrine. Wo will
SCO whether the spirit of tho Lord can
roud tho sccrot concoaled in our
hearts.* They had been taught that
God will punish all sin and unrighte
ousness. In concocting thoir Ho, thoy
said: 'Wo will L-y him. Wo will
try him by throwing an audacious Ho
into His faco.' It was thus that thoy
tempted tho Lord God. Thoir punish
ment was Imincdiato and terrible, bo
eauso it was of tho utmost importance
to the causo of truth and righteous
ness that, In the beginning of tho
church's career, God should Impress
His poople, a:id tho world, with tho
enormity and hate fulness of the sin of
hypocrisy?especially of rollgious hy
pocrisy. God has put. this event on
record in this imperishable book that
it muy be a perpetual warning to men
in the church and elsewhere not
to deceive each other?not to profess
virtues which they do not possess, and
not to got credit for gifts and sacrifices
which thoy have not made.
" My brethren, if thcro was a .Judas
among tho apostles, and an Ananias in
the first church, It should not surprise
1 us to liud deceitful and coriupt men in
any community of Christians. .We
have Cod's infallible word for it that
the tares and the wheat grow togothor
until the judgment.'
"The preaching of tho gospel ? Is a
savor of life unto life' to some and 'of
death unto death' to others. Barna
bas and Anunias belonged to tho samo
church : they sat under the same min
istry : thoy sang tho same hymns of
devotion : thoy came to the same com
munion tablo to celebrate tho dying
lovo of their divine Lord?and yet one
of them dovoloped into Christ-like
purity and unselfishness, and tho other
into a demon of dishonesty and hypo
MORAL LIFE PROGRESSIVE AND RE
" In every age, and in every Chris
tian community, wo see tho tendoney
of men to reproduce either tho sinceri
ty and self-denying generosity of Barn
abas, or the damning dceoltfulness and
sordidness of Ananias. Pbi more than
ten years 1 have gone in and out bofore
this poople. During this period, in
which 1 have tried to declare the whole
council of God, my heart has been com
forted and gladdened by the constant
advancement of somo in Christian
strength and beauty, and at tho samo
time depressed and saddened by tho
increasing worldlincss, carthiuess, sol
fishness and deceitful ness of others.
My friends, you are either bettcv or
worse, more spiritual or more sordid,
more saintly or more satanic than you
were ten years ago. You cannot roach
u certain piano of morul life and re
main thcro. By an immutable law of
(Jod you must ascend or descond. You
must gravitate, either towards the fel
lowship of angels or tho communion of
The worship of God and tho worship
of mammon, spirituality and worldli
ncss, purity and unoleanness, Christ
and Belial, the cup of the Lord and the
cup of devils, cannot bo mixed. And
the church member who is trying to
mix them is on his way to tho starless
doom of the hypocrite. Balaam tried
it. Ho prophesied for tho God of Is
rael, and at the samo time sought and
received " tho wages of unrighteous
ness" from Israel's enemy. His double
dealing developed into upon treason,
and ended in infamy and destruction.
Judas tried it, and tho fruit of it was
treachery, madness and suicide. Ana
nius and Supphira tried it, and thoond
wns hopeless and eternal failure?a
premature grave, and an everlasting
horitago of shame.
HRECKINRIDGE AS AN OBJECT LESSON.
"That brilliant Kontuckian who has
just been consigned to political oblivion
will be an object lesson for ages to
come. What an example he has given
us of wrestling with tho Lord and dal
lying with the devil, of smiting tho
Philistines and lolling in the lap of De
lilah, of burning incenso to Jehovah
and paying tribute to Baal, of sudden
transitions from the sanctuary of God
to the synagogue of Satan, of commun
ing with the saints and holding high
carnival with the sinners, of conimon
i/.ing purity and at tho same time lying
prostrate at the feet of uncleanness.
Now thut God and tho courts have
uncovered this urch-dissemblor, bo
hold the reward of his duplicity. A
name illustrious in American history,
darkened with disgrace, a confiding
and loving constituency, burning with
indignation at hit, shame, a country
pursuing him with every expression of
reprobation and scorn, a family bowed
to the earth in hopeless and humiliat
ing grief, a conscience smiting him
into madness aud desperation, and
near him a grave into which ho must
soon sink ami about whoso portals has
gathered tho blackness of rayless
" But, while I would mako an object
lesson of this notoriously wicked man,
1 cannot speak of him without pity for
bis unhuppy condition. If lie would
BUlTer me to bo bis friend, whllo I
would not seek to make blm less sonsi
blc of his fearful guilt, I would speak
to him with a compassion inspired by
a sense of God's morcy for my own soul.
I would, us a fellow sinner, forgiven
and saved, 1 trust, conduct him to
that benignant Boing who pitied pub
licans and siiiuors and who, as he. look
ed out over a guilty ami troubled
world, exclaimed, 'Come unto Me all
ye that labor and are heavy laden, and
1 will give you rest.'
??'Think not that they upon tho
tower of Solemn who foil were sinners
above all who dwell in Jerusalem.'
Think not that this modern Ananias
stands peerless and alone ip tho guilt of
hypocrisy. I say to you that thoro are
hundreds in high places today whoso
lives are as unclean as his, and who go
unwhipped of justice only becauso thoy
are moro successful than ho in con
cealing their iniquity from public view.
" Lot us tako to ourselves tho lesson
of his history. Lot r,s purgo oar own
hearts and cleanse our own lives of
every form of doceit. Lot our charac
ters be as transparent as tho day.
Let us be honest/in ovory declaration
of our Hps, and invovory transaction of
oui lives. Let us \pay our vows iinto
tho Lord. Lot not tho world credit us
with virtuos which wo do not )>ossos
If in anything wo huvo boou luslncoro
or in any respect we havo Appeared to
ho bettor than wo uro, lot us. with
bum bio and contrite hearts, seek tobe
forgiven und cleansed of our sins.
" There is a fountain filled with blood,
Drawn from Immanucrs veins,
And sinners plunged beneath that flood
Lose all their guilty stains.
"Tho dying thief roiolced to soo
That fountain in his day.
And thore may wo, though vile as he
Wash all our sins away. "
-!?> ? J
APPOMATTOX Oil SPKltENDKIt.
An Explanation from the Pout Oflloo
Department?"Why the Name Wuh
Tho alleged Indignation of tho Vir
ginians over the substitution of " Sur
render" for " Appomattox," has
brought out a statement from Fourth
Assistant liostmastor-Genoral Max
well. Prom this It appears that tho
name was suggested to tho nostoUlco
department by Postmaster Resser, a
Democrat, ana brother of Hon. Thomas
L. Hos8or, who had made moro unre
constructed speeches than any othor
ox-Con federate officer living. Post
master Rossor not only named tho
ollico "Surronder," but Congressman
St. George Tuckor, tho fiery son of J.
Randolph Tuokor, approved it.
" Two years ago," said Mr. Maxwell,
41 the eourthouso at Appomattox was
destroyed by fire. Tho question was
then agitated looking to tho removal
of the county seat to the town of Ne
braska, about two miles down tho road,
and on the lino of tho Norfolk and
Western railroad. Thon tho namoof
tho towu was changed from Ncbruska
to Appomattox station. This was a
con fusing condition of affairs. A peti
tion was rccoived from tho patrons of
tho Appomattox ollleo urging that a
change of uamo bo made. The depart
ment addesscd a communication to
Postmaster Rossor, at that placo, ask
ing him to suggest a now namo. Ho
suggested 'Rossor.' This was demur
red to by tho postal authorities on tho
ground that thoro was an otllce named
' Horror,' and tho similarity of tho
names when written would euuso trou
ble. Postmaster Rossor, who is an np
pointeo of tho present admistratlon,
noxt sont a communication to tho de
partment rcommonding tho names of
' Sin rondor ' and 'Surronderland'. Tho
namo Surronderland was not adopted
because of its length, and ou tho 2d of
last July Appomattox postolllco was
rcchrlstoned Surrender, and Nebraska
post-olllco was ohanged to Appomat
tox. Nothing moro was hoard of tho
matter by tho department until the
matter got into tho papors. No pro
tost against tho namo Surrender has
been received by tho department. No
objection to it has beon hoard oxcopt
ing through tho press."
Why He GOT THE Winchksteh.?
Ono day stopping at a houso for din
ner in the Kentucky mountains, T lis
tened to an agent trying to sell tho
head of tho establishment, a sowing
" Now, look horo," eu.d tho agent,
"you ought to do something to holp
your wife, oughtn't you ?"
"She ain't objoetin'to my style, 1
reckon." said tho mountaineer.
" That's boeuuso she's a good, kind,
uncomplaining sort of a woman, und
it is tho very reason why you should
do these littlo things for her."
"Hut I can't atTord it," protostod
" Afford it, nothing," exclaimed the
agont. " You could alTord to buy that
Winchester sitting by tho door,
couldn't you ?"
"Yes," ho said, laying It across bis
lap, "but I needed it."
" Not as much as your wife needs a
"Moro, I reckon."
" Of courso that isn't so. How could
you? Now I tell you what I'l do. If
you will buy a machine for your wife
I'll take tho gun us part pay."
" I reckon not."
"Call your wifo out hero and ask
her what sho thtnkfi about it. I'll bet
a hat she'll jump at tho ehunco for
such an exchange."
The mountaineer smiled and called
j tho " old woman " out. Ho stated tho
j proposition to her and tho agent bogan
I to feol suro of vietory.
"If Jim Bolton wasn't ltvin' wo
might," sho said after a momont's
"What's ho got to do with it?"
asked the agont in a provoked tone.
"A heap sight. You see," she went
on "my old man an' Jim ain't on good
terms: that's why ho got tho Win
chester. Now, of Jim knowed we only
had a SO win' machine, it wouldn't bo
no time, tilL I wuz a widdor, an' I
reckon I'll do my sowin' by hand.
S'pooso you come 'round after Jim's
fixed," und the ugont gave it up and
agreod to como around after Jamos had
been disposed of.
?Will Durham, a whito man from
Spartanburg, S. C , fell into tho hands
of somo gulf coast negroes on Sunday
night and was very much disfigured
by them. Ho showed up in Mobilo
about midnight with a knife cut on
his forehoad, with his right hand eut
almost off and his clothing covered
with blood and sawdust. Ho said ho
was bound forJNew Oidoansona freight
train over tho Louisville and Nasb
villc railroad. When tho train stopped
at a water tank about fiftoon miles
south of Mobilo ho got down to stroteh
his logs, when somo negroes camo upon
him and boat him unmercifully, leav
ing him for dead. Tho tank lender
found him bleeding profusoly bosido tho
track, and after dressing bis wounds
as best ho could, sent him to Mobile
for attention on tho noxt train. Ho
will recover from bis injuries.
IT STA YS BY YOU
?tho good that's
done by Doctor
Pellets. In Con
ness, Sour Stom
ach, and Sick or
they give a per
There's no reac
For breaking up attacks of colds,
chills, fevers, rheumatism, neuralgia,
and kindred derangements resulting
from sovoro exposure, nothing can
compare with these little "Pellets."
Thoy'ro the smallest, tho easiest to
take, and the most natural remedy.
They're (/uarantecd to give satis
faction, in every way and in every
esse, or your money is returned
What more can you auk for, with
A einging noise in the ears, head
n o 8 o, d i s -
into throat ?
.i.iii are symptom*
There's a medicine that will cure
you, no matter how bad your case
or of how long standing. That's
Dr SageVi Catarrh Remedy,
)ld by all dealers in inodioincs.
Life to tho Demmings took on a new
meaning when Joe brought his wife
home. None of the family had over
Keen her. They kuow sbo was one of
the Austruthera of Kentucky.
"There are Austruthera in our
Chureh in that State," said Grace.
" I hopo Mary belongs to our member
"O, yes, certainly !" Haid Joe, eager-,
ly. He was just sturting to be mar
ried, and ho was anxious that they
should all lovo Polly in advance.
" Doos sho sing in the choir ?" asked
"I think not. But she has one of
tho sweetest voices?a low contralto.
And you ought to hear her laugh.
Belle. The merriest ring ! Oh, she'll
bring new lifo into this houso."
The girls smiled. They wero fond
of Joo, and ready to wolcomo his wife.
" But I hopo bho is ready to tako a
leading part in tho church," suid
Grace, aftor ho had gone. "Joo will
till father's place somo day, and Iiis
diseriptlon of her docB not give mo
tho luoa of an energetic, religious
" We'll hopo for tho host,'1 said
Isabolla. She was busy making an
imitation stained glass window for tho
Sunday school room, and wus anxious
to finish It boforo Mary arrived.
" Unolo Ben must be kept in his
own room when she coineB, and Tom
can'bo sent to tho country for a month's
visit," Grace said, her delicate face
Thoro wore two skclotous in the
Demming household. Tho Squire's
brothor.Bon, who was a paralytic old
soldior, and u most cross-grained, pro
fane old fellow, occupied ono wing of I
tho mansion. Ho had a man to nurse j
and read to him, for his ouths wore
intolerable to .his nieces. Tom was
their brother, youngor than Joe. Tom
Dommlug had disappeared for threo
years after ho loft college, and hud
como back a haggard, dissipated loafer.
Nobody in Ball's Perry knew just
what ho had done in that gup of time,
but all wero certain that ho was under
ban. Tho family treated him with
gloomy pationco. They had tuken up
tholr cros,s and boro it; but It was
heavy, and he know it. Tom was
never seon by visitors, at tho table, or
in the parlor. Atdusk be would skulk
out to join some of his comrades at
tho village grog shops, and occasional
ly, but not often, was brought home
Joe's wife disappointed them all.
Sho was a plump, merry little girl :
" A very pleasant little heathen !"'
sighed Grace, after two days had
passed. " 1 named some of tho best
books of religious fiction, but she has
never heard oof thorn : and she did not
kuow a single ono of our foreigu mis
Good Mrs. Demming was uneasy at
this, and that very evening turned
tho conversation on doctrinal subjects.
Polly grew red.
"I'm afraid," sho said, "lam not
clear In my ideas concerning these
different points. The truth is, after
mother's death 1 had the charge of
my four brothers, and I had so little
" You will have more time now,"
said Isabella. " I will mark out a
course of doctrinal reading for you."
But Mary,made slow progress with
hor coursoof reading. As time passed
and sho settled down into her place in
tho family, sho proved to bo a very
busy little woman. She had a positive
talent for finding work : took her part
of the family mending, tossed up
dainty little deserts, helped Joe with
his accounts. When .loo had gone to
his oH'tco, ?hc took tremendous walks,
advised Mother Demming about her
fancy work, or copied the Squire's
papers for him.
"What a clerkly hand you write!'
said Grace, o..o day. "I often wish
mine wero not so delicate, when lather
worries over those papers. But as
for mother's embroidery, women of
her age ought to givo up that useless
work when their eyes arc failing."
" It does not seem useless to me,"
said Polly, gently. "She thinks you
"Where can Mary go on those In
terminable walks V" said Isabella, one
moring, to hor father. " You should
warn her ubout Black Lane. She
might wander into it and bring home
" You ought to report the lane as a
nuisance, father," said his wife. "It
is a perfect sink of filth and vice."
"It is a disgrace to Ball's Perry
;n . . . Is tho greatest blessing
* ever offered child-bearing wo
man. 1 have been a mid-wife
for many years, and in each
ease where "Mothers1 Friend"
was used it accomplished won
ders anil relieved much suffer'
ing. it is tho best remedy for
rising of the Breast known,
and worth the priee for that
alone. Mus. M. M. BrrwstRR,
Montgomery, Ala. **
Sont lir Kxproxft or Mnll.on receipt of
"l por boiitp. Sold by (ill Imr
ik " 'l'<i MutliiTrt " mailed froo.
IUI AHM i:i.l> KKOm.ATOIt CO.,
SUItIO OUIIB FOB
Corns and Bunions,
Burns and Old Sores,
Scald Bead and Ringworm,
Caked Breast and Sore Nip
ples, Weak and Sprain
A special ointment is made and. sold
for Itch and Itching Piles, which is
guaranteed to give satisfaction.
Every box of smith's vulgan
OINTMHNT Is sold with the nuuVe.
standing that tho money will lie re
funded if not satisfactory.
Highest testimonials furnished as to
Its efficacy in Piles, Uhoumutifein, Neu
Sold by doalora in medicine ovory
wheroat 25 and f>(> cents per box, or
mailed to any address on receipt irf
price in postago stumps or currency.
Sample boxes free.
W. J. Smith, Sole Proprietor,
Greonjrilio, S. C.
?Mention this paper in
Highest of all in Leavening Power.?Latest U. S. Gov?. Report
thai such wretches cau Und harbor in '
It," added Isabella. " They ought to
bo driven boyoud tho borough limits !"
"Well, well, my dour! It doesn't
do to bo too energetic," said tho
s<inire. "They never had a chance."
Ho was aroused, however, to men
tion Ulaek Lane at a moetiug of tho
town burgesses that day.
" Something ought to be done, or
wo shall havo typhus among us," said
" Something has beeu done," said
Judge Paule. "1 came through the
lane this morning, aud i hardly Knew
it. There has been a general draining '
and eleanintr, tho cabins are white
washed, aud tho women, somo of them,
havo actually washed their faces.
"What has happened ?" asked the
"I hoard tho sound of children's
voices singing in one of tho cuhlns,
and tho inon told me that it was Miss
May's elass. Some good womun has |
boon at work, I suspect."
"Miss Mary ?"?tho Squire's face I
grew red, his eyes Hashed, but he said
Cioing homo, he met Polly coming
to meet him.- Ho looked at Ihm* with
the eyo of a judge.
" Aro you the good Samaritan V
Havo you been in Ulaek Lane, my
Sho blushed, laughed and btammor
"Oh, that was tho most natural
thing in tho world, father. You know
I was brought up among colored peo
ple, I know how to deal with them.
It was ouly a ditch out here and there,
i a few panos of glass and some bushels
of lime. They aro good, alTectionato
creatures, and anxious to learn."
The matter was driven from the
Squire's mind before ho reached tho
houso, for he saw Tom skulking
uround tho stable door. He had re
turned that day, aud a dull weight of
misery fell, at the sight, on his fathers'
heart. Tom did not enter tho house
until lato in the evening', when tho
family wore gathered about the table.
Ho cumo into the room with a swagger,
unshaven, his boots reeking of tho
"On purpose to mortify us,"' thought
"I came to see .loo's fine lady Wife,"
bo said in a loud voice. " Unless he's
ashamed to introduce his seapegraco
" Mary is not here," said Mother
Demming. " Where is she, Craeo ?"
"In Uncle Hen's room. Sho reads
the New York papers to him every
day now. They play backgamlnon
together, and they have one of those
silly books of Arteinus Ward's. 1
heard him laughing, and probably
swearing harder than ever so he must
be plo.isod. I wonder sho can stand
"It's hard to understand her," said
Isabella, dryly. " Mary is not as care
ful of her associations as she should
Tom had been listening eagerly.
"Enough said I" he broke out, with a
thump of bis fist on tho table. "If
Joe's Wife can take thought of that
lonely old man up there, there's better
stuff in her than I expected. I'U go
up and make her acquaintance."
Several times afterwards Tom's
: video was heard joining in the jokes
and laughter that camo out of Uncle
"Mary seoms to have enchanted
I them both," said Graeo.
"Tom is clean and shaved to-day,
i and looks llko a human being," said doe.
! Hut even be was startled when
! Mary cnino down that evening for a
' walk, and nodding brightly to Tom.
ashed him to go with her.
" finish yourb'<ok, Joe: Tom will be
Tom followed her slouehingly to tho
i gate. Ho stopped thoro. Shame, de
danco, inisory looked out of his eyes.
"See here, Mrs. Demming, I reckon
! you don't know, or you wouldn't havo
asked mo to go with you !"
Polly's tender, steady eyes met his.
" Ye:-,, I know."
" D'ye know I'm a thief ? 1 was in
jail at Plttsburg for a year."
Holly drew her breath hard. A
prayer to Cod for holp went up from
I her heart in that second of time She
held out both hands.
" Yes, Joe told mo. But that is all
over now?all over. You have begun
new again. Brother Tom. Come !'?'
She put her hand in his arm as they
walked down tho street. He did not
speak to her until they came back.
Thon ho stopped her again at the
" My sisters have never been seen
with mo in public since I came back.
I'll nevor forget this of you, Mary,
A mouth later, the Squire said to
his w ifo :
" Did you know Mary was going
over his mathematics with Tom ? Re
gularly coaching him. That little
girl has tho clearest head for figur
ing l evor knew. But what can she be
doing it for?"
Mrs. Demming cleared her voice be
fore she could speak.
"Sho has applied to some of her
friends in Kentucky to give Tom a
situation. Father, I think there may
be a chance for tho boy. lie. wants 10
begin his life over again among
"Cod help him!" muttered the
Squire. Ho surprised Holly when he
mot her again, by taking hor in his
arms and kissing her with tears in his
In the spring Tom went to Kentucky
and began bis new life. He has not
broken down in if.
It was in tho spring, too. that Uncle
Hen began to fail. The old man was
80 fond of Holly that she gave up most
of her time to hin?: so much of it.
indeed, that Joe complained.
" Don't say a word, dear," sho said :
" bo has such a little while to stay.
I i0t mo do what 1 ean."
"I say, Holly, was that the Bible
you were reading to him to-day."
'? Yes ; ho asks for it often."'
Joe began to whistle, and choked
it down with a sigh. Unc'o Ben hud
been such a godless reprobate in his
VOUth that it bad never occurred to
liny of the Demming's that thoro was
any way to reach his soul. He lived
until lute in the summer. Tho Sunday
before his death bo sent for Mr. Floyd,
and talked to him for a long timo.
When the young minister came out
of tho dying man's room ho was pale.
Ho had been much moved.
"Tbis Is surely a ease of sincere re
pontoutanco." ho said. "It Is Mary's
work under Cod's blessing,"' ho added.
The girls overhead tho conversation.
They sat gravely silent after the min
ister was gono.
'? I do not understand Holly," said
GracO, at lust. " Sho never seemed to
mo to bo a religious person."
"Uerhaps." said the Squire, " we
havo not clearly understood what re
?Tho population of Now Bedford.
Mass., is about 60,000. and 10,220 of her
people, or more than one-fifth, work In
tho mills. As Indicating tho thrift of
the peoplo It is worthy to note that,
although tho avorago pay is but $8 a
week, Home of tho Individual opera
tives (?f this town and Fall River have
saving at the Fall River banks of over
$7,500 and in tho Now Bedford banks of
oner $5,000. Tho average donojit* In
KT/YTM NttWB IN IlltlKF.
I nl< I < - I i i if. NoU'H I rum Various Sum -
?Col. K. R. Mol vor has boon appoint
od general superintendent of the af
faira of tho Stato Agricultural Society.
He Succeeds Mi'. H. L, Roche, of Char
leston, whi? hus resigned after serving
in tbla capacity for ti good many yoars.
?Tho Columbia Female College
opuncd last week with a Mattering at
tentlnnoe, and about thirty new stu
dents present. Tho Indications are
that the attcndunco will be larger
than for several years past, and the
authorities contempluto renting addi
?The Columbia Register has boon
given the work by tho State Democrat
ic Kxocntive Committee of printing a
milllion tickets for the November elec
tion. The price to he.paid is 2~> cents a
thousand, i'he tickets will bo printed
and will he sent to the various counties
in lime for tho election.
?10. K. Girardcnu, of Columbia, has
received by express from The Now
York Financial Chronicle $500 in cold
eash, ofTorcd for the best guoss at the
amount of last year's cotton crop. The
olfer was open to the world and M \ ]
Glradoau's estimate was 7,527,001 bales,
3?0 above the real yield of 7,0:27,211
?Henry L. Mrccdcn, who slow his
brother-in-law at Bennetsvillo and was
convicted of manslaughter, has boon
sentenced by Judge Norton to hard
labor In tho penitentiary for tho term
of three years and six months. Breed*
I en has apnealcd to tho Supremo Court
j for a now trial and has been granted
I ball in the sum of $0,000.
?Mrs. Win. K. Hlake, of Spartan
[ burg, died at her home in that city on
the 25th ult., after a long illness. She
was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Jones of Kdgcficld. and was
married to Mr. Blake thirty-four years
, ago, when he was president of the
! Rpartunburg Female College. As a
! yoang lady she, was very sprightly and
j attractive, and as she grew into wo
manhood she developed a very strong
und beautiful Christian character. Sin
was a leader in the \V. C. T. U. work,
and was ever foremost in church and
charitable undertakings. She leaves
a husband and seven children to mourn
; h?r loss.
Smith's Vulcan Ointment for Rheuma
Road the following testimonial from
Hon. W. L. Mauldln, of Greenville, us
to the great merits of Smith s Vulcan
Ointment, which is advertised in
another column :
Mr. W. J. Smith: In response to
your inquiry, I take this occasion to
suy that I have oil several occasions
UBOd your Vulcan Ointment, and al
ways with satisfaction. 1 am satisfied
that it is a very valuable remedy In
acute attacks of rheumatism und if
used freely and persistently will bring
grout rojlcf. I trust you may "ret this
Ointment generally introduced to tho
people, as I know it has great merit,
and ur.liko many of tho nostrums im
posed upon t he public by extensive ad
vertisements only needs to he used to
convince one ol its superior olllcaoy.
Yours truly, W. Ij. Mauldin.
The VaLukof Minutks.?A party
of ladies ami gentlemen were lately
visiting a large, carpet manufactory,
and the manager took them over the
different floors of tho establishment.
On ascending onoof the staircases thoy
came to a locked door, on which the
following inscripton was painted in
white letters :
" Strangers not admitted under any
Tho curiosity of the ladies w as ex
cited to a htgh pitch, and they inquir
ed, almost in one breath, " Whatever
is to he seen inside V
'? That is one of our work rooms In
which 150 women are employed in em
broidering carpets." answer the mttu
"Oh '? how we should just like to
liavo a j). p at them I" exclaimed the
" I am sorry I cannot comply w ith
your wish," said tho gentleman w ith a
shrug of his shoulders. " but the rules
du not admit of tho slightest exception.
Truth to say, and there is nothing
special to hi! seen, nor is there any
question of trado secrets. The reason
why admission is 1 .chidden to stangers
In simply because ivory woman natur
ally looks up, and hor attention is dis
tracted from her work for one to live
minutes. Supposing, now. each wo
man wastes a couple of mlnutos in
this way, that will make in the case of
160 women a loss to the firm of UOO
minutes, or live hours, and we cannot
- Out of the twenty-three counties
heard from as to the results of the re
cent primary elootlons, 50 new men
have been nominatod for th<; House
and 12 for the Senate
?Tho President has issued a pro
clamation granting full amnesty and
freedom to all persons who have vio
lated tho Edmunds act against poly
A YOUNG GIRL'S^ FORTUNE.
AN INTERESTING SKETCH.
Nothing appeals w> strongly to a mother's
sflei-tloii a* her daughter Just building Into
womanhood. Following it an Instance: "Our
(ImikIiut. Iilanelio, now K> years ol oge, had
it; 11 terribly afflicted with nervousness, an?!
Iiftil lost tho entire uso of her right aim. She
was in Mich u condition that wo had t<> keep
tier from school ami abandon her pintle l<
sons, in fact, wo feared St. Vitus dance, and
arc positive i>'it lor an Invaluable rented) Rite,
nroufd have hud that torrlblo affliction. Wo
lini oinployed physicians, but she received in>
benefitfrom thora. The llrsl ?>i hist Augusi sli
weighed lint 78 pounds, ami altliough she hie
taken only Ihroq bottles of Nervine .she now
\.,c1kcIi'! iui> pounds: tier norvousnesi and symp
toms of si. Vims qauco nr-? entirely gone sho
sttondsschool regularly, ami Studien with i m
fort and ea?o. she has recovered complotc u o
of liorarui, her appetite la hpiemlhl, and n >
nouvy oould procure for "or ?inughter tho h<. :ih
nr. Miles' Sorvlno has brought her.
When my In other recommended the romcdy
I had mi filllll hi patonl medicines, ami Would
liol llston to him, hut as a last resort ha scnl us
fthottie, wo began giving it to Blanche, and tho
cflbct w?w almost immediate.' ? Urn, ft, K
bullock. Ilrlghton. N. Y.
Dr. MHOS' ReStftratlVO Nervine Is sold lv all
rirtiRglst.?on n |H.sitoe guarantee, or m hi dlrctt
by i lie Dr. Miles Medical Co., Ilkhurt, Ind.. on
rocolptof price. II por bottle, six Inittlen foi
-o>re? prepaid, h I* positively free from
oulatcs or dangcrotu drugs.
Sold by Carpenter Bros., Druggists,
fjroonvillc, S. C,
?A good old ladv, speak Inf* In pray
er meeting and giving expression to
tho joy and conl'.donoo she f?-lt. said:
? | feel as If I were ready thU minute to
fall Into the arms of B el/.'bub.'1'
'-Abraham! You moan Abraham!"
hastily corrected a brother sitting
near. ' Well, Abraham, then," was
tho response, "it don't mal: ? any dif
ference. They're both good men,
Johnson's Magnetic Oil cures all
pain and it will never roturn again,
internal and external for man and'
boast. Sold by Carpenter Bros., Creen
vllle, S. C.
Constipation and sick headline per
manently cured, und piles \ - i cd
by Japanese Liver Pellets5 ? t-poeiully
adapted to children's use. Sold by
Carpenter Bros., Greenville, S. C.
Johnson's Orleutal Soap is tho most
delieuto facial soap for ladles' uso in
existence. Sold by Carpenter Bros.,
Greenville, s. c.
Japanese Pile Cure costs you noth
ing if it does not euro you: samples
free. Guaranteed by Carpenter Bi'08.,
Greonvlllo, S. C.
Instant Klllurol Pain.
Internal and Extum. ;.
Cure? RHEUMATISM, NBUKAl.
ui.\, Lmiuo itnok. Bprafau.Brultc.?
Rwolllngn, stiff Joints, coi n au
CHAMPS luatautly. Qhblora M i
bus, Oroup.DipUiorla, Sora Throat,
?11 l.A i >ACll i , iih i( by uuitflo.
THE HORSE BRAND, s^^'^uC?,^
tburaoat Powerful nuii Penelrat?igUi?ittentfor Mau
or Uunstin exltftuucu. l.iui <? :1 ?izu inc., ,vv. Bite tOCi
JOHNSON'S ORIENTAL SOAP.
hiudicatod ami Toilet. Tho Uroat Skin Cure nnrt
* aco Beuutitior. Ladies win in 1 it Out moat
?<?lir.it?> au?i tiii-iiiy porfumod ToUvv Boap on
tUo market, it la absolutely pure. MBkoa the
? m uoft aiul velvety iiml restored tho lost ootn
ploxlon| I" a luxury fur llwBnth (?r Infanta.
It nlnys Rohlng, OlOHIUMM tUO Scalp "Ml piouiotc
tlio urowtb. of hub. Price ".?u. l'or ?mle by
OARPBnTRR BROS . OUF.EtIVIL.tiK, S C
the Lauren's hak. _
a. v. h1mp80n. ?. I). rark8daln
SIMPSON A: liAltlvSDALi;,
Attorneys at Law,
LA URIONS, SOUTH CAROLINA
Special attention given to the Investi
gation ot titles and collection of olat ilia
n. iv. iianr.. i., w. simkins. w. w. hai.i.
HALL, SIM KINS & HALL,
Attorneys at Law,
Laukkns, South Carolina.
Will practice III all State and Uniteti
ahiiles Court. Special attention given
j. t. Johnson. vr. it. aioHin
JOHNSON A KK'llllY,
attorneys AT LAW.
? FKIOK -Fleniing's Corner, Northwes
side of Public Square.
LAU RUNS, - SOUTH CAROLINA.
W. U. MARTIN,
Attorney at Law,
Lauubnb, - Soutji Carolina.
Will praelieo iu nil Courts of this State
Attention jrlvoii to rolleolioaa.
Wood Working Machinery.
Ilriek and 'file "
Darrel stavo "
Grain Threshing "
Saw Mill "
Kiew Hulliuu "
BNUINES A N I) BOILER S.
State Agoucy for Tnlbott ?.t Sons' Bn
giims and Hollers, Saw and ?inst Mills;
Brow or s' Rrlok Miiehlnery, Doubl?
Screw Cotton l*rosse?i ThoinaV Direei
Acting SI earn (no i << 1 <? s <; Thomas' ski it
Cotton Klevators: Hull ?t Luniniuu'
tiius; Unglcberg Ille" lliilleis; IL IL
Sinltii ?V < o.'n Wootl-Working Muehin
ory, Planers, Hain! S i<\ s Molt Idol a, AJ ? >i -
Users j Tononors' eon , rising eoniplclo
equipment for S'Udi, Door and W son
Pact.irles; DeLoaeho's Plantalien Saw
Mills, variable loed.
BKLTINO, I-'ITTINi.-t AND MACHIN
?fY~- Write mo i"i prices.
V. C. RADII A M, Manager,
])ORT UOYAL & VVKSTKI.IN CAB
olinii Railway. IL Cleveland,
Receiver. Quickest route to l'"l"?ri<ia. siched
ulo taking elTect .lulj Ui, l-stits.
'STATION'S. Sunday. Sunday.
Lv Greenville . i i l?am .'- oopm
Lv Mauldhi. c ?Juni ._. 17 pin
Lv Sinipseiu ille. li fwaui u -7pin
Lv K?nnt a ill Inn . 1*2 1-ain ? ::^|>in
LvOwlnga . 1*2 JWain 5 aiipin
Lv Urnv Court . 1*2 leam ?"? Mlpin
Lv liarksdalu. 1*2 ">t'ani li t opn
Lv Laurous . i I Rani u i&jnii
ArCreenwood . - 2Spin ..
Lv MoCormlck . ?'- UOpni .
Lv Augusta. a Iwpm . ...
Lv Savannah . ti ntipin . ...
Lv Jackson\ Ille. t ;:."<i>ia.
Ar si AugiiBlino ... <Upm
STATION'S. Dull; . Siuidny
Lv Jaeksouvlllc ........ I? W?j in .
Lv Savannali. n wpm . ...
Lv Augusta. "2 !l.*?aiii .
Ly Met Orinlek . ''j- lam .
Lv CirooiMVOCtl . ?C- ?'"".
Lv LnureiiM . 2-1 pin -' aiiain
Lv liarksthild. ?.,.<i i ni ' liaip
Lv Gray C'ouri ...... .. la rmpui 'l ????in
Lv Owings . j i Oljilllj ."-'a..i
Lv I'ouniain Inn ... 7 l.'!|ini 1 : tin
Lv Shnpsoin Ille V ??jun.
Lv .Mauldin ...... .11 IKIplli 8 i\*.iu
Ar Ol coin Hl? l ?''"??in i i?r>nm
Slllltlity trains lei)\e <??? >i|Vhln nl f! "?>
l> in and innko connectlonu foi Aut(Utaa and
Bund ly trnbis arrive nl fireonvillo n< i i-<
P in, ui.d'inakcH eoin.eclliiim a; Liuircm
from Augiisiii and sparbiiihtirg,
t'lntrei"ion liiado with Hie Senhoaul Ah
Line for I lie final nnil SVpai ill llreonwood
Kor rales or liiforiiinlioii apply to nnj
ugoul in Ilie eoiuiuuiy, or to
VV.J. CKAIU, lien. Pafl?. i\potH.
lt. L. TODI), Trnv. A
llooni No. 101. Dyer Uiillding.
Greenville iSay/ Works
Repairing of all kind- oi
,V-.I H'S: .1 : :.S /' /. < I A h I V.
? A full tili.? of |''..MOliY Win.1.1.. in Block.
Write u8 for pn<?.
J, C. M A I l/DIN, Pnoi mi reu,
i Irocm ille, s. C
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
(PIEDMONT AIR LINE.)
Route of tho Qreat Vostibulod
?onuenkko seil Kinn.? Of PASSKNO Kit i ii \l.n\
la KfTcct AaRait 1st, 1804.
Lv Atlanta 0 time
" Atlanta k time
" Mt. Airy .
" ('. ntr.il ....
" (ia.stotila .
Ar. Pain Ilia. ? ?
Xr. "i;if in hui
Ar. Was ilngton .!
?? ualtlin'u iMi.it.
" Neii York.
Lv Ni w vorU iMt.it
Rlehmond. ? ?
" Oust unlit.
xor. LtmlF'al Matll
No. 38 I No. SO No. 1?
Dally 4-Wally i Dally
12.00 N ni v.in pml 8.00 an
t.OO pini 10.00 pin; 0.00 am
.1 10.37 urn 0.44 am
. lt.ats put! *"??" am
2.1? um 1131 pm in M am
11,63 pin ll.lii ant
, u.4.1 am
.1 la.io pm
13.49 am iv.4o pm
1.21 am 1.14 put
I. io nm| 1.3.1 pm
a.io am '"
4 ni ami
U 30 mi.
II. 13 am'
?i ". ' pill
Hi 0 |>m
No. t 1
1 ' MV":mi
' l.uju .
I ?? Norcronu.i
i Ar Atlanta Ktlmo
Ar AllnutnC tini
8.2>i nm 11.30 pm
|0.40 ami 11.00 mn
1.23 pm 0.23 mn .
Ve.,.l.ttn i' si Ml il
.No. 37. No 80
Dally i Dallv
1 SO pm 12.16 n't I
0.50 pm 7.20 ami
0.20 pm 0.42 am
10.13 pm 11.01 am
12.00 II in 12 4'i n u
6~.4ii am] 6.65 phi
u.35 am, lo/i? pm 12.20 a n
I 11.20 pill 1.02 pm
1 26 pin
8.80 pi a
'.'..'i i piu
1U.48 am 12.0 -ft.lli
4..v> pm 0.20 inn,
a.M pinj 6.20 mill
Pullman Car Servlco: Mm 83 ami 80.. Rloh>
mond ami Dam Illo Kaat Mail, I'lillman Sleeping
Cars ItOtwColl Atlanta and N'ow York.
Mom.37 and 38 Wuvhlugton and ^out Investors
Voatihulud I.Imltod, botwoon Now Yorlt and
Now Orleans. Through Pullman Slcopora i>o
twoon New York and Now Orleans, vlu Allan*
ta nnd Montgovtory, ami also bolwcen Washing,
ton ami Mcmphl i, \ in Atlanta ami lllnntiigham.
No -. u and 12, Pullman Sleeping (lur uotwoea
Rtchmoud, Uanvlllound Qrounsboro.
f<*or dotalled Information us lo local and
through lime tabled, rates and I'ullman sleep
ing cur reservations, oomcr with local amenta,
W.A.TURK, S. H. HARD WICK,
Qva'X Puss. Arr't. As i'l <:.nil I'ass A n't
washing roN, D. c. Al i. vnta, i i a.
jj.a. DOD K im, Suporhitcmlcui. At>unta,OSj.
W. 11. OKEKN, ,T. M. CUt.P,
Uen 1 M gr.. 'I'raOUi Mn gr.
Wasiiinuton, L>. O. Wnstaiuiflou DA
80UTI1KRN RAILWAY CO.
Condensed Rohednle, In Mtfect Am:. i?t, '04.
Trains run by 7M i Morldlan rime
"STATIONS! i '
_I No ll.
iTv ?Tmiiesti n .\i i iiiin
?? Cohmibin .n 40 .i m
" ProsiHTity ?.12 55 p m
Ar Nowhorry. 1.10 p in
Ar. Clinton . Hull) .777.1'.' Apia
" LanreiiH. >Kx Sun). . 13 10 p in
" ? Nlnet\-si-. ,..r's.topin
" t; reell wooil.I y.f.'J p |Q
41 llo.lj.-es.[3.1.1 pia
n ?bb?vlflo.. 7."."
" An non..
"Sent on ..
S I A I'll ..N.s.
u.; a.w pm
.... 1.0. p iii
. 4 "". p in
?' fi in p in
.... i' f> !? Ill
_._I No- !?.
r.v. Wall alia.I 'J M am
" Koliecn .lo mi mil
?? AiM? r-<oa.1 ii l.i am
?? lie.i,i. . ll.lii mn
Ar. Donald's. 12 I ip i
r^vT Abi e\iu?~77T.7.'._.7".TT~.T. ii .'Oma
" R?dgen.'..........'.. r.v;? ? lii
" Greenwood. 12 ?"? ? inn
" ?( Ninety-Six.. i put
'~l..i"ii'iis ti-fi Simi!. ..........._ u n .mi
" Clinton (l'ixSim). .... .. ii 0am
" Noivi erry.?: ' pin
" Fro3|)orlty. . '.? . ft pm
Ar. Columbia.4.13 pui
" CIi.ii li stmi. .; s 15 pin
Hot weun Anderson, Rot ion ?ml (ireenvlll?.
*Dafiy. I " " i DnllyT
NO. 11.1 STATION'?!. . \" I?.
3.08 p. m r.v.,Andei son .Ar i: 0."
4-0.'? p. i.i '? .Roltou.? il I mil
4.26p. in ".Willi.no-ion." li <>? ma
4'3i p. m ".I'l l/. i ." 11 Oil ii'ii
5.15 p. mjAr.. ? Oreouvillo.I.\ 10.15 am
Relween Colniiililti and \mIm-vIIIo.
Pally. I Dally. I Dally.) Dally,
No. I.i i No. I/.. I STATIONS N .1" Ni 14.
7d1tt7in . LvC -?.? 11.' ??.I'ipiii
.7.00 n.m I.v.luck"vllie Ar'n t.ia.u.
.ii.4"'ii i.. " h i ? ?? ?'?< :i .
nTld;7m l<7mTri7i i.v.i r*. : !.. il . :<766pin
3.10pm 0 a in ' .. Alsl i i/| ni 8 10| in
1.20pm'UM a m,?' Snniuo . n o -oi.iu
lA*>iiiii v i a m" * i i '"i ' 'l iop.n i. ii
9.13I.c. ".SOn m?' Joi.eHvlliV 10-t ml'.l.40pn,
98-1 piii 7.4'*p n " ? Di -' i t ui. ml.' ;u in
2X0)1111,8.10 p in Ar Sp?i i 10 ? |.iiili.-i 'it(i
3a*)j>in 8.15 p m I,v Srnu' %r i ? 'pn. i :?,.!??
0.20jiui 11.20pmArAsi i llolii 7,<H)pii
Nos 11 and 12 arc solid tralnK mlwcenOi .irl<">
ton and Walhalla.
Trains leavo Spartati! V. and 0. div aton,
northlmmiil, 101 it in, i i p iii..0,2.'p. In.
tlbuleil l.linltodi: so i ? .i P! f.7 a. m, ? n ..
i.,.. JI.3! Hi in., (Vestl! led I tlllileil : it
b.ii rel. W. 1J. O. Division 8.1.1p.m. lor lim.r
som 11lemnl A* t?. lib1
I'ralns Iohvo (iri'cnvlllo, (,n.i , ? '
nortlii'Oiiml. 8a in.."C'p in. nud?.?Opui
til.ii led Limited s soiithho-n i 1.62 a. in., I.In p.
. nor' h
11 1 3 01
12.28 n, in., . Vesllb
TrnliiN l< ave Senei; .? .i
hound i l1 ii in.an . i ? ?? p. u
<?. m. and 6.45 p In
IM i.i.:.: '. N si i
Pullman I'nlaeS Slccpln
si.ii 37 and 88. on A. i i <
Tri Ins I.i und Ifl carry l
tween S ivnnnali hi. ; iiot Mp
W. 11. (SI :
(.ion 1 Ml! i
?r. r? r.YDKlt, Supt., Colnmiiln. 8.0.
<f.K TJ'KK, S. 'i. IIAKDWIOK,
I'.i- A.t., Asa I con 1 I'll --.A I.,
Vkalilagtiin, d C. Allanla, <)a
. i .vl-;
:\ M i:.
'ei - on 'i raino M
.man Slcepcrfl lw>
J, .\i ccI.D.
liAYfsoWORTH & PARKER,
001 Main st -
erocnvlllo, s. t;
WltlTENES, & MARTIN?
They Are Our FASHIONABLE HAIR GUTTERS and BHAVEJ*^