Newspaper Page Text
THE LAST CHANCE.
Mr. Long walked into Hie house and
eank wearily into a chair.
"Well, you are home early," re
marked his wtfO, looking in from the
kitchen whuru site wu? busy in the
preparation of the cveuing meal.
"Yea, and 1 have had news. The
null broke down this afternoon, ami
thu proprietor says they won't run any
more this BCasOU ; he says the sale of
lumber is dull and he won't start up
again until fall."
"I am so sorry !" said Mrs. Long,
suppressing on exclamation of dismay.
"1 don't know what we will do,''
said ho, gti/.iog dejectedly out of the
window. "I suppose," he continued,
"the mill would have shutdown before
long had the accident not happened,
but 1 expected the run to last several
Mr. Long had moved from Kansas
to Oregon three years before. Two
years successive drought in Western
Kauaas, where he had moved his fam
ily and taken a homestead, had re
duced him to tuch straightened cir
cumstances, that he was compelled to
sell his claim for It small sum and
move away. Having heard of the op
portunities in Oregon for honie-Kcck
crs, he concluded to make bis way
The character of the country was
new to him ; instead of the. smooth,
arable prairie stretching away into the
distance as far as tin; ey, could follow,
he found narrow valleys hemmed in
between lofty, precipitous mountains.
The land in the valleys ami along the
the creeks had long aim been settled ;
and the available, land left for settle
ment was hilly, the soil poor, and cov
ered with limber which would lake
time and much hard labor to clear.
However, Ik; concluded to settle down,
helped to this conclusion by the fact
that bis money was nearly gone. Aux
ious to secure a home, and as he hail
uaed his homes lend right in Kansas, he
concluded to avail himself of the lib
eral offer of railroad land?the railroad
company requiring one-tenth down,
lie selected eight y acres on Hear Creek.
"It will never be much of a place,"
he told hit wife, "but it will at h ast
be a home."
"Yes, Henry," she cheerfully re
sponded, "it won't be what WO looked
forward to when we were married, but
in some ways I think we will like it
here ; tiio climate is delightful and
I believe wo will gel along all right."
The first year he got work in a saw
mill three miles up the. eieek. In los*
than a year the mill was destroyed by
fire. The loss foil so heavily upon tin
owner, that nearly two years elapsed
before the mill was rebuilt. In tin
meantime lie worked around at what
ever he could tind to do ; and when
he failed to get work, be. busied him
self clearing the "ranch" and improv
ing as much as his limited mean
would permit. Now he felt utterly
discouraged. How could he provide
for his family between now and fall 1
Work would be scarce, and he well
knew that several of the mill hands
w?rc Situated very much like himself.
"Henry, don't worry about it ; n<
doubt we can manage some way," said
Ihm wife encouragingly.
"What a cheerful way you have ot
looking at everything. If the houst
were burning down no doubt you
would find something pleasant to occu
py your mind."
"Well 1 have yet to hear of worry
helping anybody," was the smiling re
"Yes, but in this case, I don't sec
how you can expect a fellow to belli
it," he returned disconsolately. "1
have a wife and four children to pro
vide for, and no way of earning a dol
lar that 1 can see now."
"If you can't got work, why not
try prospecting ? The Hailey mine,
over across the mountain, is paying
Well ; and Mrs. bailey told me, the
last time I met her in town, that Mr.
Hailey said that there is just as likely
to he good mines on Hear Creek as
"I have never thought of prospect
ing, and I don't suppose I would be
lucky enough to lind anything ; but,"
ho added after a few moments reflec
tion, "1 might try it a few days, .fen
kins, who worked at the mill, is an old
prospector, and I have often heard him
tell how prospecting is done, and of
the lucky strikes he has made ; but as
he is as poor as any of us, I never had
much confidence in his stories."
The next morning Mr. Long stalled
out in scatch of gold. Though ho had
but little hopes of success ; yet that
hope that has dominated the lives of
many a sturdy prospector, and which
many have taken to the grave unreal
ized, seemed to grow upon him, so to
speak. He climbed the sleep inounj
tiiin side, picking up pieces of Moat
quartz, and carefully examining ihom
to see if he could see any gold. lit;
toiled up the mountain until about half
way to the top ; then ho took his way
along the side of the Hope, watching
the ground closely, in hopes that he
might pick up a piece of "float" in
which the gold could be seen. To
ward noon he turned his slops home
ward. When about half way homo, he
came to a place where considerable
float lay scattered over the ground.
IPe saw no gold in what he. picked up,
and concluding it was bar: en like all lit!
had found, he was about to continue
bis vrny down the hill, when the
thought occurred that some of the
quart/, might amuse the children, as it
was different from and prettier than
the rocke about the house. Accord
ingly, ho picked up several pieces and
carried them home.
"Did you lind a gold mine, papa?"
asked Hoy, the eldest child, a sturdy
hoy of eleven years.
"No, I did not, Hoy, but I brought
some quart/, home tor you ? it is out
side in a sack."
Piescntly, Hoy burst Into the room
exclaiming : "See, papa what Willie
has done ! He hau broken the pretty
rock you brought me I"
"Oh, well, never mind ; they are
smaller pieces hut are just as pretty.
Let inc see them." lie took several
pieces and casually examined them,
Suddenly ho uttered an exclamation
"Clara I" ho cried, "I believe I see
gold inline! look here, where it is
freshly broken I"
"It certainly docs look like the gold
in my ring," said his wife, holding up
hor finger and comparing the ring with
the lit11 o bright particles glistening in
the quart/.. "Hut isn't there some way
to tell possitively whether or not it i9
"Yes, .Tonkins told me how to de
tormino that. Ho said to put. the oro
inlo a mortar and pulveri/.c it. thon
throw the palp inlo a pan and pan the
quail/, off?the gold being heavier than
the quart/, settles to tho bottom of tho
fan. 3 h'xvc no mr.rlar, but probably
can tin i 3omothing that will answer."
"We have tho pan," said Mrs. Long,
eager to assist hor husband in the
apparent difllculty. "Go into tho
kitchen and get one of tho milk pans,
"Well," replied her husband, vainly
endeavoring to suppress a smile, "a
g?Ul I"?'1 hi what is used but," he
added after a slight pause, "perhaps a
mil* pan will <l?>."
But what to do for a mortar? A
happy thought struck him. Why not
heal it Up <?n n lint rock ? It took bill
little search to tlud a suitable rock, for
Kirks constitute no small porllou of the
uldc htll randies in Oregon, Having
pulverized the quartz on the rock with
an old ix, he brushed it mto the milk-,
pan. lie now went dowu to UlO gulch,
which wn* but a short distance below
the house, ami which, typical of UlO
gulches in this country, Mowed a loo
water the OUlil'O year.
!'lacing the pan in the Wald and
giving it n slinking motion; then dip
ping the pan in and out <>f the wal ,
as he had seen placer miners do, the
line particles of OUOrlZ wen; washed
out leaving the gold in the bottom of
It was a pretty si^ht that met their
eyes, and old Mr. Dilworlll who bad
just come over to borrow a cross-cut
saw, said it W0S as good a prospect as
he had ever seen.
"I haven't had no groat si^ht or ex
perience in quart/, mining," drawled
the obi man, "but when 1 came to this
country in the early llftios, gold was aj
heap more plentiful than it is now. I
reckon I seen enough gold in llicill
early days lo be a pretty good judge of
Mr. Long, how thoroughly elated,
wont hurriedly up to the barn and got
a pick line shovel.
"I'm going up there again this
afternoon. 1 can't rest until I lind
out whore the ore comes from," said
he, evincing pronoum cd symptoms of
the gold fever.
Although it was nearly a mile lo the
place where he had picked up lite
quart/., and tho hill in places quite
stoop, he walked along briskly, seem
ingly unmindful that hill climbing is
exceedingly laborious work. I Joy,
whom his father had permitted to ac
company bun, when they got to the
placo, sat dovvu on tho ground and
panted like a miniature steam engine.
Having found the ex u t place, he
stinted directly up the lull, watching
carefully lor lloat which became more
pleutllul as he advanced. IK- proceed
ed about two hundred feet, when the
lloat suddenly ceased, and he could
lind none above the place. Taking
thi' pick and shovel he bogan l<? sink a
"cut" hi the dirt that covered the for
mation of the hill lo a depth of tWO or
three feet. The shovel ground ilgailisi
many picecs of quartz which he threw
aside in a pile. Alter about three
hours' work he cn.no to the vein run
ning down nearly perpcmli ailarly into
the soft rock. The ?? formation " be
came harder as the cut deepened, so
that by evening the cut was only
about four feel deep.
He was perploxcd lo know whal to
do; he thought it best not to lt<> luunc
' ami leave the " prospect " until morn
ing for fear some one might cany
I away the ore or jump his claim.
"] should take no chances,'* be solih
1 After several moinotlls of serious
cogitation, he concluded to remain ami
1 guard the prospect thai night. Ac
cordingly, he told lloy to stay there
, While lie wt ut down to the llOUSO In
get a lunch and his coat.
When hi: apprised his wife of hi."
intention, she seemed inclined to
" If you stay up there to-night,"
said she, " you will be tired out so that
you can't work to-morrow; and I don't
sec why ii wouldn't he safe to leave
the prospect till morning."
" The woods are full of prospectors
and hunters, and although l did not
see anybody this afternoon, thoy could
have passed by near enough to see or
hear me at work, ami then COUld re
turn in the evening after 1 had gone
home; and seeing that the ore is rich
they could locate the claim, I am
convinced that I should go back to
night," he continued decidedly; ii and
tomorrow 1 will put up my notice and
get some one to help run tin: lines and
stake the claim."
'* 1 don't know but whal you arc
right," assented his wife. bill lot 1110
go and Koy ami I can watch the
mine until morning."
44 I feel it would be better for nie lo
go; it will be a cold and lonesome
night for you, and you both may Iced
a little nervous there alone,'' he said
" You can take Hoy his shot-gun,"
she persisted, '< then wc will feel as
brave as anybody; and why can't wc
build a lire lo keep US warm ?"
" Well, 1 suppose it would do no
harm, and if it should be noticed no
doubl they would think that sonn- one
had set lire to a wood-rat's nest, which
is a very common thing to do. and
about the only offectlVO way of keeping
I he pests down. The nests are made
of twigs ami branches of ire :s ami are
frequently I or ? fool high, Yes, I
presume it will be all right ," he con
sented after a thoughtful paust;; " ami
if you insist upon it I suppose Iben; is
nothing tor mo to do but submit," ho
concluded with mock meekness.
Taking the gun, coat and lunch for
Hoy, they made their way toward the
prospect Mr. Long going along as
guide and lo carry the gun and wraps.
Uoy was delighted with the plan.
Staying out in the hills over night,
acting as guard to protect the mine
was an honor he highly prized, and
with the gun in his hands he fob
equal to miy emergency. Mr. I
gathered some dead limbs and I
and built the lire.
'? I don't anticipate you will have
any trouble," he said encouragingly.
" Surely no one will attempt lo jump
the claiin while you are in possession."
With this parting assurance be retraced
his steps down the hill. When he ar
rived home he found a man named
Willis wailing for him. Willis lived
in an old log hut about a mile down
the creek, lie bore an unenviable
reputation, and was never known to
do anything but hunt. How he made
a living no one seemed to know; an
old Mrs. Cords, who deemed it her
duty to investigate everybody's pri
vate affairs, gave their ease up in
" Why they don't starve to death I
never expect to lind out," she said de
spairingly. 44 Hut they get along
somehow, for every last one of the.
eight children is healthy and as dirty
as lillle pigs hut it is the bontonost
thing lo nie how they manage to do
" Mr. Long," began Willis, " 1
hoord that you found some rich lloat
today, and I come up to see if you
wouldn't liko to tnke mo in a partner
to help you lind a ledge? I've made
somo big strikes in my time, an' '' he
continued, with an air of importance,
44 If the ledge is thoro it won't take me
long to run it down."
14 No, I won't require your ser
vices," Mr. Long replied brusquely.
441 found the vein this afternoon."
44 You don't say so!" ejaculated his
would-be benefactor. 44 Well, I'll be
stumped! And you never had any
44 Mr. Long," said Will*, as that
gonlloman turned to go about Iii*
( Innes, ?? IM like to make you a prop?
osilloti! Ii lakcayoarsof oxportonco lo
It ai n IlOW l<? mine, and un'css a man
has lind the experience he's about
sure t<> make a lai'urc If llQ attempts
to open Up a prospect. Now." he ,
went on pUtlOlll/.lugly, " the propnsi
liOU I was going t<> make is this: IjQtUfi
you have the ledge, 1 will superintend
the whole work for a third interest."
" I think I can got along very well
without your services,'* ami Mr. Long
turned abruptly ami walked inlo the j
The novelty of the situation, and
the lire occupied Hoy's attention for a |
couple oi hours, when he began to get
drowsy. His mother suggested that
he lay down on the ground by the lire
ami rest himself. In a few minutes
he was fast asleep. The tire had
burned down, hut as the night WU8 not
cold, the heat from the c ?als ami hoi
ashes gave them all the warmth that
was needed. Koy had been asleep
about half an hour, and his mother
was about lO get up to replenish the
lire, when she Ihoughl she hoard a
rustle in (he hushes hut a little way
dotVII the hill. She shook Koy gently,
and whispered to bint to make no noise
and lo listen if he could hear anything
down below in the bushos.
Presently there was a loud crackling
1 UO180 as if somctVing heavy was step
ping on the dead brush. Itoy grasped
his gun ami cocked it. His mother
touched him on the shoulder; he was
" It may he a hear or some other
Wild animal," whispered Mis. Long.
" Point your gun down the hill to
Where you think the noise is ami lire."
I n the moment there was a loud
report, sdpplcmcnled by a yell us if
some one was in pain, followed hy a
crashing m !sc, as somolhlng went
tearing down the hill. I toy, now
thoroughly excited began to reload his
gUll. In his hurry and excitement he
put in the shot instead of the powder,
which mistake he did nol discover
until he had energetically rammed a
paper wad down on the --hot.
>( Oh, mammal what are wo going
lo do now V he cried in despair.
" I lb, well, dear, 1 don't think we
Will have any occasion to U30 the gun
again. Whatever it was you shot at
seemed so badly scared thai I don't
think WC will he troubled any more to
night,'' said she nssuringly.
The. excitement of the past few min
utes and his apprehension in conse
quence of Urn disabled gun so
completely aroused Hoy (lint ho sal
up Iho remainder of the night nml
looked after (In; lire.
The next day it was reported thai
Willis had been shot hy mistake for n
deer. A doctor was sent for who had
found it necessary to extract Bovcral
The rcporl of tho "Long sinke'
soon spread over the country, and tW(
mining men from Ciolden came out t<
look at the prospect. Thoy made nil
offer of Ion thousand dollars for tin
mine, which Mr. Long conclude 1 to
Mr. Long now owns the ('otlh
place, which he is improving, and ex
peels m a few years to make one Ol
the bcsl ?'ranches'' in thai vicinity.
Nothing was over said about Mrs
Long and her son's lonely vigil on tin
mountain the night after the discovery
of the Ln>t Chance; and idlllOUgl
Willis' deer story was generally hclicv
cd, he never after that could meet Mr
Long's eye without a guilty look.
No theory, howovt r correct is of any
value unless you know how to apply it
You may send your hoy to the agii
cultural college and spwil him for :
farmer hy Idling him up with theories
which ho has no disposition to rcduct
to practice. You may send him to tin
same college, and make him a bcllei
fanner than you art; or ever can he
Kvorythingdeponds on what kind ol n
hoy y< u semi and whether he can coil'
vert correct theories and sound princi
pies into actual practice.
A simply way of removing cinders oi
any foreign substance from die oyc, if
lo gClltly hold the eye open .with tlx
lingers and thumb of one hand, while
With tllO other hand to dash light hand
fuls of water in and nci'OSS it, so as tc
produce a current of wnlor flowing ovci
tho surface of the eye, and under side
of the lids. The effect of this almost
invariably is lo push the intruding ob
ject Irom the eye.
The phosphate deposits of Algeria
are in two so parole belts, which con
st itulo a reserve ol natural manure es
limalod at from 1**0,000,000 Ions to
200,000,0011 and lo be BUlllcioill to sup
ply Franco for 400 years.
Gone for the
with her suffcr
Will the doc
is croup in
, the house
Ret the doc
tor quick enough. It's
too dangcioua . to wait.
Don't mal?.', st ch n mis
take again; it may cost
.i life. Always keep on
hand a dollar botlic of
It cures the croup at
once. Then when any
one in the family comes
down with a hard cold
or cough a few doses of
the Pectoral will cut
short the attack at once.
A 25 cent bottle will cure
a miserable cold; the 50c.
size is better for a cold
that has been hanging on.
Kfcp the (foliar elie on hand.
''About 58 yr tr* :<(;<> I came near
nyln/j with connniuptlon, Imt win
cured v. in, A vor'a Cnorry Pectoral,
Since which limn I ItftVC kept Ayor'A
modiolima In tho house anu rooom
mend theft toallmj friends."
<'. n. Mathicwsow.
.Tun. 10, 1S09. HriBtol.Vt.
Wrlto tin. Doctor,
<.i ????> whatever ...
belt mrsllrnl ulvloe, wrlto tho doctor
fruely. A.li I
Dr. J. 0. aveii, i.o?i-u, Mmi.
If yon hi.vc anj
itna riealrn tho
ti A A A A
MR. l!l!V.\N s <; 11BAT sit.E(!HE8.
IIIS * WONDKUKUL VKKSATIHTY AND
A VT ILI.USTKATION8 ?TIIK .CIUK AT.
liSTOllATOIt OK Ills i?.\y. A
TIlO speeches o| William J. I'.rvan
in (ho campaign now closing have at
tracted even more: attention lhan lie
did in 1890, ami tho country hau been
surprised With the breadth and range
of his arguments on different topics,
together with his facility lor varying
the BpOOCllOS each day as he passed
rapidly along through a Stale, and the
use of sqd illustrations was very strik
ing. These features of his oratorical
journey were apparent in a remark
able degree during Ins stay in New
York StalO, and our readers will lind
the following extracts worth reading :
TIIK MAUCH OF IMI'EUIAM8M.
0 1 believe that .Mexico is far belter
oil because we took our Hag down
from the capital when the .Mexican j
war was over and brought it back to
the Rio Claude. I think Mexico is
better today and wc are holler than if
wc had hold a carpetbag government
in place there by means of bayonets,
and 1 think that self-government in
Mexico, half Spanish and half Indian,
has developed the people more and
has brought them further lhan would
have been the case had we held them
under our dominion, and if you doubt
it look at Mexico and compare Mexico
with India. I nder .'!u years of self
government Mexico has made more
progress than India has made in IfiU
years, oppressed by an Anglo-Saxon
soldiery. They only have 100,090 Eng
lish in India out of .'100,090,900, and it
lakes an army of 79,900 IJrilish soldiers
lo take care of the llrilish population,
and it lakes a native army of 1 10,009 to
help the llrilish army of 70,000 in its
work oT protection."
?' The Republican parly has changed
its ideas and its ideals in the last quar
ter of a century. 1 remember leading
a letter from Abraham Lincoln to the
Itcpublicaus of lies ton who were cele
brating Icflorson'a birthday. Do you
rcmcmhoi whether the Republicans of
this commuuih have celebrated Jef
ferson's birthday lately? Have they
had any banquets in his honor utiucr
Itopubliean auspices in recent years ?
1 think not, not in aiiy part of the
count i y ; and yet, my Irlends, in 1850,
when the l.'epubliean parly was organ
ized, its platform appealed to all those
who wanted to carry the government
back lo the principles of Washington
and Jefferson. Today Iho Republican
party meets lo celebrate tho birthday,
not of Jefferson, hut of Hamilton, Jel'
I foreou's great political opponent."
11 Wo will soon find the army hetc
demanding the punishment of an inno
cent man, as the army in Fiance de
manded the puuisl incut of Dreyfus,
a man so innocent that the president
fell that he must pardon linn as soon
as he was convicted, because id the
outraged sense of justice expressed
throughout the world.''
lie paid a high tribute lo I .a Fay cite
[. and his service to the American colo
nies in their war for freedom, ami
spoke of the i;ilt of the statue of lib
erty in New York harbor from the pco
pic of the French "republic and asked :
( Shall we take that slalUC down and
semi it back lo France and loll the
people of France that WC are nol in
the liberty business any more ? Shall
wc send ovor lo England and got a
statue of William the Conqueror and
place it in New York harhoi lo indi
. t ate the ? hange that has taken place
- in our nation's idea- ."*
i u The Republicans want lo force
? upon you a standing army of 100,000.
? I f 1 his government is administered ue
? cording lo Jefferson's plans of equal
rights for all and special privileges foi
, none, there will bo no need of such n
i standing army. The only reason thai
? can bo given why the Republicans want
- such an army is to enforce tyrannical
laws against the laboring man. Repub
licans say thai wc aio trying to scare
rou with the cry of imperialism in the
Philippines. Wo have, no title to the
Philippines. AM we ever got from
Spain in return for our $20,000,009
was a license to hunt in the Philippines.
We knew when wo acquired Iho islands
that the Filipinos expelled independ
ence. Wc say that, the Filipinos should
be treated as the Republicans promised
lo treat the Cubans."
< mo of the mosl remarkable speeches
of Mr. Bryan was made at Canton,
Ohio, the home of President McKin
ley, and his UttOtailCCS on that occa
sion deserve to stand as a model of
COUl'lOSy and consideration towards a
rival candidate. Mr. Ill villi aid :
" You are so accustomed here lo
soeing presidential candidates 'hat an
other candidate is no curiosity, I sup
pose some of you in 180(1 voted for
your home candidate as a matter of
local pride, but now you can say that
(Ian ton is i he home of a picsidotll, and
if UlO election goes our way it will al
ways be. the home of Jill OX-prestdoill,
beCailSO that title 1 ex ' is one Of those
permanent lilies (hat a man m ver
loses. II anyone insists that the prc
sidenl deserves a second term you can
reply that one term is enough where a
prcsidon' does will enough ami loo
much where he does nol do well, You
have here in your city a cannon, 1 he
lioVO, that Wiis presented to you as a
trophy of the war. It was the custom
in earlier days for cannons to boar
mottoes, and your cannon has inscribed
upon it ' Mars Ultima Ratio Rogtitn,' j
Which mean! that war is the last rea
son of kings. Charles Sunnier, in hi I
oration on 'The True Character >f
Nations,' delivered al Kodon, July I,
Is I I, referred to this motto and said :
1 I.el it be no reason of this republic'
" I hope thai Mitt will not merely
from the pospcsfcioil of that cannon Id
led lo hollOVC that war is a Illing lo he
desired, it ought to be I'urtl er away
Irom a republic even lhan from a mon
archy hocmibo in a monarchy the gov
crnmcnt rests upon force and has fre
quent occasion to resort to force. A
king is not always restrained by those
considerations which would restrain
iho. pei,,lie of a ropubHc. In a country
like this where the government rests
upon Hie consent of the governed, and
where justice is the rule between this
gOVOrnment and other governments as
well as between lh( people, there ought
lo be less necessity for war. In fuel,
I believe that if this nation will stand
upon its rights and be as careful lo
respect the rights of other people as it
is to defend llsown, there will be. little
uso of war. It this nation will obey
the commandment 1 thou shall not
steal ' it will have little dillicully in en
forcing that commandment in those
places where this nation is a protector.
The American idea of a p.olectorato
Is different from the European idea.
Undor a European protectorate the
protector plunders the protected. Ac
cording^ our theory the protector has
lo givo the strength of the protector to
its ward without, making the ward the
victim of the protector, and so wo bc
lievo in the far away Philippines that
Iltis nation fan bo a protector as it has
boon in the Smith American republics,
ami without governing the people our*
selves wo can say t<> tin world 1 hands
Off,' mid lot that republic live and work 1
oat its destiny.
" That is our theory, and we fool
that it is a significant fact that the lie*
publican party has planted itself upon
the Kutopean doctrine thal'you must
own 21 country in Older to he ol service
to it at the same time that it plants it
Bolf upon the European colonial idea.
Von will probably 11 nd in your town a
lew people who wilt support bho liepuh
licn.ll idea of the colonial policy, hut I
suggest that if you can lind a Ropubli
? an who is willing lo support (ho col- 1
onial idea you ask him to show his sin
cerity hy sending a petition to the
president asking him to apologize lo
Qrunt Ihitain for the trouble WO made
her before we learned of the blessings
of this colonial system, for if the lie* i
publicau party is right today in admin- |
lStOt'lUg colonies, taxing them without .
representation and governing them
without their consent,then the COloilhts
were wrong 12*> years ago when they
asserted that these principles were
wring. We arc in Ohio for a few days
and I am glad to have a chance to
present our side of Ibis question to the
people of Ohio, aud 1 trust when the
election is held the results will show
that even in Ohio, despite the local iu?
HUOUCCS here, despite the residence of
the president and tin; resilience ol the
chairman of the llopuhlicnil national
committee, the returns will show thai
in a great contest the Kuropean idea of
force and the American doctrine of
government by consent, Ohio will be
on the side of the United Stales instead
of on the side of the Furopcan."
tin I'ltosl'l it I r \ hi ill K TltUSTS.
" I want von t<> know," said Mr.
bryan, " thai the national hiscuil com
pany has Mil factories, and when 1
; was in Matikato, Minn., the other day
I I Intimi nctackor factory thai had been
1 bought hy the National llbcuil com
pany and closed do VII within a slioil
i time. You will lind thai every one of
the concerns mentioned i- one. of Iho
great trusts. The American Sled and
Wire company controls 80 per cent. of
I tin- output of wire nails and steel wire,
and you remember thai within a year
ibat company closed down 12 factories,
I threw 15,0(11) men out id employment
and then reduced the price of wile
nails ami hartied wire in an instant,
I threw upon the men who had bought
up stocks of win; and nails a heavy
loss, ami il was staled lhat the man
who was responsible for it did it in
order to make more money on the stock
market in the depression of pi ice ill the
slock than a man could make in any or
dinary business in a lifetime. Why is
. it'.'" he asked, " lhat your papers will
defend those trusts ?"
Mr. lirynn charged that the Itepuh
lican parly was circulating a hook pre
pared by a man named Weeks, which
defended the trusts and said : " The
National Publishing compnuv of New
i Yoik printed the books. It first asked
I the trusls to buy the book and circulate
I it. It round that Iho trusts did not
I want to undertake tho circulation of
the book themselves, ami this publish
ing company wrote a letter to lho
trusts, a copy of which is in the hands
of ox-Ciov. Stone, saying : -To over
come that difficulty wo have arranged
\ with the Republican national commit
tee to have it distributed in such nian
! nor and in such places as to insure the
j best results,' and (iov. Stone has a re
i coipl, signed for the national commit
tee of the Republican parly by J. II.
Manly, for 500 copies of a book ill do.
' j fcnsi of trusls, paid for by the trusts,
to be citcutnlcd by tho Republican
! committee among people to convince
j them thai trusts arc good, while the
I Vendors say Iho Republican parly is
I opposed lo trusls. I want to ask you
I w hether you have faith 111 a patty Hint
t thus promises the people to regulate
j trusts while its committee circulates a
I book to defend tho trusts y
" The Republican parly goes on tin;
tllCOiy Ihal Booii ty is built from Un
ion. They say lake care of Iho wcll
' to-do and they will take care of those
who are not well-to-do and when you
tell lltom of the story of I. /.aids and
Dives (hey say : 1 Whal a lucky mar.
, Lazarus was to have a Lives m ar, so
he could get the crumbs thai fell from
Dives' lahlc.' A man in your Slate in
ISUtJ said that the prospeiily of tho
laboring men and tin; farmer depended
upon the prosperity of the banker and
the business man. lie ?ol it just re
versed. The prospeiily of the business
man depends upon the prospei ily of the
farmer ami the laboring m m, for until
wealth is produced there is no wealth
lo exchange and yet the Republicans
aller they are built as ihcy build so
ciety, would build the roof llrsl and
then hang the bouse lo the roof. They
go on the theory that a man who has a
place to work ought to he under some
obligation '.o the employer. No man
employs anolhe.i unless the mau em.
ployed can make enough to pay his
own wages and a profit besides to Iho
man who employs bun. And yet when
election day comes the employer some
times thinks that (he man who works
for him sells his citizenship when he
sells his labor. Ami often the employe I
(lies to coerce, the laboilllg man. If il
is right, for nil employer lo vole Iho
vole of Ins employee then I insist the
law should be changed so as to give
every employer as many voles as he
has employes, As it is now they some
times gel away ami if the vole belongs
to the citix.cn ami not to the employer
then every citizen who prizes his ballot
and appreciates (he responsibility of
Cllizeil&hip should speak out against
the intimidation thai is often practiced
(gainst those who arc in the omplo'/of
" If the Democratic patty is entrust
ed with power it is pledged to put forth
every effort to destroy private monopo
lies, in nation, Slate ami city, and I
think li.-it even tin- Republicans now
give mo credit for being honest in my
determination to carry out (he plat
form. In fact, a Senator said the other
day that that was the great objection
lo me, lhat 1 was hones) and therefore
dangerous - an objection that cannot
be made In some Republicans who have
been in power. I have promised that
my attorney general will not come from
New Jorscy, and 1 have promised lhat
he will enforce the law.''
A Missouri country woman recenlly
had her husband arrested for cruelly,
lie had bealen her severely, and the
judge sentenced the offender to hum
mer rock for the benefit of the county.
When In; wont to work on the next
morning his wife was on hand with an
umbrella lo keep (he sun off him while
he chopped up big stones into little
ones with a hammer.
Farmers lake or send to the Slale
Fair, Oct. 20lh to Nov. 2d, Ihc fruits
of your labor, that you may not cx
olaim ns many have done every year:
"1 can heat that."
Beara the l|lC K'ntl Vou HflW Akiys Boufiht
'IHK FARMER'S INTEREST IN
While every farmer may not bo look*
hlg to a sale of Iii? lands, lie is certain
ly interested in their inc Oase? value
08 a pari of the estate he will someday
leave to his children, ll is an undis
puted tact that good roads increase
the salable value of hum property for
more than their cost to tho farm. And
it is not only the public roads hut the
farm roads that need attention. Where
a farm is properly laid out and good
haul roads are maintained 10 every
part of it, the crops are more easily
moved, and in the busy Benson much
time can he saved on a largo farm by
having hay 1 mi racks convenient to the
mowing fields where hay can he stored
temporarily, and hauled lo the barn in
the leisure season, lint if when this
lol8Urc season comes, the farm r Olid a
are deep quagmires, this Bnvlllg of time
cannot hi' afforded and the teams must
haul the hay to the barn in the busiest
BCasot) hecause. then the ground is dry.
The writer once managed a large slock
farm in a mountain country, where ihc
natural soil was sure to gel into deep
mud in wet weather, and by using op
portunities thai came at times we
gradually got the [arm roads macad
amized with the abundant rocks thai
encumbered the hills. Then when
haying on the low grounds we were not
obliged I" hurry the hay up the long
hills leading to the barn, hut could put
it under temporary shelters alongside
Tie meadows lo he hauled at leisure,
'this saving of time in haying and
harvest will soon pay lor making good
roads on the farm.
Dill il is the public roads over which
all of the farm produce sold must be
j cairicd lo market that require tho lirsl
attention. On a well ki pt "arlh road
to ( ape Charles City, V;?.,;. illglc pair
hauls 110 bushels of potatoes to the rail
load, and the. mules are not worked
near so hard as they would be to haul
It) barrels on a soli and muddy road.
.This is an immense gain to the truck
farmer who has to use every ell'oii lo
gi.I his produce oil to market at the
earliest possible moment. One trip on
the hard road saves live others, and
i does it With less wear on b am or wag
on. '"'he same saving can be made on
! any farm which has produce lo be
hauled, and Ihc UIOSI amazing thing
I about it is that Ihc. farmers who are
most intcrci lod in hnv'ng good roads
limn any oilier das-, ant usually the
ones who oppose extra taxes lor Iho
improvement of the roads when they
I arc annually losing far more than the
lax by reason of the mud. A pair ol
horses will haul a load of wheat to
market on good roads while the same
pair will have to work harder to haul a
loin th of a load in limes of mud and
j There is no tax that the fanner gets
', hack more rapidly than a lax for good
1 roads. Kill we must remember ib.d
good roads need care as much as nil)
10 keep them good. Any ncgioclcil
road will wc"- nut, ruid wc have befoii
us daily a road ilia! was well macadam
ized ten years ug". and which has u
heavy travel OVCI it and hn'i go dell
worn into holes. On a mncadam:".C(l
I road a supply of tim ly broken reel,
kept in piles at intervals will make tin
the mending easy and the road will
keep good. This will be far less ex
pensive than letting it inn down befon
undertaking its repair. The same may
I he said of sand roads that are covcivil
with clay or gravel. The holes should
j be patched as soon as they are holes,
Sand ami gravel on clay roads will
work into Indes at timed, and once hav
ing a good road surface a little care al!
Iho lime will keep it good. This can
of the roads might devolve on the own
ers of the land fronting on it. and
once having a good road made, lh<
keeping of it should he the pride ol
every farmer along i's route. All rail
; road companies should pay special tax
' for iho keeping of good roads lo Ihcil
stations, for Ihoy profit thereby, ami it
I is lo I heir into real lo make the stations
accessible. Practical Farmer,
Kale tomatoes nia\ be kept long af
let the frosts have dcslioycd the vines
and the npe I'm I has disappeared from
ihc mark? I, by picking the green toma
toes aS late as possible, and packing
them in dry sand, putting tin in away
where the}' will not freeze. A few days
before wanted, lake out a layer from
the sand, place them in a sunny w ilidow
or in a warm room, when Ihcy will
ripen and bo as nice as though fresh
from UlO vines.
*X- -O ST?. DL J?*...
lit.: Kind Von Havo Mways BmijiJiI
oi .a. t~i
Hi'-in 8 tllO
Alfred Cwynne \ amlci bill, who is
worth titty millions of dollats ami is
the richest young man in Ihc world,
has lakeil a position in the olllco of the
New York Central Itailroad. Alfred's
father, Cornelius Vamlerbilt, did the
same when a young man. and by actual
experience learned the details of every
department of Ihc business. Voting
Vamlerbilt will receive a yenrhj salary
?* ? ? -
CJ jCi. ? ?X1 O X J.\- ?
Boara llio /) "11 :"l V ^i !!.!?-' Au.i.-: RtiUfilil
How to encourage and keep the boys
on the farm ? T ike them to the statu
Fall' for si--bl seeing and an object
olsson will i?c laugh I them to renew
their efforts in their various avocations.
Through the medium of (lie Stale
Fair all branches of industry, including
live stock, have been great ly improved.
The State Fair will pay I lie freight on
all exhibits raised or produced in (In
state shipped by railroad, released.
Stale Fair at Columbia, Oclobor 20
lO November .'I, 1000. Make all your
arrangements now lo att- d.
Keep plenty of clean pure water
where I he fowis can easily get it win n
ever they want it.
liberal railroad rales for tho great
Stale Fair will he made for Fair Week,
The Qreateef SiiectuUat of tiu< Time QIvm
Kvery Cnee Ula I'oruonal Atteutton.
iuvo a certain ?umher
>r?:<H-K romeUioe which the> utoiu
?!l cum* which sveuiui ?II touidar.
? ., , fllif. I- it' t Ol. II.ith.(tt.i>"? method.
Method. Kvor> case w ith Imulniuiwtcurofullj
ItKMU'll Mild till' OMICt
Imu itlun..t thodiaeuaedOLHl'
lit Ion determined. Thua
?very case ta treated nei>ar.
itely utul luiHltciiieeiiro ?d
lUtlllotorod which uro
ll) i retail od under
in lluttmwuy'a personal
? nl.. I \ lalotl p.rc.icnca-e.
Soli\o|? "i loarouuocted
h) >i|i ii iloul irdlaoatolttthe
-an?' manner. conaeuiteut1 ,
i\ no two i? ??I'll" should be
I route i in Ihu satuo way |
? \.'ti ror 'itiuo couifriuluf. |
im Hathaway isH8|H3Clul
Ul In tin- I? -t KChHOOf tli>? i
word ho Inn!? special <ha- !
t-axoH iitiu>|HKMultitunner(ol 1
Imllotl "Hi year* uko while in
i iiml hospital practice ami hp
I .in.i i'iiiai uponcouatantly I
twenty youra bihco?
twonty yeure of lb i moat oxtoualyo
Treated, practice enjoyed by uny aptrcUillattp.
<?( hin n? Ii
Evory Caso fjVm'
ihtaeonntry. Hr. luthuwuy's itrout und itnltonuauc. j
???laduol? thla Individual ayatomof treatment. ? i
Exclusive- ' ulv frOM, doctor*tnulliiartaol Ute
Treatment Wurid. uakinu tor Iho prlviloito ol
??Inn Df.UathBTmy'smeUiadol In?Umonl.Im i.h...j ? w
UwlaortoutlownonolHWlilo nimaoii me ?nowujuao
SYYitaroiuodloa,ua Ii? iHtoowoll nwaro ot Ibouils
cblei which uuy bo done b) Iii? unskillful u.f anv
? "? ' * * . HV-t.-ni. ne\ cmiind how |m.i'loci.
Bloorl antl Ski?
in. fjathaw-ay a treatment for
Inod ihsoiiao* In whatever auiKO i
euros ult forme of uleore, soroe, 1
i. tntehns Dlmnlee. etc.,and not only nwdproa tie-?km i
ii. Ucali. totliulr natural condition, butso | urttl..rt
Uifl hlo .1 that the dlaouxo is porniiiiionUy and coiu
nietoD'drivenfroni Um system and all (hlswltbout
utlmliilaterlmi nolsouoit* or diinitorotw druira.
llw treatment o( Vurlcocote
Varioocclo and and strict uro Wo, method oxelu
Cl^Sntnnn alvel) In-* own find III HO |HT COllt
Stricture. 0, BIWO? ,....,.?., ,?., ,...rf. ,-t
und permanent euro. No operation ia required nnd
im pain or Inconvenience, uro cximrmnccd by the
pi iiii.nl. Tho expense of Ulla treatment Is much less
than that "I any operation, or lofpltol or inattttlto
treatment, and i? i?>th - if" and aure, n>?torlitK lbo
.,u ? lo a condition of porfeci, norm il I rsillh.
... . Dr.llulhaway hau ho I pr. pared a now
Kidney toatiiuaatlon blank for fboi o who have
ni.?-.cne reaaon t<i itiaiiocl Kleine) trouble und
Ulscasos. ,|,,H ,,| |?, wm u'ladlyaend fr.-e to
everyone who aoilda him In-, n un" and llditroHB,
_ The li' in in I for I n . 11.ill. i? i\" new
New Book Imok "Maullooaa, Vloor, Health" baa
i lli t: already exbaiHted lbo llr-t edition of
rI ? IflO.OOO hut for a llinlled tliuea ('<?!?) ol
thlH hook will l.e H"iit tr.."to iiityoiiii who aeioli 10?
iiiituo iiml uddreaa to Dr. Hathaway,
consultation tu Matbanat makes no ehariro
FltEE fore..ii-.ill in..ii andailv Ico ill idUitfl
?*?????? hiHolll.r h\ mall
J. NEWTON HATHAWAY rVI. D.
|)r. Iltitliuwuy a < .1.. v
99KHnulh llroad sn. ei. llhtiilii.Oa.
MKNTION "I'll IS i A ii ic win N u it i i i .so.
IVIIKAT IN TUM SOUTH,
Some of tlif laim papers are predict
lug Hint before iliu noxl liarveKi win at
will go to $1.50 |ici husliel. Wo have
no idea I lull it will do Unit, hut even
al 7? COIlts i hlishel then- is good prolll
in it, ami it i -ucli a Vlllllllhle crop a
pftrl of ii gootl ration thai we should
like very much to sec wheat raising
more generally adopted on Southern
farms. There seems lo ho a pretty
generally prevalent opinion ill the
Smith that wln al is not suited lo the
climate, hut we are sure there is noth
ing in that. It is true lhat win at does
well quite fai North, though when
the cold is severe in winter it is necess
ary to rcsor I to spring whca\ i<> keep
the crop from being destroyud hy
cold; hut though the wheat crop has
hecomo aceliniatcd lotplilcit low tlegrec
of cold, it i~ line that it docs well in
hot c ?unlries, nnd nil tho Indications
point t ) the fact that il is a native of
gome In I country. It is w< 11 known
Hint wheat lloti.ished in ages past in
Kgypl, I'ershl and the Holy band, and
India is still one of the. great produ
cers of wheat. So it is safe lo says
that Ihorc is nothing in the climate of
the Southern Stales to make wheat a
less popular and important crop ihuru
than it is in Iho Central or Northern
In fact, in many localities in the
South wheat i-- now a large nnd prof
liable crop. Pcxas i- becoming a V< i y
large producer of wheat : so is ()kla
homn, portions of Tonnesseo, Ceorgia,
Alabama ami North Carolina. Since
this is all tine, it is evident that if
Southern r n iners only chose to do so
and would make proper preparations,
good crop- of wheat might be grown
almost anywhere in any Southern
Wo earnestly advocate, the sowing of
wheat in the South, because no soil can
stand continuous cropping with seed
crops and not dclcrioritlo very rapidly.
Such crops take everything from the
soil and are especially exhaustive ol
the slock of humus, ii that the lands
ait extremely subject lo leaching and
washing. Continuous raising <>f cotton
and corn has been Iho nbsoltile destruc
tion of millions ol acres of ulICO very
fertile lamb In no other part of ibis
country, ami possibly of the vth >lo civ
ilized world, has Iheie been Btich Waste
(?f soil by a vicious system of cultiva
tion as in the cotton Slates. The only
thing possible t" restore these lamb
and save the rest is a judicious rota
tion. We believe thai whe.il will be
the best sowed crop lo use becauso
wheat can ho followed by either clover
or eowpeas, ami these bo used for the
improvement of the land as
holding tin soil together lo
Hill Ihorc is more than the good of
proper rolntii il to he deiived I nun sow
ing wheat. The whole South consumes
llour on a large scale. M?sl of it has
lo ho shipped a thousand miles or more
lo reach the consumer, n wheat were
a part of the regular rotation of clops,
tin lo would soon be mills built ?hont
over Iho country to grind the grain.
This would be n good move in tlx way
of developing homo industries, l ivery
pound of 11 ?ur and mill offal thai Iho
South could make would lind immedi
ate sale d good prices. _./',/'.Shit,
Fai iiU r ?,?I (i,ml. ut <.
One of (ho silliest ol campaign
"argumenta," says the I'nnjmtsirt
/'V/r,/!?/, is the perpetual comparison
of prices under ihe Cleveland adminis
(ration with those Ihn) have prevailed
recently under McKinley. This proves
nothing whatever so far ?< | uhlic
measures a re concerned, for upon nil
financial legislation McKinley ami
Cleveland hold opinions its nearly
alike as two Ida? k eyed peas.
The ne w (lei man code of civil law
defines the rights of a husband as being
supreme in most social allair.--. lie
may proscribe the hour for dinner, the
manner of serving il, the number of
Servants and may limit the quantity of
linen t) ho purchased each year, bul
be may not open his wile s letters un
der any circumstances without hi r per
Arrange your plans onrly lo attend
tho .'bid Annual SlntO Pair at < lolllinbiit,
Oct. 2?th to Nov. 2d, inclusive.
The practical side of science is reflected in
A monthly publication of inestimable value to the student of every day
scientific problems, tho mechanic, the industrial export, the manufacturer,
tho inventor ?in fact, to every wide-awake person who hopes to better his
condition by using his brains. The inventor, especially, will find in The
Patent Record a guide, philosopher ami friend. Nothing of importance
escapes the vigilant eyes of its corps of expert editors. Everything is pre
sented in clean, concise fashion, so that the busiest may take time to read
and comprehend. The scientific and industrial progress of the age is accur
ately mirrored in tho columns of The Patent Record, and it is the only
publication in tho country that prints tho olHoial news of the U. S. Patent
Ollico and tho latest developments in tho Hold of invention without fear
or favor. BUnsORlPTION PBIOH onus DOLLAR run vuar.
THE PATENT RECORD, Baltimore, Md.
\ \. xx kikI r. Prealiiu-nt, coonMM
.itppoSlTOkll -.?.!? itca of Ointment
I; ixcsoi Oii'i ? 1 A novcr-fiilHiiK cure to* IV
.. , x ,x ? ? -. ? ik'KtCV. It niakcsnnop?BT??
kvith Hie knife, which is painful, and oft ea Nft*
, j, ,ti, um ? . uy. why enduro taw MNVk
diseased Wo pack a Written Guaranty ?
$i Uo\. NoO , No Tay. joe.sou t* ? MS*? ?
Sent t?v n?:?H? Sample? Ire?
OINTMENT, ?6o- and ft**.
Kie.it I.IVKK u I STOMACH RBGULA1
i.i,...i) p| Kll IKK. Small, mltd bihI
adapted for children* *mm. ?
i. - . rcfltS.
cciLi _ \ \, a , ftlios?-famous llul? Pe?a*S ta*
,,,wi 11 I v ol mote ol Pile Our*.
.a n. inb pkkah )**k*mmm ?*>
i'. . I-. i< ? *.,!< only l>v
Sold by l>r. 15. 1\ I'osey, Laurons.
Double Daily Service
Uotwecn Nuw Vork. Tampa. Atlanta,
Now Orloan*, und I 'olills South
In Kiti < v Junk ::i>, 1000.
south do un i>.
No. 403. No. 41
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l.v N< w U, N.S* I'.v n - imam Mir put
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l.\ N, \ York, *i Its. i ,. ill Opin
l.v llallimure, Its I* I Jo.|tl !50pm
l.v \v."tun, N a \v si: t; :;iipni
l.v Washington, !'. It. It... 7 ooptr. 10 55am
i.s Itiohmond, s A. i.in lOpm 2 :i pm
jjvPo orslmrg " n."5pm 3 30pm
LvPnrfsmouih B. A. I. ..*!? 2npm*fi>3iiatn
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livOuhmihia . . in .:. am 12 5"?Alti
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ArTampn. .... U30aiii F itOpm
l.v \\ ilmmjMdii. S. a.I,.*d_0Ttpni
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Noitrn no um o.
No. 402. No. hh
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I. v U il'iiiiiglini, s A I..... ^I'iliftpin
Ar Hamlet 8 A I. 005pm ?'.?im
a r s.i Pinea s a I.? in (Opm* 1005am
A r llaleiuh.il lupm 11 noatn
Ar Henaorson . .I25t'aiii ( 13pm
i l.v Itidgoway nnotlnii .. .'lOOaiu t lojtni
I Ar WoUlon. i 3Uam 305pm
Ar Portsmouth.... .... 7 OO.tm 550pm
ArPtd.orsbiirg. I loam l Itipiii
Arltichmoiid, A.(J. 1. 5 15am 540pm
A r Wash I iifd i in viaPon n K It 8 15am UJHJpm
Ar Haiti more " 10 OMnm 11 35pm
Ar Philadelphia " 12 30pm 2 50am
ArNow York. " 3 03pm It 13am
~\\ I'hiladelphia,N Y N15 itlpm ?? i??m
Ar New York, '? 8 38plii 7 I3ahl
Ar Wagli'loii N ?v- W S?. 7 imam
Ar l5til(imorc, P. s I'Ci. 11 15am
a r Now ^ urk, O OSSl'i. M Wpm
11 laily Kx. Sunday.
Dining .-:uH lielweoll New Y??rk and
Itiohiiioiid, and lltmilet and Savaiinati, on
Train- No-. 4051 and InJ.
Itolh trains make immediate oonnootion
at Atlanta for Mtmti;omorv, Mobile Now
Orleans*,Toxas ('aliftirnia, Mexno. i dial la
noo ;:i, Nashville, Memphis. Maeon. Klar
Kor Tickets. Slooptva. etc., apply to
(j. M< p. Ii VITK, t. p. a.,
Try-on Ktroet. t'harlotto. N. tJ.
K. s i. j <?11 n , v me President and (icneral
II. W . IJ. (il.OVKH. I rani.- Manaecr.
Easily,Quicklv, Permanontly Restored
MAGNETIC NERVINE ^u^?^
nitlcu loCin In mnnia, I nn. I>iz7.mess, liv^irna,
Nervous D.hilily, l.osl Vitality, Seminal I.ostey
KaililiR Mentors -lite resnll ol <?vri-w.uk. Worry,
Sickness, Krrors <?? Votiih <>r OvcrdncliilEence.
Price 60c. am! <l : r, hoxes IB.
Por tpiiek, po iiivennd lastineresults In Sexual
Weak no . Ii leticy, Nervous hehility and Lpt1
Vitality, Iis? BLUE Laiifi. StTClAL?double
Strciietll w ill >:i\<- strcilRlll an,i lone to every psit
and oil,. i a ih-i manc-iil iure. Cheapest ana bent.
100 Pills fij l-v mail. . .?
FREE?A hoitlc of il.r f?m,.iis [apantse l.lvti
Pellets will I*. . von will? a. fi l?ox.u ,i e of Mat;
netlc Norviue tree. Sold only by
Sold by Dr. 15. F. I'osey, l.inirons.
Oharlostoi) ami Western Uarollna K. R
AlKll'?TA, AND ASHKVII.I.K SlIOIlT I.INK
1 ii olToe.t May . .. Umi.
f.v A iiKitsla.'.i in it i u |.
A r i ireniiwooil.P. 15 p .
" All.Iris..11. . i; pi p
? I.,inn>.n . l -Jo p I) 55 a
-- tiroonvillu? .... -too pig in 15 a
? (ili-im Springs ? .. I 3ti |.
" spaii.oiIhii -. :; in p * u iKI a
" Salinla. 5 38 p ....
? id iidor?oiivillo.ii u ; p ......
" AhIiovIIIu. ii |5 |.
Ii"v \sliovlllo. 7 Oti a .
" HondorHouvlllo. .. '.i IT it .
?' Klnt Itoek. i? 34 a .
" Sahula.!? 45 a .
" Tryoti. In '.Mi it
-? Bpartauhitrx . . II 45a i hip
" (iluun BiirlugH.hi tin a
?? (Ircom iiie.... ? i i ui p i u) p
? I.on cur?. I 37 p V ini p
" Andel inn . t> .;,"> h
" (i; eilWOOtl. 2 i'.T p .
Ar Augusta. .. . in p hi is ?
l.v Augusta. I 55 p
A r Allondalo. ;t ;.s p
" Fairfax . . I 12 p
" VoiiutMHoe. 1(1 05 a 6 J.ri p
" licaufort.11 15 a U 15 p
?? Port Koyal ... ....11 ?0 a ii in p
" (dial loHtotl ... . 7 IIa p
l,v (JliarleHtoli. iTTi?-,!
. I'm t Royal . 1 uii p i, ig, ,,
It- aufort.... ... Ii, p i, -(6 a
" ^Yemastoe ...... 2 ;io p 7 20 a
" Kaii ia x.... . s h
?' A lioudale. K 41 a
A AnguHta._.. . 1" 11 it
I.tu p 111 train makos oioso eolltlocMoii
at Oalh' Uli Kalis for all p..mis on ?, A. I..
( l..se eonnoetlon at (Ireeuwood fur all
points ?11 s. A. L. and (5. ft (J. Railway,
and a. spartanhurg with Bouthern Kuil
Kor any Information relative to tickets
rates, Heliodiiles, ate , addross
*S . . CltAIO. Hen Pass. A<'-?it
K .M. NORTH,80I. A|it. Augn Ui.i.h.
T M Kmfkmon. I'raili.- I ... . .r.
'\i'JC:-Z \ Well Man
THE Of MO.
LfRHNCIl RKMRl'V nreditcca 11?*- above resnti
r1 In 30 days. ( u>< s tVtrvoui Pfbility. lmf>ottn, \
VatieotfU, FaMn/t Mrnipty, 8to|>s nil drains ami
los et caused by ci r< vt of ynullia It wanlaofl In
? ?"tv nml C'onsun?| ilon. Young M< u ici nln Man
'?o'hI find O' \ Men t>-? ni t V ulbful vigor, Ii
ms \i,:"t ft.idti./o i?' ahriinlccn organs, ami fin
i ma toi busincsaoi marriage. Kasily carried m
ihc vtat nnrkct. ?'?'? c Tft PTC ?? HoxeBfJ.y
I,) mall, In |ilaln pack* Oy l? I o, ige, will
written guarantee, UH. JtA*: If'HAKPI, Pari?
Sold by Dr. B. l<\ Poacy, Laurone.