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T y -C ,I V A 1;11s
T 1: 1; 1 11 )'" !' 4)i 1P" h t4
t';' N Itt .1 t, ' l I,iNI AN I
N:');t'~ ~ ~ ~ ~ r-l'.. t" II t t. ") (I )tl
[Sei (!or. to T St.]
oInflt)t, S!pt . 1 1. :m3 w 'ek of
thu third 1;'umenrrt('l Method)'ist conl
ft'trne(' has I)ast-"d, and14 o1w enn+( formI
801110 iI o t'f its Curiirent. Th1'I el'ti
Hi">n lats i ut two w'"l.
1Db 'tt M front aill th1e1 woii 1 are
huru, I)robtbly 1,)0 Of tih 5)t() ap
l)oirtul IIr or ha1tvu blOln in tttonud
ance0. i lmPso occup)y) tho h'intiru lowur
loor of Wesl y chiul, City .oad,
visitors haltviii only the galluries and
Ieing ttdlmittd11 by card.
\Vstloy lhtl)o1, City lRoad, is his
toric. It was founded by John
\Wesloy, wvhoso rt'linutins ant e tt(irod
beuhindi the bnibtiing. N('ar his tomib
Itru Ii graves of Dr. AdamIt Clark,
1lichard \\'tton tlit at1ninnber of
distinguished 1n, anid li We'sley's
grtvu ar( tiho rt'remaitus of throe )r
fou' lpuatshurs. 'ho church is )lain
in its outwardt appl))'iI"ranco, 1ut tho
iliteriur is littt'nil. 8otlu windows
have rlch it urt's formt tet of costI)'
sttinud gb>'ss; otlhers aru without.
ornamenult. Attachedt to the chllrch
oi thu nicrtl Is it litter bhtiling, paIr
of which is us15<l as "a liorniing
chaplt'" Itnld ttml utheor room(H lot
class roms, c(ilnn[th,t+ rOolus, ('tc.
This Inew('"r inbt'lin;g reatc(sti tho
Mtret, whlibl the cliurenL tr>ut i., atbulm
lit) y trds ir',n tlu stirvt' j,)v('ment-'ut.
OIpoutit to. umlt n.w bullllku I, th..
pr'SonRgo, whIen I tgills about tI
feeL fro I lo st r't' at ntl (xt 3. (Is to
a bou1t,same( dis;tc( from)n th(' chtlrrb
front. 1'h:, atII m ' n't1t 1'rtvu-; it
goodI sized'( (ourllt or yaUrdII bet('n
thesu bh ld.;_ la:t Itt nameA't, tlit' str'e t
itnd the ('hurch. I r this is t ho fit
mous bronzo .-attn(' of Jo1t \V'sbt'y,
ulounl(ed ull at 1),destaLl ab.ott it) fu,t
Tbo conf! "tt(t lll-t. \\ '(iuli(av
mUornilg, S'ptembtt r 1, at 11) i. m.
1,(1d will ''1,,: Itiltst1SIV al'tornoonl,
set sions I l:' t1 dail', ,from it) a. mII.
to 12:1, IP. m). tun(t fromI 2:8;t p. l.
to 4:4 I p. il. Ar th(',(t b i,.'.i)ns th
suhjects arrrt gr(I inl th 1 Ir)gramn
aro dils('n> . (';hI ,)o loginn1ing
wointe ml -' . rtinwe" by tt
addlresses 3(3; . p)rM3us also apj
j)ointe(d, andlt i benh opin di Cuione
begins. iTio stru g~ l or the floor
is keen---among the talIkinrg doltt
gates. lI [re, ias overywhu.ra, t here
atre 1tose who sperak oft3en. 1 amt
glatd to say) that.531 southrni M\et hoilists
havt ot been 13.1 (overniichi ini ev'iece
T1he negro deolegtes' atre theo b ons.
of the occalsion. Europeanis seemsi1
to be0 wondelrfuly 1imunpressed by t hem.i
Thley arIe not 01n1y given s4p0.-ie.1 con
sideration in the coniferenice proceed-0(
inags, but in thle city they 1 Ivo atli
any3-body elso gets. Nat urao13liy thy
enjoy the situnation. Doeegates fromo
our chiurch aro quiite phdiosophiceal
over th1e( malitter, but somejt f'rm b)e
yond Mason atnd Dixon's line atre
apparently very tired of it.
Theli ppers anld attddressos have
bJeen of very fair ability, and1( I amn
p)llsed to0 say t ht. thle negroes hiave
mlade a few very~ good speechecs.
Minor di f?erence: atppea r, but in
essentials it is ceirtain alil Met hod ismi
iagreed As the body huts no an
thiority, it is rostrictedl to '3xpressions
of opinion, or' at modest, suggestion.
Some of us hop1)ed it wo.uldl recoin
mend it commlron hlymnal, but that
suggestion was reject ed by t h' buIi
nless commiittee, which wt soist ainied
b)y the donaferenee.
The stattisticatl comm it tee reported
som-e figures todaly which wvil b e of
general interest. By careful investi.
gation it hats b)een uacertaine)d that
there are now inl the wvorld the fol
lowing Mthodists: Ministers, 48,.
884; increase since 1891 of 1,50 I;
local preachers, 1 04,785; in)creaseR
since 1891 of 5,584; membners, 7,659,
285; increatse since 1891 of 1,155,
326; Met hodist atdheorns, 21,309,
421 ; increase since 1891 of 2,526,978.
Of the memlilbers Amiicat has 6,437,.
801, ani inicreatso sinice 1891 of 1,053,
107. So those who have beten
troubled because success wits not as
great as they wished, are obliged to
take courage. Especially must thuis
be so since t his increase is about
double that from 1881 to 1891.
The attemp:j. ed assassiniation of
I?resident McKinley awakened in
tons< indignation against his aiail.
$.n; aned profounrd Hyunpttthy for the
iprv.,idt nt and for our. pooplo. l,ng
li'Munn wore asH emnphatic in their
wordis as worO Anrienis. The hour
<h"vutted1 to rosolutious of sympathy
Was most il rossivo. I do not think
it will bo invidious to say that one
of the most tordor tributes to the
wounded president was by Bishop
(IAloway, of Iississippi, ("the Stato
of Jofferson Davis," as the spoaker
stated), who represented Southern
e'rs in the dliscussiou. J. 0. \V.
Odds and Ends.
The other day Prof. Foster's little
daughter was disobedient, and was
banished to a closed room. When
ready "to be good,'' she was to be
released and reinstated in her
muother's affections. A few minutes
of silence elapsed, and then the
knocking was heard, "Are you
ready to be good, my daughter?''
"Well, mamma, I will be partly
good if you will partly open the
door."-Central Christian Advo
"I see we've just purchased a
couple more Philippine Islands from
"Well, that shows how Uncle
Sam differs from most women."
"I don't see the connection."
''They borrow trouble; he buys
Little I'dith had the habit of eat
ing out the soft part of her bread
and tucking the crust under the
edge of her plate. The other even
ing Edith was detected in this, and
her mother said:
'Edith, how often have I told
you about leaving your crusts?
'l'here may be a day when you will
be glad to get them."
"Yes, mamma, replied Edith,
promptly, "that's what I'm savin'
"I think," said Mr. Dooley, "I
wouldn't like to be an iditor, afther
all. I sometimes wondlher they
don't come out with a line printed
acrost th' first page: 'We don't
know anything about it an' we
don't care, an' what business iv
ye'ers is it anyhow?' "
"I shud think th' worruk wud
kill thim," said Mr. Hennessy,
"It does," said Mr. Dooley.
''Many gr-reat iditors is dead."
Just How Much?
"'I would do anyting to get an
education!" saic Joe, savagely
thumping the dowvn sofa pillow till
a fine, fluffy dust flew from the
seams and corners.
'Just how much would you do,
Joe '" said practical Uncle Phil, in
terestedly. ''As much as Elihu
''H-ow munch did he do?'" inquired
Joe. "Was lie a boy without any
''No, indeed,'' said Uncle Phil,
wonever sympathized with w~hini
ing Joe's way of hooking at things.
"As many chances as you have or
any other boy with brains and ten
fingers. Had to work at the forge
ten or twelve hours a dlay, but that
didn't hinder him from working
away in his mind while his hands
were busy. Used to do hard sums
in arithmetic while lie was blowing
*"Whew!" said Joe, as if he, too,
saw a pair of bellows at hand.
''How old was he? Older than I
am, wasn't lie?''
''About sixteen wvhen his father
died. By-and-by lie begani to study
other things. Before he died he
knew eighteen languages, anid
necarly twice that numiber of dia
lects. All this time lie kept hard
at wvork blacksmithing."
"'I don't have to work as hard as
that,'' said Joe after awvhile with a
shame-faced hook that rejoiced his
Joe was a farmer's son, and in his
busy times there was a good deal
for- a boy of his age to do. So far
he had not been spared to go away
to any preparatory school to "fit"
for college. So lie had faint-heart
edly and sulkily given up the
thought of goinig there. Somehow
Uncle Phil's words had put things
in a new light.--Christian Uplookc.
Select specimens of your choicest
grain, vegetablen, finely bred atook,
including poultry, for exhibition at
theo State Fair. A little effort on
your part will seonre one or more of
the han dsome premiums.
GENERAL GORDON'S SPEECH.
Delivered in Atlanta the Day of t he
Burial ot' President McKinley.
"ly fellow countrytne 1i am
tiot pertmiitted to doubt hat the
vast majority of tuis great audience
are believers in (od and in his
special providence over this he
reaved re publie ; and although we
stand today inl the presence of a
great itionlal elihaiity with (,tit
nerves still (lttiverinfg tinder tlie
stress of that stroke whit b sent to
his grave the nation's foretisl cit
i.en, yet in the darkness of this
valley I think I catn see beyond t lie
hilltops the cotitig of t ilore glo, i
ous effulgence to succeed tiis gloott.
od moves inl a tnystetiious
way his woniders to pcrfori.
Tese inspired and immortal words
were long ago penined by 1ligl;td's
heavenly-minded poet, but their
truth has been illtstrated (-ily to
day by America's martyred presi
dent. William Cowper wrote
these words as lie had escaped
from a contenplated deat t aI his
own hands. William McKinley
has illustrated them when the icy
grip of the King of Terrmrs was
still upon him. C'owper in the cc
Stacy of his estate said, '(God moves
in a mysterious way' ; \V illinm
McKinley, with that grip still ul
on his vitals, exclaimned, as he Ionul<
ed calmly and bravely into the face
of the K ing of Terrors, ' It is (od's
way, let his will, not ours I)'b done.'
"And then as if catching at
glimpse of the glories beyond his
sainted spirit breat hed of : t(le liv
ing prayer, 'Nearer my (;od to
Thee.' (reat as was this illustri
ous American life, in my judg
ment, he was infitinitely greater itn
the hour of his death ; superb as
you have already been told as he
was as a young soldier in the field
of blood and of carnage, illhist riots
as lie afterwards became in the
civic arena, it was reserved For the
close of his life to furnish tihe fit -
ting climax, like a halo around the
brow of his glorious career.
"It was my fortune to know this
man intimately for more than a
quarter of a century. Aly relations
to him during all these fit ful years
were peculiarly close and friendly.
In the otficial intercourse, in the
freedom and abandon of private
friendship, I learned tle trend oh
his thoughts, his emotions and his
sensibilities. I felt, in a word, the
beating of his great heart, and now
that those beatings htave been still
ed forever, in t his hourt, as thaot
noble form is beinig b)orne to the
tomb, I want to tell you, my southI
ertn coun trymnen, that. no word of
bitterness ev'er escaped his Ii ps,
and no sectional bigotrmy ever 1)lind
ed his vision or dwarfed1 hiis great
soul. (Great aplau)lLise.)
"'Is it aniy wonder, thten, t hat
such a man should1 have been Ihon
oredl andl loved as fewv men havey
been ? Is it any wondler, Mr . May
or, that this city should pay him i
the tribute of respect wvhile he lived
and of her grief that lie is dead ?
Is it any wond(er that as Conf'ed
crates, we shoutld honor the knighit
ly soldier, who rising aibove (lie
passions of the partisan, iut tered in
this central city of thle southI t hose
memorable words, which rang
throtugh soutthern hearts and homes
as the heavenly message, ' Peace otn
earth and goodl will to men,' ranig
throitgh the lills of Judela? (A p
plauise.) Is it any wVonder thai as
dliscip)les of the risen Lord, we hold(
in our heart of hea'rts thait (dying
testimony of the truth of our glori
otts and cherished Churi.t ianiity,
those words that shiallI rinug in the
benest hearts till time shall be tio
timore? Peace, peace to his hiotoredl
Tmiit .Amnt)(ess Oh. lies. Ii on
'iMr. Chairman , Ladies anid
Gentlemen ; 'We mouirn a da
president. WVe give t han ks for a
Christian- life. Mr. McJKin ley rose
from simpile walks atid thIirough
many public trusts to the hiighest
oflice. is recordl will sIand1( sever
est scruttiny. It shines withI lie
noblest human traits, Ile lovedl
with all the ardor of Ihis tnare his
God, his coutntry tand his fellow
"'We of this section owe him a
speCial debt. It needed not Car.
denas atnd Santitigo to remove all
bitterness frotn the soutthcrn heart.
We had bee- at home itn our
father's house for thirty years and
we loved all its inmates :bitt we
needed the great brain and1( warm
heart and ferventt words of this
loyal lover of all stales to f'ree
verv thotught of criticism, I4 show
the Amt'ricant people tile p:rtlrioti,mt
If t heir. brethren-II.
"li s pull ic services; ha,ve beln
rent his p rivate services nlot I'ss
o.In the h1omte life must he pre"
rvt'tl the s:1feguards of otr
ottntry''s Ifuture. \\'I1at an e"xamt
ple Ie I:ts set ! \Vhat a staudar(d
be h:s rai'ed.
", 114w Ithou;'.111ful, how pine ,
w Ietie ler, ai lit Iell ia k u\ it b
Ihe very) w4ttndl111 that .hw im,
lsking r Ili the new s be' n'It <x
1ggerated totheo:l t t n r of isi r"ials
tnd hits joVs.
"IItlI1 i tit li h eif of 1 '-1r
Itest pro"ft so ' f fI d, .1n th inl Jesusit
L:hrist. T he"i et Itt nlo1 1 .. tcold4
i>t Shake il IaithI, or mo1v e h1is.
-iust or i1p'.
"To his ft"llowme hti e1t did h1i'
reaet service as he died. ''h1e
reatesl"t'tr-n-thly rulers wheni het
I itl \ i tlltt1 1 aInurtut' to thec
heavenly" ruler. F"rom his lof"ty
"Icevationt, fromt t he ollice of' rchit-I
mnagistrate ove"r p>,ooo,ooo pcopi-,
his atntswer was. 'It is (od's way.
I Iis wIllI, not ours, beC donle.' inid
Alull w it It his last Inre:it 1 lie s;tlr,
Nearer, MIy ( ;mlt. to 't' Iine.,
''It I\t:ls I ;i '. I tnt'css:ge to Il1e
nt-'eric it e ,j)' eIt" :til to tlie civil
ized worbd andl It wIll hec repIeatedI
Ind li;rdtlltld loil for ve:ars :111d
veat's to :otilc. lis greiettI mes
:1gc, his greatest service to his
fellowtitnen1, his coulntry adl his
"lle l s given 1p) t etr curr t l i
ble to p ut. in iticorrup tionl Ie
has giv'n iu1p lie mt,:al to put on
innn14r1ality, :nidt 1 t: wh'1ieb1 was
writelt his coie to 1iss, deal Ii is
wa!lowed up itn victory.
"'l'taks be to (Goti death had
for him no sI ing, and even t Ie
g;rave was to him a victory."
It was late one afternoont of a
Inid ( )ctober tday that an utndersized
b- y of I welvc appearel on the steps
of the house Mi. and Mrs. Calder
wood had rce'.'ntly taken for the
winter. le had app_nted twice
before on those same stIps, thoti:,it
at (diflerelit hours, attd hiPd be(n
lpromphtl- run oil by ti one m1an
servant of the family.
And here he was again, to the
w"rath of the inal-servant, for this
time the master and mistress were
going out of the door, and he 'as
"''m lookin' for a job," said the
boy, looking up1 solentnly. lie
seeted not to know tow to smile.
"What kind of a job (oi you
want?" asked Mr. Calderwood,
kinditly. "4And whydlid y1( ou come
"'I come 'ca use I heard themi
tat worked for y'ou had a so
Mr. Calderwood fr'owoone<i. lie
woas awooare of his reputation for1
soft-hear'tedntess, and it annoved
him to hear it referred to. Mrs.
Calderwood, lookitng upjon) the little
face which was qtuite unmitoved 1)y
her husibanid's frown , laughed mhen
"'It is of no use, Phil,'' she said.
"I1've beeni here twice befotre,"
volunteered the hiov.
"W*'hat 's yotur namte?"' asked Mr-.
Calderwoood , in an imp latienit tone.
is wife's laughter htad jarred upon01
get such a name as that?'
'The feillets give it to me, sir."
Hie paused, antd t hten added: "'Cause
wo~hen I ami a fter antythIintg I keep
a-pumshintg till I get it, if I can."'
And now Mi r Caldt r. 1woodl smiiled.
'"So you 've beeni here thrtee times
after a job, have you?'' he asked
"'Yes, sir,"' aniswered the boy,
still solemly. "And I'di a-come
three times more, and mor'e yet, if
I coulhdnt't a-seeni you woithouit. I
didnu't think up this puishitn' bust
ness myself,"' lie adlded miodlestl y.
"Oki Uncle Isaac WVatsoni, lhe told1
me that pusint' was what woni in
this wvorld , if 'twas hontest putshiin'.
And lie says, 'You keep a-pusin'
and( theni if y'ou (lonl't get nothiiin',
'taint your fault. ' Anid so I'--e been
(loin' it two years now.'"
"'Why, how old1 are y'ou?"' asked
"I'm twelve now, ma 'ami."
Mr. Calderw'oood lookedl at the
patient, unchilldishi face. There
was iio work that lie coutld think of
to offer, butt lie saidl iml)isively:
'"Comne tomiorrow, mty boy,' a't
ten. I'll find somethin:g for you to
'"Yes, sir,"' wvas the respectful
ainswer. "'I knew y'ou nould(."
At which Mr. Calderwvood half'
frowned, M'hrs. Calder twoodl siled,
ad( the tren arted.,
I believv." said Mis. Calder
w oodl, th11ttl,htlf'ully, aifter at long, si
lci e. 'I' :tt I will 1140 hire It other
"ltit, lly dear, you ied onr,"
41 hjeetecl N"ir. ('tt1bletwood (I. "VI)II
w\ill be so illterl l lpedl lit Vti'ctr WrIit
ili, witlio t ,l,e.
Alts. Oalerwu%otl smied.
'h'li, you do11't think onuchi Of
I,alls, (I4) c It?"
''l inin I" replied A I . ('h ider t
wcul, .killti n:ay. "W halt h11(l' '
(Itdon't b>eliev'e in facl'. ltil
iit Is a hId fort v')lon- tIo chles., a
htt. I oy" :t p,rprop ialtely, andlll k'ep
it h child to wait at the door. ci
cty :uilies have been <loing this for
(et:l11 :i lternoonts. I ttinlk I shall
pit little Push inl the parlor mail's
place, not trlliporarily, but pterllna
1Ir. Cable\\rwood sighed in relief.
"I Was wondering what to (10
with himn," he said, simply.
"Thanks to the fads, you know"
langied Mrs. Calderwood.
'h'lle next day IPuish] caine, accep
ted without a connnent the suit
prov'idlel for him with its inany
btuttons, and entered upon his du
Ile was petted by both Mr. and
Mrs. Calderwood, but nothing
availed to make Iitm a child, because
his unfortunate life had made hiu
(t little old man. The knowledge
lie had of the deceits and shams of
life was appalling. And being en
couraged to do so, he often guided
his master's charitable hand, open
ing it to those whomi he knew to be
worthy, and closing it against the
\When New Year's Day dawned,
Mrs. Calderwood said to her hus
"It shall be a part of my work
this year to make life as new as
possih!e to poor little Push. He is
such a painfully solemn child."
The morning was not far ad
vanced. Mrs. Calderwood was
scatcd at her table, and her hus
band was walking up and down the
rooln, wheln Push caine to ainounce
a caller. Mechanically lie set the
door w vide, and looking straight be
fore him, if possible, more solemnly
than ever, said:
"'There is an old man clown-stairs
to see youl, sir."
"What is his name?"
"Tonuny Simpson, sir,"
"What does he want?"
"Somec money, sir."'
"DIo you know~ hinm, Push? Shall
I give to him?"'
"Yes, sir, I k nowv him.'' And
then paling a little, he said: "'I
don't think you had ought to give
to him, sir, because he'll spend it
A second longer he looked
straight before him, and then he
butrst into tears:
"I had to tell the truth wvhen you
asked zme,"' he sobbed, "'and old
Tonuniiy was good to mec once wvhen
I was sick.''
Over- the iunconscious head of the
child the childless husband and wife
looked at each other, and a New
Year had indeed begun for poor
" Gratitude for a kindness,'" said
Mr. Calderwood, softly.
"'And faithfulness to duty,'' add
ed Mrs. Calderwoocd.
In later years Push understood
how these two qualities had made
him Mr-. Caldeirwood's adopted son,
and given himi, under God, a good
place in the world.-Sunday School
Paddy Minded the Telephone.
One morning my sister went to
see a [riendc, and took with her our
When she left she quite forgot
the (log; and as soon1 as our friends
(iscovered him, .they did all they
could1 to make him leave, but with
Some hours p)assed, and lie was
So they telephoned to let uts know
"'Brieg lhim to the telephone,"
said liy sister.
One of the b)oys hlud him while
another put the triunpet to the dog's
Tlhien my sister whistled, and
calledI, " Comec home at on1ce, Pad
I ninediately lie rushed to the
(door, b)arkinig to get out, and soon
afterwards arrived at home.-May
- 10l WO)k1C IL
Are yoII n.-rvt,un?
Are ymnt t uimpfl ly exht"sted?
I)t1 yout "ullr i"vt ry mn lh?
lI you ttlrwrr " f" to any of
tIhrs g1e-In 14,m you 11.1ve1, l wltich
4Vine i C:.rtul culre:s. 1)o you
- ,tpprecl.t; wih..lt:"tl.:1 hew.Ii1 woold I
b1e to you11 A .rr t.tkiufy \Y/ine"
Cardul, thou-%.unrs like you'h.t ve 1" ,
ized it. Nervoin .tilr.in, i<rs of , p
cold or indigastiotn :tarla m1em:.r.1
disorders th .t are not noticeable at
first, but day by drty ste:ad ly grow
Into Iroltbl :ome complications. Wine
of Cardui, used just before the men
strtual period, will keep the female
system in perfect condition. This
medicine is taken quietly at home.
There is nothing like It to l wip
women cujoy good healthi. It costs
only $1 to test this remedy, which is
endotscd by 1,000,000 cured women.
Mrs. .ena T. I'rizburg, East St. Loul,
Ill., says: "I amn physicarly a new
woman, by reason of my u<e of Wine of
Cardui and Thwdford's Bllack D)raught." [t,
in ,'anos r."enhr'" spochtl ,nretUons 1.
dr estlinw .ir Nos,g r i?.i.ame.g. i.
.ry lit;parirn,.nt." :lhe clinmaunugn miedtl.
c ino Ct.. Cha:t t on l':. 'T'n.
yndefnsed wrchdulo In roffnoot
Juno 1$01.h, 19P1.
1'sTA'T IONd. 11MIT
f. tharlSto n .......... 1v ( lll i n
' uminorvillo..... 1 OJ at 74 it t
nrua chville.........l 2 L'U y lt '1 .1
" Orang"111urg.... :.4 4k Ik U: itn
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No,. 52 and 638SolidI lre.Ins bot.woon (3harl.I
ton and Gr'einville, H C.
H1 M. EMERq . en. Passen go- Agent
Gleni S@rinj Railrod,r1
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-.-- 1 8 Simpson,. t'reshhleI,
A ARD A11 Li. Li
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
"Capital City Rollt'
tholeII 31111e biltwv-n all ileIlpal cIties
No)th, Cast. aouth and Veal.
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