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CHILD BIRTH . .
. . . MADE EASY! " MOTHERS' FRIEND " is a scien?i?c aily prepared Liniment, every ingre dient of recognized value and in constant use by thc medical pro fession. These ingredients are com bined in a manner hitherto unknown "MOTHERS' . FRIEND" . WILL DO all that is claimed for it ANDMORE. It Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Book to " MOTHERS " mailed FREE, con taining valuable intcrrnation and voluntary testimonials. Seat by exprei* on receipt of price $1.50 per bottle BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta.Ga. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Cures all Female Complaints and Monthly irregularity, Leucorrhoa or Whites, Pain in Back or Sides, strengthens the feeble, builds up the whole system. It has cired thousands and -will euro you. Druggists have it. Send stamp for book. DR. I. P. DEOaGOOLE St CO., LoalsTill?, Ey. REV. DR. TALMAGE'S SERMON ON THE HEN AND CHICKENS. Why Christ Selected th?. Hornel; Compari son-Some Familiar Stories-The World I? Just lVh?t We Make lt-A Great Kr rtponsibillty. BROOKLYN. Feb. 26.-Previous tn the ?sermon in the Brooklyu Talx-rnacle this morning Rev. Dr. Talmage. in giving out a number of notices, dwelt upon the fact that certain picture lin kers nf Brooklyn had used his name as a refer ence in their advertisements and circn lars without his authority. Thousands of letters of complaint have come to him in this respect; and hewanted.it distinct ly understood that he knew nothing of these people or their business methods The text selected for the morning sermon was Matthew xxiii. .'57. "As a hon gath ereth her chickens under her wings, and ye would not." Jerusalem was in sight as Christ came to to the crest of Mount (dive*, a height of TOO feet. The splendors of the reli gious capita! of the whole earth irradi ated the landscape. There is the tem- I pie. Yonder is the king's palace. Spread out before his eyes are the pomp, the wealth, the wickedness anil the com ing destruction of jerusalem, and he bursts into tears at the thought of the ?obduracy of place that he would gladi) have saved, and apostrophizes, saying, "0 Jerusalem. Jerusalem, how oft -c would 1 have gathered thy children to gether. even as a hon gathereth hei chickens under her wings, and ye would not." Why did Christ select hen and chick ens as a simile? Next to tho apposite ness of the comparison I think it was to help all public teachers in tlie matter of illustration to get down off their stilts and use comparisons that al] can under stand. The plainest bird on earth is the barnyard fowl. Its only adornments are the red comb in its headdress an 1 the wattles under the throat. It has no grandeur cf genealogy. All we know is that its ancestors came from India, some of them from a height of 4.000 feet on the sides of the Himalayas. It has no pretension of nest like the eagle's eyrie. It has no luster-of plumage like tho fold finch, Possessing anatomy that ?llows flight, yet about the last thing it wa:.ta to do is to fly, and in retreat uses foot almost a? much as wing. Musicians have written ont in musical scale the song of lark and robin red breast and nightingale, yet the hen of my text hath nothing that could betaken for a song, ?nit only cluck and cackle. Yet Christ in the text attend, while looking upon doomed Jerusalem, declares that what he hail wished for tba: city was like what the hen does for her chick ens. Christ was thus simple in his teach ings, and yet how hard it is for us. who are Sunday school instructors and editors and preachers and reformers, and those who would gain the ears of audiences, to attain that heavenly and divine art of simplicity. Wi have to run a course of literary disorders as children a course of phys ical disorders. We come out of school and college loaded down with Greek mythologies and out of the theological seminary weighed down with what the learned fathers said, and we fly with wings of eagles and flamingoes and alba trosses, and ii takes a good while before we can come down to Christ's simili tudes, the candle under the bushel, the 6alt that has lost its savor, the net thrown into the sea. the spittle on the eyes of the blind man and the hen and chickens. There is not much poetry about this winged creature of God mentioned in my text, but she is more practical and more motherly and more suggestive of go"'' things than many that fly higher a'L . .vear brighter colors. She is hot a prima donna of the skies nor a strut of beauty in the aisle of the forest. She does not cut a circle under the sun like the Rocky mountain eagle, but stays at home to look alter family affairs. She does not swoop like the condor of the Cordilleras to transport a rabbit from the valley to the top of the crags, bu' just scratches for a living. How vigor cushy with her claws she pulls away the ground to bring up what is hidden be neath! When the breakfast or dining i'onr arrives, she begins to prepare the repast and calls all her young to partake. ENDER OLD DOMINICK S WINGS. I am in sympathy with the unpreten tious old fashioned hen. because. like most of us. she his to scratch fora liv ing. She knows at the start the lesson which most people of good sense are glow io learn-that the gaining of a live lihood implies work, and that successes do not lie on the surface, but are to be upturned by positive and continuous ef fort. The reason that society, and the church, and the world are so fell of fail ures, so full of loafers, so full of dead beat3. is because people are not wise enough to take the lesson which any hen would teach them-that if they would find for themselves and for those de pendent upon them anything worth hav ing they must scratch for it. Solomon said, "Go to the ant, thou sluggard." I say. "Go to the hen. thou sluggard " In the Old Testament God compares himself to an eagle stirring up her nert, and in the New Testament tlie Holy Spirit is compared to a descending dove, but Christ, in a sermon that l*?gius with cutting sarcasm for hypocrites and ends with the paroxysm of pathos in the text, compares himself to a hen. One day in the country we saw sud den consternation in the behavior of old Dominick. Why the hen should bo so disturbed we could not understand. We looked about to see if a neighbor's dog were invading the farm. We looked up to see if a stormcloud were hovering. We could seenothing on the ground that could terrorize, and we*cou,ld seenothing in the air to raffle the feathers of the hen, but the loud, wild, affrighted cluck which brought all her brood at full run under her feathers made ns look again around us and above usr when w? saw that high up and fax away there was a rapacious bird wheeling round and round, and down and down, and not seeing i stood in the shadow it came nea lower until we saw its beak was from base to tip, and it had tw< of fire for eyes, and it was a haw But all the chickens were ur Dominick's wing, and either the prey caught a glimpse of U3, able to rind the brood huddle* wing darted back into the clou Christ calls. with great earnest: the young. Why, what is th ter? It is bright sunlight, and th be no danger. Health is theirs, home is theirs. Plenty of food is Prospect of long life is theirs. Bul continues to call, calls with mo phasis and urges haste and says second ought to be lost. Oh, do what is the matter! Ah, now 1 see. are hawks of temptation in the ail are vultures wheeling for thei: there are beaks ol death ready to j there are claws of allurement rc clutch. Now I see the peril, understand the urgency. Now J only safety. Would that Christ this day take our sons and dar into his shelter, "as a lita gathen chickens under her wing." The fact is that the most of the never find the shelter unless whih are chickens. is a simple mat inexorable sta" "'.ics that most of who do not come to Christ in never come at all. What chance is for the young without divine protc There are the grog shops. There ? gambling hells. There ure th? ir ties and immoralities of spiritu There aro b::d books. There are tl purities. There are the business r; ties. And so numerous are these ? ments that it is a wonder that hi and virtue aro not lost arts. The birds of prey, diurnal and n< nal, of the natural world are ev tho alert. They are tho assassins < sky. They have varieties of taste, eagle prefers tho flesh of the livin, mal. The vulture prefers the cr.' The falcon kills with one stroke, other styles of beak give prolongate torture. And so the temptations o life aro varions. Some uiakc- quick of death, and others agonize the and body for many years, and som? the living blood of great souls, and e prefer those already gangrened. Bi every style of youth there is a swot wing and a sharp Wak and a cruel ? aud what tho rising generation net a wing of protection. EARLY SALVATION URGED. Fathers, mothers, older brothers sisters and Sabbath school teacher quick and earnest and prayerful am portunate and get the chickens u wing. May the Sabbath schools of A ica and Great Britain within the three months sweep all their sch into the kingdom. Whom they now under charge is uncertain. ' cerning that scrawny, puny child lay iu the cradle many years ago father dead, many remarked, "Wh mercy if the Lord would take the ch and the motlier really thought so Bat what a good tiling that God sp that child, for it became world renov in Christian literature and one of G most illustrious servants-John Tod Remember, your children will rer. children only a little while. What do for them as children you mus quickly or never do at all. "Why 1 you never written a book?" said some to a. talented woman. She replied am writing two and have been enga on one work 10 years and on the o? five years-my two children. They my life work." When the house of J Wesley's father burned, and they gut eight children out. John Wesley the before the roof fell in, the father s. "Let us kneel down and thank God. ' children are all saved: let tho rest of place go." My hearers, if we secure the pres and everlasting welfare of our childi most other things belonging to us ar< but little comparative importance. A] ander the Great allowed his soldiers take their families with them to w and he accounted for the bravery of men by-the fact that many of them w born in camp and were used to wari scenes from the start. Would God ti all the children of our day might bein into the anny of the Lord! No need letting them go a long way on 1 wrong road before they turnaround a go on the right road. The only time get chickens under wing is while tl: are chickens. Hannah Whitall Smith, the evangcii took her little child at 2 years of a when ill out of the crib and told I plainly of Christ, and the child belier and gave evidence of joyful trust, whi grew with her growth into womanhoi Two years are not too young. The til will come when by the faith of parez children will be born into this world a: born into the bosom of Christ at the sai tima Soon we parents will have to j and leave our children. We tight tin battles now. and we stand between the and banu, but our arm will after awhj get weak, and we cannot fight for thei and our tongue will be palsied, and v cannot speak for them. Are we goii to leave thom out in the cold world take their chances, or are we doing a we can to get them under the wing i eternal safety? SHELTER FROM LIFE'S TEMPESTS. But we all need the protecting win; If you had known when you entered upc manhood and womanhood what w; ahead of you, would you have dared 1 undertake life? How much you ha\ been through! With most life has bee a disappointment: they tell me so. The have not attained that which they ea pected to attain. They have not had ti: physical and mental vigor they expectei or they have met with rebuffs which the did not anticipate. You are not at 40 c 50 or GO or 70 or SO years of age wher you thought yon would be. I do nc know any one except myself to whom lif has been a happy surprise. I never ea pected Anything, and so when anythin came in the shape of human favor o comfortable position or widening field o work it was to me a surprise. I was told in the theological seminar by some of my fellow students that never would get anybody to hear rn? preach unless 1 changed my style, & that when I found that some people die come to hear meit was a happy surprise, But most people, according to their owr statement, have found life a disappoint ment. Indeed we all need shelter from its tempests. About 3 o'clock on a hot August afternoon you have heard a rum ble that you first took for a wagon cross ing a bridge, but afterward there was a louder rumbling, and you said. "Why, that is thumler!" And sure enough the clouds were being convoked for a ftill diapason. A whole park of artillery went rolling down the heavens, and the blinds of the windows in the sky were closed. But the sounds above were not more certain than the sounds beneath. The cattlecameto the bars and moaned for them to be let down that they might come home to shelter, and the fowl, whether dark Brahma or Hamburg or Leghorn or Dominick, began to call to its young. "Cluck!" "Cluck!" "Cluck!" and take them under the wagon house or shed, and had them all hid owder the sofl feathers by the time that the first plash of rain struck the roof. So there are sudden tempests for om souls.and.oh! how dark itgets.and threat ening clouds of bankruptcy or sickness or persecution or bereavement gather and thicken and blacken, and some run for shelter to a bank, but it is poor shelter, and others run to friendly advisers, and they fail to help, and others fly nowhere simply because they know not where to go, and they perish in the blast, but Others hear a divine call saying, "Come, for all things are now ready." "The spirit and the bride say come." And while the beavens are thundering terror the divine voice proffers mercy, and the soul comes under the brooding care of the Almighty "as a hen gathereth her chickens under her wing." DANGER OF I CV FORMALITY: The wings of my text suggest warmth, and that is what most folks want. The fact is that this is a cold world whether yoo^ake it literally or figuratively. We ? have a big fireplace callee! the sun has a very hot fire, and the stoke the coals veil stirred up, but n the year we cannot get near en< this fireplace to get warmed. The-1 extremities ure cold all the time, not that it is colder at the son than at the north pole, and that tl tic is not so destructive as the Ant Once in awhile the Arctic will plorers come back, but the An hardly ever. When at the south ship sails in. the door of ice is almo to be shut against its return. So life to many millions of p* the south and many millions of pe the north is a prolonged shive when I say that this is a cold w chiefly mean figuratively. If you TC know what is the meaning of th nary tenn of receiving the "cold der,'' get out of money and try t row. The conversation may hav< almost tropical for luxuriance of tl and speech, but suggest your nece and see the thermometer drop to grees below zero, and in that win a moment before had been a warm I Take what is an unpopular posit I some public question and see i friends fly as chaff before a win dm As far as myself is concerned, 1 I no word of complaint, but I look o j by day and see communities freezir men and women of whom the w< not worthy. Now it takes after on now after another. It becomes pc to depreciate and defame and ex* and lie about some people. Tins is th world I ever got into, but it Ls the 1 est world that some people ever got The worst thing that ever happex them was their cradle, and the thing that will ever happen to then be their grave. What people wa warmth. Many years ago a man was fio down on the ice of the Merrimac great efforts were made to rescue Twice he go1" hold of a plank throv him and twice he slipped away fro because that end of the plank wa? ered with ice, and he cried out. God's sake, give me the wooden ei the plank this time." and this don was hauled to shore. The trouble:; in our efforts to save the soul th?, too much coldness and icy form; and so the imperiled one slips off floate down, (?ive it the other end o plank-warmth of sympathy, warm kindly association, warmth of genial roundings. The world declines to give it, at; many cases has no ?wer to give it, here is where Christ comes in. and. r a cold day, the rain beating and th mosphere full of sleet, the hen cl her chickens under her witigs. aud warmth of her own breast puts wai into the wet feathers and the chilled of the infant group of thc 1 irnyari Christ says to those sick and frosted disguste 1 and frozen of the world. (' in out of the March winds of tht? wo criticism; come in out of the sleet ol world's assault: come in out of a w that does not understand you and i not w?nt to understand you, I will c fort and I will soothe and I will be \ warmth, "as a hen gathereth h?-r ch ens under her wing." 'a. the w heart of God is ready for all thosi whom the world has given the < shoulder. SACRIFICE l"NTO DEATH. But notice that some one must t the storm for the chickens Ah! the takes the storm. I have watched under the ?K-'.titig rain. ? have seen in the pinching frosts almost frozei death or almost strangled in the wat and what a fight she makes for th??yoi under wing if a dog or a hawk or a v. comes-too near! And so the brood Christ takes the storm for us. W flood of anguish and tears that did dash upon his holy soul! What beal torture did not pierce his vitals! WI barking Cerberus of hell was not let ? upon him from the hennels! What be endured, oh. who can tell. To save our souls from death and hell! Yes. the hen took the storm for chickens, and Christ takes the storm us. Once the tempest rose so suddei the hen could not get with her yon back from the new ground to the ba and there she is under the fence h dead. And now the rain turns to snc and it is an awful night, and in the mo: ing the whiteness about ?he gills and i beak down in the mu i show that t mother is dead, and the young ones co] out and cannot understand why t mother does not scratch for them sot; thing to eat, and they walk over 1 wings and call with their tiny vote, but there is no answering cluck. S took thestorffi for others and perish Poor thing! Self sacrificing even as death! And does it not make yon think of hi who endured al! for us? So the win under which we come for spiritual safe are blood spattered wings, are night sh; tered wings, are tempest torn wm; In the Isle of Wight I saw the grave Princess Elizabeth, who died while prisoner at Carisbrook castle, her fing on ao open Bible and pointing to ti words. "Come unto me nil ye that lab and . ""e heavy laden, and I will give- yt rest." Oh. come under the wings! But now the summer day is aime passed, and th?1 shadows of the hon and barn and wagon shed have lengt ened. The farmer, with scythe or h< on shoulder, is returning from the field The oxen are unyoked. The horses a: crunching the oats at thc full bin. Ti air ?3 bewitched of honeysuckle and wi] brier. The milkman, pail in hand, approaching the barnyard. The fowl keeping early hours, are collecting the young. "Cluck!" ."Cluck!" "Cluck!" an soon all the eyes of that feather? d nurser are closed. The bachelors ol th* winged tribe hav ascended to their perch, but the hens, i a motherhood divinely appointed, tal; all the risk of a slumber on the grount and all night long the win^s will sta outspread, and the little ones will nc utter a sound. Thus at sundown. lo\ ingly. safely, completely, the hen brood her young. So, if we are the Loni's, th evening of our life will come. The heat of the day will have passed. There wi] be shadows, and we cannot see as far The work of life will be about ended. The hawks of temptation tljat hovera in the sky will have gone to the wood and folded their wings. Sweet silence will come down. The air will bo redo lent with the breath of whole r.rl>ors o promises sweeter than jasmine or even ing primrose. The air maybe a litth chill, but Christ will call tis. and wov.il know the voice and heed the call, and w< will come under the wings for tho night -the strong wings, the soft wings, tht warm wings-and without fear, and h fuil sense of safety, and then we will rest from sundown to sunrise, "as a he:: gathereth her chickens under her wing.' Dear me, how many souls the Lord hath thus brooded! Mothers, after watching over sick cra dles and then watching afterward over wayward sons and daughters, at last themselves taken care of by a motherly God. Business men, after a lifetime struggling with the uncertainties of money markets, and the change of tariffs, and the underselling of men who be cause of their dishonesties can afford to undersell,'and years of disappointment and struggle, at last under wings where nothing can perturb them any more than a bird of prey which is 10 miles off dis turbs a chick at midnight brooded in a barnyard. TRUSTING IN OIVIXE SHELTER. My text has its strongest application for people who were born in the country, wherever yon may now live, and that is the majority of you. You cannot hear my text without having all the rustic scenes of the old farmhouse come back to you. Good old days they were. You knew nothing much of the world, for you had not seen iii* world. By law of association you cannot recall the brooding hen and her .chickens wi;h out seeing also the barn, and the hay mow, and the wagon sh?*!, and the house, and the room wfecr-i you played, and the fireside with the big backlcg before which you sat, and the neighbors, ' and the burial, and the wedding, and the deep snowbanks, and hear the vii I l?ge bell that called yon to worship, and seeing the horses which, after pulling you to church, stood around the old clap boarded meeting house, and those who sat at either end of the church pew, and indeed all the scenes of thf first. 14 years, and you think of what you were then and of what you are now, and all these thoughts are aroused by the sight of the old hencoop. Some of you had better go back and start again. In thought return to that place and hear the cluck and see the outspread feathers and come under the wing and make thc Lord your portion and shelter and warmth, preparing for everything that may come, and so avoid being classed among those described by the closing words of my text, "as a hen gathereth her chickens under her wing, and ye would not." Ah, that throws the responsibility upon us! "Ye would not." Alas, for the "would nots!" If the wandering broods of the farm heed not their mothers call and risk the hawk and dare the freshet and expose themselves to the frost and storm, sure ly their calamities are not their moth er's fault. "Ye would not!" God would, but how many would not! When a good man asked a young wom an who had abandoned her home and who was deploring her wretchedness why she did not return, the reply was: "I dare not go home. My father is so provoked he would not receive me home." "Then.' said the Christian man, "I will testtlus.' And so he wrote to the father, and the reply came back and in'a letter marked outside "Immediate," and inside saying. "Let her come at once: all is forgiven." So God's invitation for you is marked "Immediate" on the outside, and inside it I Ls written, "He will abundantly pardon." I Oh. ye wanderers from G<>d and hap piness and home and heaven, come under the sheltering wing. Under this cali I see you turning from your old way to the new way. the living way. the gospel way. A vessel in the Bristol channel was nearing the rocks called the "Steep Holmes." Under the tempest the vessel was unmanageable, and the ordy hope was that the tide would change before she struck the rocks and and went down, and so the captain stood on the deck, watch in hand. Captain and crew und passengers ?vere pallid with terror. Tak ing another look at his watch aud an other look at the sea he shouted: "Thank God, weare saved! The tide has turned! One minute more and we "would have struck the rocks." Some of you Rave been a long while drifting in the tempest of sin and sor row and have been making for thf break- j era. Thank God. the tide has turned. I Do you not feel the lift of the billow? The grace of God that bringet!) salva tion has appeared to your soul, and m the-wordsof BoaztoRuth I commend yon to "the Lord God of Israel, nndex whose wings thou hast come to trust." An interv-tinj; DOOM; C'iock. Darius L, Gofl of Pawtucket. R. I., a man who has always humored a natural l*mt in the direction of mechanical curi osities, is t'lf proud owner of ? clock that never "runs down." An ingenious contrivance attached to the front door of the Goff mansion keeps, the wonderful timepiece constantly wound up. the sim ple act of owning and closing the door serving in place of a kew. But this is not all by a good deal. Electrical appli anees, operated by this perpetual, never tiring clock, light the gas jet in th? hall at dusk and promptly put it ont al 10-30 j?, m. Another handy attachment rings an "early rising" bell for the serv ants. Half an hour later the same auto matic lever drops, and a bell is rung for the family, followed in another half hour by a "breakfast bed." Wires and electrometer attachments run all over the house and play all sorts of pranks. Besides performing the wonders al eve mentioned (which the reader must con fess is a fine thing for a family who are so punctual that everything is done by clockwork), a wire attachment of the clock is connected to queer little music boxes in each chainl>er. These boxes play the orthodox cathedral chimes ever}' time the clock strikes, filling the entire house with sweet music at least 12 times every day.-St. Louis Republic. An t'ne.-t|>e<-t?.tl Windfall. In lSS:s a lady named Burch, then liv ing in Kensington, went, like a thousand others, to see the fine ladiou pow on tneir way tf) attend a drawing room at Buck ingham palace. While gazing at the shew, which, though not democratic, is an exceedingly pretty one, she noticed an ola gentleman, faint and confused with tb* pressure of the crowd, which; being composed cf Englishmen, pronounced him drunk. Discerning with better in sight that he was not drunk, but very ill. Miss Burch lcd him to a seat, found him somewhere a glass of water and in a few minutes restored his scarp red .? lergies. He thanked her warmly, asked her name and departed-to be heard of no more till a few days ago. when a so]ici: or called to inform Miss Burch that the old gentleman had bequeathed her the im mense reward for such a service of ?150. OOO. That story-if it i? true, which we see no reason to doubt -is the most striking instance we can r- member of the true and perfect windfall which all men. it is said, expect in their hearts, but which so rarely occurs to any one.-Loudon Spec tator. Shutting oir.-i Brother. "I think I did a pretty neat thing just before I left home.'' said Roderick Cher rill, a-Chicago traveling man. in the Lindell yesterday. "I've got a young brother, and he is just the dearest little chap in the world. His only fault is that when I am home he is continually 'touching' me, and it costs me considera ble in the courseof a year. Well. Satur day night he came wiih^is usual request -a quarter. 'Now. Fred,'said I.'here's a half dollar, ai..i your future success as a solicitor of alms dei ends upon the way you use tins money." "The boy took it with a sort of mysti fied air, and bi.hiing me goodby left. Now. here r my scheme. The 'half 1 gave him was one of tile World's fair souvenir half dollars. If la* beeps it (as he ought to). l?e will always have money and never need any. If he doesn't I:, ep a valuable coin like that (as he surely won't), why. he never deserves to have another cent, and I (pdt winner Loth ways."-St. Louis Globe-Democrat. No I>anj;er. Andrew Crosse, the scientist, was very fond of telling one story connected with a Welsh housemaid he had engaged, ami who proved so zealous that t.ie would fain scrub and ?lust every article at hand. In the organ gallery of the house was an apparatus for testing the electricity of the atmosphere. "Noli me tangcro" was engraved on tin brass receiving cylinder to warn off in truders, ar.d the servants w< re told in plain English that they must on no ac count touch the machine. One day, however, the housemaid no ticed that ti.e ' -. linder was dusty, rubbed it vigorously and received a sharp elec tric shock. She went to her master, com plaining that the "nasty thing in the mu sic gallery had nearly knocked berdown." "I told you not to touch it." said Mr Crosse. "Yes, sir." she replied, "but ! thought you'd wrote no tanger on il!" -Youth's Companion. . Proof of Bin Kmliirance. "You're pretty small." said the man who was engaging some men to go on an exploring expedition with him. "I'm not very tall." admitted the little man. "Not mnch over ? feet, I should judge.r "Very little over that." "That's what makes me hesitate,"sind the big man. "I shouldn't think yon had enough endurance to stand" "Endurance!" ex'ciaiined th? little man "Why. sir, I've got a record for that." "How so?" "1 put'in a v> hole afternoon in the rain wiff a -j^h-l 6 feet tad and held the um brella over her head, if that doesn't show endurance, I should like to know" "That's enough. You'll do."-Detroit Free Pres?. ..-? WHEN A WOMAN LOVES. What One Man Thinks He Knows About the Infinite ?nd (Unknowable. When a woman loves severely, she be gins to be unlovable, for she begins tc be unreasonable and for her great love's sake to do her best to make miserabP the all too fortunate winner of her affee tions. She insists upon accusing hiato! virtues which he knows are not incln ' in his character and taxing Iii::: wi . failings of which he is just as compl< v ' innocent and with that intolera" Ie it- r; tion which is supposed by women to 1 some sort of argument. The result is that the man begins ?. time to lielieve that he is good when li? is not and to turn bad simply beean she says he is so already. Fie may be a faithful as a mullet ("for chaste love th mullet hath no peer"), but she will worr him by the assiduity of her suspicion and her consequent lamentations out .. the secure highway of connubial ailee tion into the hazardous bypaths ti. lead pa?t other men's orchards to tm Tom Tiddler's "Ground of the Div . Court." Simply because she lov.-.- , so-and she pleads no other excuse v. on occasion he attempts a reasouuh: . cussion of their misunderstand:: she will make his bad seem g< I : and make his good become ba. ..... J seven take possession of him, one of the bedeviled swine of <>'.. r: he rushes violently clown a steep j.!..? into the sea. Shebas no wicked intentions what ever. On the contrary, hvr intentions are all detestably good. And when th? man rakes his mind for some n ason foi his own misdemeanors beean remembei nothing better than that "shir drove bin to it," which is a poor excuse, yet tm? enough. So gardeners by frequent b'ttk pinching? abort the upright growth oi trees into lateral obliquities. There are very many men so deplor ably human that to keep on accusing them of an offense is sufficient to make them commit it. They will in time lin down to any moral standard that maj be fixed for them by women, the women who love them, and. like the oysters, al ternately tickled and irritated by th? grains of sand which the Chinese dro] into them, will grow to forger their natures altogether. No woman can Le quite somiserable as she who loves only one man at a :;::.. For the time she loves him, and being un able to absorb all her own unhappiness she persists in offering him half of it Because she is so insanely j'-a!<"-.s of his time and his society she will, "lor th< sweet love she had of him." wa-te thc one and try to engross the other until she torments bim from innocence mtc artifice, and from artifice into revolt ' and so in the sad end of it she can say "I knew I was right all the time." Does the discovery break her heart? Not ; bit ot it. Women who love at this high pressure do not break th"ir hearts. They : start-after a pauso to repair damages, and to mak-r a collection, as it were, ol neighborly sympathies - loving again somebody else. Such women, in the extremity of theil affection for him, will throw vitriol hi a man's face, will poison him with fly papers-mr .1er him. So it is not good for a woman to love severely-neithei good for him nor for her. The sensible man. when he secs it coming, will pul up the hurricane shutters, back engines skid the wheels, throw salt in the flic do anything, in fact, that will meet the emergency, slacken -.peed or reduce the temperature. -London World. Miss Penni Seed? Help. More than a generation ago Virginia Penny, a dark eyed, comely young worn- ; an of education and social standing, pub lished the lirst book ever designed to help working women. At her own ex peruse she traveled through the most thickly settled portions of ti:" Union gathering facts and figures about the work of women outside the three cccu ' nations then open to the sex generaily housework, sewing and teaching. The information was written in admirable literary style and published and "repnb lished in book form. First it waa named "Employments For Women." then it. was issue ruder the title ..Five Hun dred Occupations For Women." and and again it was called "How Women . Can ?fotttJiw'r." D?i ituever profited 1 the author financially, though thousands of volumes were sold. Miss P< any is bow.65 years old and destitute, and an appeal in her behalf .is mad.-especially 1 to that class which has profited so much by her labors.-Detroit Free Press Henry (Clew** I.UIIK T?-s5?-r. A good and ready talker is EL nry Clews, the banker. He belongs to the large number of emphatic conversation ists who are known as "lung testers.' In order to accentuate a point he will ? suddenly bring his index and middle fingers against his listen, r's chest and ask him whether he catches th<- idea. < Men who have weak lungs catch more < than tjie idea, but the robust fellows enjoy the banker's mild punching. A : joke is told on him aproposbf his lung testing. He was reading aloud theqno tationsof stocks on hhs blackboard wber? suddenly he smote the board with his two fingers and said. "Do you catch the , idea?**-New York Commercial Adver tiser. _ The Parrot Liked to Cough. Whooping cough has been uncomfort ably intrusive in this city. In one family up town three children were afflicted with that ailment at the same time. Tliey coughed and coughed and coughed, and the family pet, an intelligent parn.;, took : it into his hea<l to imitate them. When- I ever any one of the children coughed, h(* would accompany it with a <.>..:jhing paroxysm so natural that it was impos sible to tell whether it was one of tho children or the parrot that was cough ing. The bird seemed to enjoy having the whooping cough, and after awbfle he clamored for medicine whenevei ho saw that it was being administered to the children.-New York Times. The Universalist church accepts and honors the woman divine equally with the man in her pulpit Looking to Royalty For Deliverance. The Princess of Wales- it is a [ roph ecy-will put forth her decree, and the women of London and New York and j Chicago and other centers of fashion will be saved-from crinoline.-St. Paul i*i oneer Press. I had a malignant breaking out on my leg below t*-e knee, and wascured sound and well with two and a half bottles of gSgSS] Other blood medicines had failedI BBSS to do me any good. ?"-LC.UEATY, 9- XKSgr ? I was troubled from childhood with nn asr gravated case of Tetter, and three bottles ci S.S.S/ cured me permanently. WALLA-T: KASS. _ Manavillc. 1. T. Our book on Blood and Skin Diseases* mailed tree. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Ga. ROBT. A. THOMPSON. I ROBT. T. .IAYNES. THOMPSON & JAMS, Attorneys and Counsellors at Z.ain^ Walhalla, S. C. Special Attention Giren to all Business Entrusted to Our Care. September 3,1891. 36 a The Alliance in Politics. The Columbia correspondent of the Charleston Xeirs and Courier says: The State Farmers' Alliance is now beginning to look ahead in a political way and prepare for the changed politi cal conditions of two years hence. It is safe to say that the Alliancemen are beginning to see in the wage earners' movement a speck on the horizon which is destined to work the downfall of the farmers* movement of the past, and they are now going to prepare to meet the emergency by forming a closer alliance with the Tillman men. I had a very interesting talk with one of the leading Alliancemen of the State this morning, and he tells me a great many things about thc Alliance and its movements. It will be remembered that the annual meeting of the Alliance this year is to lie held at Clemson College, about the time for thc opening of that institution. Thc date is July 20. The meeting will be held on the first day at Clemson, and will then adjourn to Wal halla. The Alliancemen, it seems, want to see the farmers* college in all its glory. So far no candidate has appeared in the lield for the Presidency. It is thought that President Donaldson will bc re elected. Thc Allianceman referred to says that the membership of the order is now steadily growing. In regard to the fu ture of the order in politics he said: "The Alliance is not going to play a very greatly different part in politics to that it is right now playing. It is going to boss things like it is now doing so far as its demands are concerned, or rather, it is going to get those who are sympa thizers with it into official positions. \V.' have by no means given up the fight so far as our political interests are con cerned. This, of course, is not a cam paign year, hut when the time comes we will most certainly make the tight that we have made in the past-very likely on a larger seale. I don't see that Cleve land's election will affect the political future Of the Alliance. I have bad my mind made up for some time in regard to Cleveland's policy, but some of his recent appointments have rather undone me. "There is this thing about the Alli ance, aral they themselves are under standing il better every day. It is its knowledge of the position it ought to' fake in politics as well as other matters. They realize, at least they understand, tin y can take a vei \ active part in poli tics without making themselves a slave to any party, and the same condition is beginning to make itself known in com mercial life. T'ie Alliance i> taking care of the interests of thc farmers and it will continue to do so." Thc man who is tli us announcing boldly that the Alliance is going into politic? without, fear or favor in the next cam paign is one of the mo>t prominent mem bers of tin- order in the State, and should know whereof he speaks. All indica tions are that the Alliance will come out wita a boid front. But the midsummer will sh ?w. A Big Country. Thc proposed annexation of Hawaii bas brought into discussion the ter ritorial area of the United States, and thc New York press gives some inter esting ligures on the subject. There were S27,$44 square miles in the origina: thirteen States. .Jefferson bought Louisiana of Nepoleon and added more titan a million square milt's of Western Territory to the United States. .Monroe purchased Florida rn' Spain and brought 59,208 additional square miles under the Stars and Stripes. The annexation of Texas increased our territorv '-r 3~? 93J so--_-;K . cneanuexation of the provinces of Northern .Mexico increased it by 545,783 square miles; the Gadsden purchase in tin.' South ern t'art of Ari/.-na in 1853 gave us 45,535 square utiles inore. Seward's purchase of Alaska from the Czar resulted iii the acquisition of 577,930 square miles ot" territory and brought the area of the United States up to its present imperial dimensions of 3,6u3,8S4 square miles, more than three-fourths of which has been added bv annexation during the present (.enture. The Hawaiian or Sandwich Islands, which ?s proposed now to annex, have an aggregate area of only 7,000 square miles, and the island of Oahu, upon which Honolulu, the capital, is situated, has only 600 square miies. The value of this acquisition, therefore, will be meas ured not by are:?, but ly location, which gives it importance as a strategic and commercial station. Judicious Advertising Creates many a new business. Enlarges many an old business, Revives many a dull business. Rescues many a lost business. Saves many a failing business. Preserves many a large business. Secures success in anv business. f SUBSCRIBERS TO THF. I m 2( )( ),( )( )( ) Wy Constitution Published at Atlanta, Ca. THE PA KM Kif S FRIEND. A II? ?MK < '< >MPA S'lON. lias Already 150,000 Subscribers The Larges Circulation of any Weekly Newsp aper IN nu: woRXJ>. THE CREAT SOUTHERN WEEKLY. Its Agricultural Department is the best in the labd. [ts Women's and Children's columns are <>f unusual domestic interest. Its Special Features cost more money than is paid liv ANY TEN Southern pa pers combined for general reading mat ter. Ifs News Columns cover the World. Pill Arp writes for il. Dr. Talmage preaches for it. .Joel ( handler Harris (Uncle Remus.) Wallace P. Reed and Prank L.' Stanton are regularly employed by it. A. M. Weir (Sarge Plunkett) has a Weekly letter. Mark Twain, Robert Louis Stevenson. Rudyard Kipling. Frank Stockston. Rich ard Malcolm Johnston, and the best lit erary genius of the world contribute to its columns. It is a Magazine! A.VH EYERS ISSUE IS AN EDUCATOR! Onlv O 1 A/"i a Year. 5 S 1.00 Agents wanted in every locality. Money for agents in working for it. SE.\I> FOR ?AMPJLJB COPIEN. O "I Ti VT 1 \ ' Giving the address? .? D JbiN JJ j . ., of yourself and Jic neighbor* ioho rennt free copies. Write for agent's terms. Clubs of six for Five Dollars a year. ; Address SIX NAMES CONSTITUTION, ATLANTA. GA. Rictai ?HMe Riroa'?o. F. W. HTJIDEKOPER AND REUBEN FOSTER. RECEIVERS, Columbi;1. & Greenville Division. CONDENSED SCHEDULE, IN EFFECT NOVEMBER 20, 1892. Trains run by 75th Meridian Time. I BETWEEN CHARLESTON, COLUMBIA, SEN ECA AND WALHALLA. Daily. Daily. Nb IL Stations. No 12. C> 50 am Lv Charleston Ar IO 30pm ?1 20 am Lv Columbia * Ar 6 05 jin? 12 05 pm Alston 5 ?:: pm 12 23 " Pomaria 4 57 " 12 42 " Prosperity .! 40 " 12 57 " Newberry 4 25 " 1 01 " Helena* 4 20 " 1 3S " Cbappells 3 SS " 2 17 " Ninety-six ?', 15 " 2 ."?7 " Greenwood 2 53 '* 2 55 " Hodges 2 2'.' " 3 12 " Donald s - ll " 3 23 " Honea Path 1 5S w 3~43 " Ar Belton Lv 1 40 '. 4 05 " Lv Belton Ar ! 35 " ? 4 35 " Anderson 1 15 " 5 IS " Pendleton 12 45 " ! 0 00 " Ar Seneca Lv 12 10 " ! 0 32 " Lv Seneca Ar 12 lo am , 7 00 " Ar Walhalla Lv 11 40 " ! 5 00 " Ar Greenville Lv 12 00 m BETWEEN ANDERSON; BEETON AM? Gl:EKNVrxx,E. Daily. Daily. Stations. No il. No 12. j Lv Anderson 4 35 pm 1 15 pm Ar Belton 4 -05 ! 35 " Lv Belton i 25 " :: 4:; " Ar Williamston ' I og .. .j og " Pel/.er 12 55 " 4 OS " Piedmont !2 40 " 4 go " Greenville 12 00 m 5 00 BETWEEN CHARLESTON, COLOMBIA. ALSTON AND SPAUTANBCKC. I Daily. Daile. I No 13. Stations. No ?4. 50 am Lv Charleston Ar lo go pm I 3 50 pm Lv Columbia Ar 1 go j.m j 4 30 pm Alston 12 40 " ! 5 2:1 " Carlisle II 44 am j J> ag " San tuc 11 .. I 5 50 " Union ii IT " I (> 23 '. Pacolet lo 44 " ?! 50 " Ar Spartanburg Lv io 20 " 10 lu pm Ar Asheville Lv 7 0? "*? BETWEEN NEWI:KI:I:V. CLINTON AND LAUKENS. Ex. Sun. Ex. Sun. i No 15. Stations. ' No IO. ?j 11 20am"J[/v Columbia Ar 6 05 pm ! 2 00 pm Newberry 12 00 m : 3 (>4 " Oohlvill? 10 .".<: am j 3 34 " Clinton io 30 .. 4 15 '* Ar Laurens Lv '.. 50 " BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVILLE. Daily. Daily. ! No. ?1. Stations. No. 12. ! Mixed. Mixed. I 3 00pm Lv Hedges Ar 2 20 pm .I 20 " Darraugll's 2 00 ..' i .3 35 " Ar Abbeville Lv 1 45 " Er. Sun. Px. Sun. j No. 45. Stations. No.04. s (Hi am Lv Hodges Ar 7 35 am 5 25 '* Da'raagh's 7 !." " I S 40 .'. Ar Abbeville Lv 7 " CONNECTIONS VIA SOI M: BOUND RAIL KOAX>. Daily. Daily. : No. 0. Central Time. No. 3S. 0 45 am Lv Columbia Ar ? 40 pin ?ll 30 am Ar Savannah I.?- lo go am Daily. Daily. No. 39. Central-Time. No. lb. 12 30 pm Lv Columbia Ar '.'io pm ? 5 lupin Ar Savannah Lv 4 00pm Parlor Cars between Columbia and Savannah. Trains leave Spartanburg. S. C.. A. A C. Division. Northbound, 4.i".. A. M.. 3.46 i*, M.. COO e. M. (Vestibuled Limited); Southbound, 1.50 A.M.. 3.30 P. M;. 11.37 A. M. (Vestibuled Limited); vVestbound. W. N. C. Division, 6.50 c. M. for Hender sonville, Asheville and ll? t Springs^ Tains ?eave Greenville, S. C., A. ? C. Division, Northbound, 3.0? A. M.'. '?\?H >?? M.. 5.0S i". M. (Vestibuled Limited): Southbound, 3.07A. M., 4.42 :\ M.. 12.2> I*. M. (Vestibuled Limite:). Trains ?eave Seneca; S. C., A. A Division. Northbound, L36 Ai M.. 12.15 i\ M. ; Sunt-hi?. ??"..', -? .J- - - "' . .. . 1 rains .Nos. 11 and 12 "> tue C. anti G. Division, and Trains 13 ai I Lt on the A. and S. Division will run solid to and from Charleston over Lae S. C. EL !;. 1'"ELM AN CAB SEKVK E. Pullman Sleeper on 13 and I4between Charleston and Asheville, via Columbia and Spartanburg. Pullman Palace Sleeping Car on ?rains 1?. lo, ll and 12. and 38 on A. J? C. Division. W. A. TURK. Geul Pass. A gt.. Washington. D. C. S. ll. HARDWICK. Ass't Cen"1 Pass. Au:.. Atlanta, Ga, V. E. ?.. BEE. Gen'l Supt.. ( Columbia, s. ? '. sol.. HAAS. Trata.- Manager. Washington, D. ?'. W. IL GREEN; General Manager. Washington, D. C. A.tla.ntic C <?:is? ",ine, Passenger Depart meat, Wihnln'iton. S. Jonxwry 29, lOn-i. Fast Lino Between Charleston and Columbia arni Upper South Carolina, Nortli Carolina, ami Athens and Atlanta. " m?. WESTWAJ?D. 'S-.. 52. Leave Charleston.6 .'.."> a m ** Inanes. S 32 " Sumter. '?' " Arrive Columbia. io .'.."> " Prosperity.12 22 p m Newberry_. .. 12 " Clinton. 1 '* " Greenw.1. 2 51 " *.' Abbeville. 3 23 " Athens.5 :>l " Atlanta.S !."> " " Winnsbon.. 5 10 p ni j " Charlotte. 7 30 ' " Anderson. 1 35 pro " Greenville. I 50 .* " Spartanburg. .'. 50 " " Hendersonville.'.. u5 '* " Asheville.1" !?? " EA-TWAof. .No. .V,. Leave AshevUl*.. 7 OOa m " H?ndersonviile.S 02 " " Spartanburg.10:20 " Greenville..'.- l?.pro '* Anderson. 1 1". " ! " Charlotte. 9 35 a m .* Wiiuisboro.ll 54 '* Atlanta. S 30 ni " Athens.ll 04 "* " Abbeville. 1 42 pm " Greenwood. . - '?> " . Clinton. - 3 30 '* ** Newberry.4 IS " 41 Prosi>erity. 4 :14 - " Columbia.0 io " Arrive Sumter. 7 l") *" " Lanes.S 40 " " Charleston.?10 40 " . Daily. Nos. 52 and 53 So!i?l Trains between Charleston and Clinton. S. ?'. . ii. M. EMERSON; Ass't Geni Passenger Agent. J. IL KEN LY, General Manager. T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager. Surveying. LANDS SURVEYED in any part of the county. Prices reasonable. I. H.-HARRISON. OctoVer 8, 1S01. ^ 4J-*f SURVEYING; WM. F. ERVIN will be found at his office, on South aide of Slain street, when his Services are desi rp J on Surveys. May 5,1892. '__? Bictaid & Muli Mifl? F. vr. I?UIDP:KOPKK AND RE?BEN FOSTER, RECEIVERS. Atlanta ?St Charlotte Air Line Division. CONDENSED SCHEDULE OF PASSENGER TEA 1X3 IN EFFECT Nev EMBER20, IS -. .\ot-tii bound. EASTEKS TIMK. No. Daily. >o. to. mr?, vs. Daily. Dailv. I.v. Atlanta (E. T.;.12.45 pm Cbamblee. " Moro ross. " Dulutb. " Suwanee. " Buford. " Flowery Branch. .. Gainesville. 2.13pm .* Luia. -.32 pm " Bel?ton. " Cornelia. " Mt. Airy. " Toccoa . " Westminster. >i* Seneca. " Central. Easieys. *. Greenville. 3.0Spra " Greer's. " Wellford. " Spartanburg. o.oopm Clifton. Cowpens .: Gaffneys.'. " Blacksuurg. " Grover. .. Kins*? Mt. 0JS& 1< .o.< 10.13 10.23 10.37 10.51 ?1.10 IL36 !!.:> 52.05 ; tpm \-?:?: l.K L36 2.10 ?AZ 3JK ZM 4.''J 4.20 l-3o 4.52 5.03 pm s.o.'ara .. s.*) " s.52 " " 9.04 " " 3.13 . " f>."JS ** " 10*03 " " K-.27 - " 10.30 " I!! 10.51 " . 10.55 " " 11.19 - " ll.OC " .. 12:15 pm .. 1.20 " " L55 " .. ._, .JC .. " 3.00 .. ?. 3.20 BeUeniont.. . Charlotte... Mon thbouud. c.i: 6.40 i.ii " ."..<? ?* ' 5.15 " ? ..>.:? ? 0:20 .* :.<-) " >o. :t7. y?, ll. .>o. <*. Daily. Daily. Daily. LT. Charlotte. 9.35 am l.OOptnlLgOpm BeReuiout. L25 " 11.42 .. Lowell. 1.03 G aston ia.. King's Mt. Grover.... Blacksburj; Gaffneys... Cliiton. Spartanburg. V. tilford.. Greer's. Greenville. Easieys. Cent?]. Seneca . Westminster. I?28 pm L46 '.'.ll ?.lit, 4.1K, 4.15 4.4J 5. ! 4 6.?5 &30 " Mt. Airy. 8.00 .. " Cornelia. *.o3 .. .. Bellton... s.jo .. .' Lula.i 3U5pm 8228 .. " Gainesville. .. SJS3 .. .* EJow?rj Braach. '.*.T? .. Buford. - .. Suwanee. :'.0.> " Daleth. !>JO .. .. Norcross. . (0.03 .' .. Cnamblee. jo.iy .. Ar. Atlanta ? K.T.i... J..V. J.II: ll.oopt, IIJS2 " 12.02 am 1258 - IL',44 " 12.54 " Lil - 1?C " i ISiJ " . IM L'.1S " .J.35 .. 3.07 rr<! " 4.?? " 4.5)> " 0.40 " ?45 " 0.1? " .;.4i " ?;.? " 7.07 .. 8.03 " s.!4 " S.25 " ..'.00 pm Additional trains Nos. ?T and IS-Lola accom modation, daily except Sunday, leaves Atlanta p. .?i., arrives Lula 8.2P ?V. m. Betun?ng, leaves Lula 0.<*i a. m.. arrives Atlanta v.,oa. m. Betw< . ii tal i and Athen:-N*os. li ami:', daily ?eave LuJaifc3Cp m. and lo..? a. m., arrive At?i I ens 10.15 p. m. and I2^i0 p. m. EEetnrning leave j Athens, Sos. lo ami '." r?aily. <>. nt. andS.07 a m.. arriv>- Lula >.I5 p. m. and 9M a. m. Betw< en To. ? o.. and Elberton- No. and No. ?, daidy except Sunday, leave Toccoa 7.45 a. m. .tii?i ; ' .S- a. m.. arrive Elberton li.."-a. m. and . .o p. m. Keruminjr. Xo. ?2and No. 12, ??a?y except Snndav, ?eave Elberton 3.00 p. m. and 7 ?> a. in . arrive loccoa 7.'KI p. m. amt 1059 a. m. Nos. a and lo Pullman Sleeper between Atlanta ami New York. Nos. ?'. and -Washington and Southwestern Vestibuled Limited, between New Yoik and Atlanta. Through Pullman Sleepers l>erw?'< New V i- New Orleans, ami between N- w York aiai Augusta; also between Wasnimzton I ami Memphis, via Atlanta and Binnin^hans, j uniting between Atlanta and Birn ingham with Pullman Sleeper to and from Shreveport; j vi? Meridian and Vicksburg. No.:?.- connect*at i Spartanbnrg with Pullman >:.-. peri? rAsbi ville. Ni-, il ami 12-Pullman Buffet Sleeper between Washington and Atlanta, uniting between Pan-, ville and Greensboro with Pullman Sleeper to" .itu! from Portsmouth and Norfolk. K<<r detailed information as t-- !?>C?I artd through tm..- tables, lates and Pullman Sleeping Car reservations, ? "??fer with local agents, or ado rcs;' W. A H RH. General PasM-n^er A^'ent, Washington, f>. C. ?. II. II.IKDU UH, Ass t Gen'j Pass. A>rt.. Atlanta. Ga. J. A. DOD"?0.\, Superintendent; Atlanta, <?a. W. ii ?;REK>. < ? i i i ;,l .Manager. W.i?hiu^ton. L>. C. ?or.. OAA?, 'i i attie M?nage WashiDjrron. I D. H. CHA^LBERLALN, Ke.-eiver. ?". M. WA Ul). General Manager. .1. M. TURNER, Superintendent K. 1'. WARLNG. Gen'] Pas?. Ag't. In Effect February 1, IS03. s. C. RT GOING S? UEDULE. STATIONS, NM i. A.M. Lv . Ar ! Lv ?Lv Ar < charleston . . Summerville . PregTiairs . . Branchville Branchville South B*dCross? Blackville . . Aiken . . . Graniteville . Augusta . . Union Depot . Sranch^ille Orangeburg . St. Matthew's Fort Motte. . K?ngville . . Cclumbi? . . Ki?gvillo . . Boy?crn's . . Camden. . . N'o I!. N? A.M. ? 50 P.M. 10 .M 11 ?C ll L5 H 4" A V" :;7. ' P.M. . ."> 4? Ar Lv Charleston . . Summ< rviile . . 6 ;:' PregnalFs . . . TH Branchville . . S 00 Branchville . . > South B*<J < l'oss'g Blackville . !) IT Aiken . . . . I" Graniteville . . IO -T Augusta. . . . U 03 i':ii..:>. I>.-]K.t . .li !.'. Branchville . . Orangeburg . . Kingyille . . . Columbia . . . C. R Y RETURNING fl '.. .V? 10 OT !l 00 M ic 11 12 :i :;?> N"<> 13. P.M. 12 "I lo 40 ll ol Il 20 4". MATIoNS. Lv Camden . . A: Ringville . SCHEDULE. V.. 26. No 20. No 12. A.M. A.M. P.M. ; Lv ' "iumi'ia . i KingviUe . . . Fon Motte. . . st. Matthew*^, . Orangeburg . . Ar Branchville . . Lv Um", ut Depot . . Augusta. . . . Graniteville . . Aiken . . . . Blackville . . . South B*d ( 'ross'g Ar Branchville S 47 .M. P.M. T IO* P.M. MI lt? Lv Branchville Prixnall's . Summerville Ar Charleston. Lv ( Rundem .?r Kjngville . Lv ' Columbia Kingyille . < ?rangeburg Ar Branchville i Lv l"tii"ii Depot Augusta Graniteville Aiken . . Blackville . South B*d Cro Ar Branchvi!ie Lv Branchville Summe ville Ar <Charleston . A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. P.M. > 44. .M. No I *. P.M. \z :><' 2 lo ; 40 2 l'? .J ll S 4:. ;i Oft . . 4? Il 30 ?TOBACCO SEED FREE, -AND Ail About Growing Tobacco. if vou want io try this Money Making Crop, write to - " SOUTHERN TOBACCO JOL'RNAL, Winston. N. C. THE EDWARDS" ESTAT?. An heir to S300.000.<V'O wa.? lounrt hy sendins: his NA MK and TEX CUNTS tn Ave?:?' Record. j Or rive 2e. Stamj>s wai vend your I name whirling all over the wor'd, *w* rn ! to publishers, rcanufaetureis. iat j entees and those emnloyinc agents, ahd will.bring you large mail of l'<?>ks. 1; aga zines, papers, letters and samples of goods, offer ing von bargains, agencies, etc. Add'.is* - AGENTS' RECORD, BOX 42, ATLANTA. GA,