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and to lead you to careful
Our reason is that Scott’s
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If you would go to your
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his advice, we might save our
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Dr. Tucker cured Hon. E. E.Foy. of Egypt, Ga..
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Marietta St, Atlanta, Ga.
BLUE RIDGE & ATLANTIC RJ.
No. 50. No. 52.
Tallulah FallsLv 7:35 a m I.v f:SO p m
Turnersville “ 7:50 “ I “ 7:05 “
Anandale “ 8:05 " “ 7:17 “
Clarksville - 8:20 “ “ 7:35 “
Demorest “ 8:30 “ “ 7:35 “
Cornelia Ax 8:45 “ Ar 7:50 “
No.*. No. m.
Cornelia Lv 10:55 am tv 9:50 p m
Demorest “ 11:10” “ 10:03“
Clarksville “ 14:23“ “ 10:14”
Anndale “ 11:33” “ 10:23”
Turnersville “ 11:45“ “ 10:37 "
rallujah Falls Ar 11 Ar 10:50 “
W. B. THOMAS,
President and General Manager.
Wrightsville & Tennille Railroad.
Time table to take effect Sunday, September
No. 1 No. 3 No. 5
Lv. Tennille7 00am 150 pm 730 am
Wrightsville.7oo 240 noo
Ar Dublin 9 00 400 11 39
t GOING NORTH.
No. 2 No. 4 No. 6
Lv Dublin 9 20am 415 pm 1.30 pm
. Wrightsville- 10 40 535 350
Ar Tennillell3o 6 30 5 00
J. S. WOOD, President
G. W. PERKINS, Superintendent.
GEORGIA RAILROAD CO
Stone Mountain Route.
Augusta, Ga., January 14, 1892.
The following passenger schedule will oper
ate on this road.
Trains run by 90th Meridian time.
STATIONS. Day Fast Fast
Mail. | Mail Train
Lv Atlanta 800am)115Bm'2 45p m
Ar Decatur 819 ”11136 ” !3 00 ”
” StoneMount’n -.. 842 1201 am 3 15 “
” Lithonia 903 “ 1223 “ 3 29 "
" Conyers 917 “ |l2 39 “ 3 40 "
” Covington 942 “ | 107 “ 3 59 “
Lv Social Circle 10 OS " I 130 ” 4 19 “
Ar Ruthledge 10 23 “I 151 “ 4 30 “
“ Madison 10 45 “ | 218 “ 4 46 “
“Greensboroll3o " i 312 “ 5 20 “
Lv Union Pointl2olpm 3:» “ a 30 "
Ar Athens 515 ” 700 ” ,
“ Crawfordville.-..? 12 23 “ 307 “ 5 50 “
Lv Barnett 12 41 “ 412 “ 600 “
Ar Washington 230 “ 700 "
“ Norwood.l'2 fxl “ 428 “ 6 17 “
Lv Camak 117 " 439 “ 620 “
Ar Macon 440 "
“Thomson 138 “ 501 “ 6 21 "
“ Dearing 158 “ 520 “ 658 “
“ Harlem 209 “ 533 “ 7 08 “
“ Grocetown 232 “ 555 ” 728 "
Ar Augu5ta.......... 315 ** 635 “ 800 “
All trains daily. Sleepers Atlanta toCharles
ton on night express. Pullman buffets parlor
car Atlanta to Augusta on fast mail.
Lv Atlanta., 18 55 am 12 10p m 3 25pm 620 p m
Ar. Decatur. 923 “ 12 40 " 3to “ t.m ”
Clarkson. 12 57 " 405 “ 711 ”
“ Covington!llß 35 "
UNION PpINT AND WHITE PLAINS R. R?
Ceiive Tjnioa Point*lo io a m *5 40 p m
Arrive Liloam 10 36 “ 605 “
“ White Plains 1110 “ 640 “
Leave White Plains *8 00 “ *3:10 "
“ Siloam 835 “ 405 “
Arrive Union Point 800 " 430 “
J. W. GREEN, Gen’l Manager,
E. K. DORSEY.Gen’I Pass. Agt.
JOE. W. Will"/!-:, Trav. Pass. Agt.
General Offices Augusta, Ga,
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Catalogue. ■ SB I I ÜBIKL
BARRETT.—Feb. 4th God took
one of our earnest and faithful mem
bers. Therefore be it
Resolved, 1. In the death of Sister
Theresa Barrett, we part with a sister
whose example, exemplified in a life
of piety, we could well imitate. She
was a cheerful giver to her church, to
missions and the poor?
2. While we miss her, we shall see
her again in “Our Father’s House’
where there is no more parting.
3. We mourn our loss, yet sorrow
not without hope. She is with “Him
whom she loved, and in whose service
4. We tender the family our sym
pathy, and point them “to the othe r
shore” where she awaits them.
Adopted by the Kingston W. M. S.
Mbs. Kate McKelvey,
“ L, E. Sheats,
« A. H. Matson.
SPRATLlN.—Departed this life
on the 2nd day of April, in the 44th
year of his age, John W. Spratliu, of
Wilkes County Ga.
Thq subject of this notice was a
member of the Baptist church at
Sardis about thirty years, and a dea
con eighteen years. With an ardent
love for the church, and an earnest
desire for its prosperity, he identified
himself with every effort to promote
its welfare. Especially was he the
friend of the Sabbath-school and its
Having gained the confidence of
pastor and people in early life, he
maintained it unwaveringly to the
He was of a quiet and reserved
temperament,but ever ready to assume
any responsibility or burden neces
sary to the success of the cause.
While many graces were exempli
fied in his life, none shone brighter
than his unselfish generosity. Count
less have been his a,cts of kindness to
the poor and needy, the widow and
orphan. It was said by a colored
man the day after he died, “The
colored people have lost one of their
The church has lost a faithful
member, the wife a loving husband,
the children an affectionate father,
the community a kind neighbor and
the county a good citizen.
His death was caused by an acci
dental discharge from a gun which
he held in his own hand. He lived
about forty-four hours after he was
shot and bore the mishap and conse
quent pain with heroic courage and
died like a Christian.
“Be ye also ready, for in an hour
that ye think not, the Son of Man
cometh.” B. M. C.
WELLS.—On ‘ unday night, April
4, death robbed the church at Smith
ville, Ga., of one of its best members
—sister M. R. Wells, wife of brother
J. L. Wells, was its victim.
Early in life, Sister Wells joined
the church, claiming a faith in Christ
that grew stronger unto the end.
She leaves many friends, a devoted
husband and three children to mourn
A true woman and a consecrated
Christian is gone. A star has been
plucked from earth to shine in heav
en, but it has left its fadeless lustre
to cheer sad, drooping hearts. It
was easy and natural for her to help
the despondent There was some
thing about her calm, sweet face that
advertized a warm, noble true heart
within. It may be said of her “She
hath done what she could.” Her model
home and bright, interesting children
all bear the beautiful impress of a
mother’s wise training and Christian
example. But to the will of God we
will have to bow in humble submis
sion, believing that he doeth all things
well and that our sister is now bask
ing in the sunbeams of infinite love.
Farewell, dear one, for the pres
ent. Soon we will all meet again, if
we are as true as thou wast, where
parting is unknowri. May God bless
her bereaved husband and children,
and may we all profit by her noble
example, Christlike life and tri
umphs. H. L. C.
JONES.—Whereas, In the prov
idence of Almighty God, our most
worthy and beloved sister Mattie
Jones is removed from our circle and
from the scenes of earth to join the
innumerable hosts who are going to
eternity never to return,
Resolved, That as a member of
the Baptist church, we have sustain
ed a . great loss. Her example in
public and in private has made her a
woman without reproach, honored
and loved by all who knew her. Our
hearts go out in sympathy for the be
reaved ones, especially the husband,
and children. Thus at the age of 48,
the devoted wife, loving mother, sis
ter and Christian friend has gone to
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX: THURSDAY APRIL 28. 1892.
her reward leaving a worthy exam
ple for us to emulate.
Resolved, that these resolutions
be entered upon the church-book and
a copy be sent toThe Christian In
dex for publication.
Adopted in conference April 3rd,
A. A. Burton,
T. H. Phillips;
HAMMONS.—Died, near Social
Circle, Ga., November 12, 1891, Mr.
William H. Hammons, aged 45
years. He was a member of the Bap
tist church at Alcovia Mountain and
was baptized by Rev. S. W. Arnold,
in 1886. Suddenly and silently were
the fetters broken which bound him
here. Without a struggle, his spirit
was transported from a life of suffer
ing to one of sweetest rest. For sev
eral years the hand of affliction was
laid heavily upon him, during which
time he surrendered himself to God’s
will, trusting in his righteousness
alone. Before he died, he called his
boys to his bedside and told them to
live right and humble, that he was
going to the happy association above
where his father and little girl were.
He was a man of many excellent
traits of character. Preeminent, per
haps, was his high sense of honor,
which he illustrated in all life’s rela
tionship. We all cherish his memo
ry and feel that he has left impres
sions of truth upon our hearts lasting
as eternity. His body sleeps beneath
the sod; the comforting assurance is
ours that his spirit is among the
blood-washed throng who surround
the eternal throne.
Adopted in conference April 3rd,
1892. A. A. Burton,
T. 11. Phillips,
CAMP—The allwise God, who do
eth all things well, has seen fit to re
move from our midst Bro. John C-
Camp. On the 2nd day of Feb., 1892,
he breathed his last and his spirit as
cended to Him who gave it. Mar
ried December sth, 1875. Joined
the church Ist of September, 1876,
where his membership remained un
til the time of his death. To know
him was to feel that in him you had a
friend that time and adversity could
not erace. One act of kindness was
not all that was in him. When once
met as a friend you might well ex
pect to meet him as such again. His
broad heart and charitable nature
was ever ready to respond to the
wants and necessities of all needy ob
jects of *mankind that came under his
observation. We can feel well as
sured in saying that the Baptist cause
has lost one of its strongest and most
willing helpers in the missionary field.
Times were never too oppressive
and adversity never so great that he
ever refused to respond to help
shoulder the responsibilities of sup
porting the finances of his church
and pastor. In conversation with
him he often made remark of the
place of his conversion and always
delighted in visiting the spot in the
old church house where the kind
Ruler of the Universe pardoned his
sins and enrolled his name in the
Book of Life, there to remain for all
future ages to come.
Bro. Camp was 40 years old, lacking
12 days. He leaves a wife and three
children to mourn their untimely
loss. We can but point them to Him
in his glory and brightness to console
them in their sorrow with his omnip
otent power to save.
Resolved, That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the Index for
publication and to the family and be
spread upon the church record.
B. J. Fry,
E. B. Jackson,
April 2d, 1892.
We copy the following from Bro.
E. E. Folk, who enjoys the enviable
distinction of being Editor and pro
prietor of the Baptist and Reflector,
for the purpose of saying our change
of form and new dress are almost
unanimously endorsed, so far as we
have had expression. We thank our
brother for the compliment thus paid
The Christian Index camo out last
week in an eight page, seven column
form, instead of a sixteen page, four
column form as heretofore. We told
the proprietor, Bro. J. C. McMichael,
that he made a mistake, as the six
teen page form is becoming more
and more popular. He did not think
so, however, and said that his patrons
were pleased with the change. At
one of our best Southern Baptist
papers, and if enterprise on the part
of the proprietor and ability on the
part of the editor can do it, it will
be kept so.
ETHICS OF MISSIONS, NO. 2.
Some weeks since I wrote a short
article under the above cation, ask
ing certain questions of the editor
and Brother Gibson, in reference to
missions. Both replied, and the re
plies attracted the attention of a great
many thinking people. I write now
to make certain statements, to give
my reason for writing, and to say
something on the subject myself.
1. The statements: I find a few
Baptist preachers in Georgia, there
may be more than I think, who have
surprised me by claiming that an an
ti-missionary may be a Christian. I
have taken the position on different
occasions, that an anti-mission spirit
is an anti-christian spirit. Am I
wrong in this ? I do not ask the ques-*
tion because I doubt the correctness
of my position, but to see if there is
any proof that the anti-missionary is
a Christian. “If any man have not
the spirit of Christ he is none of his,”
and the spirit of Christ is the mis
sionary spirit, for it cannot be that
Christ’s command should contradict
his spirit. Christians may and do
differ as to methods of work, but to
oppose all forms of evangelization is
to oppose the command of Christ,
and to oppose his word is to oppose
Him. We cannot separate Christ
from his word. There are many
missionaries among the so-called an
ti-missionaries, but few of them agree
with us as to methods. They say
that missionaries should go without
Boards, Conventions, or funds, but
when their own preacher goes and
preaches they make up a purse foi
him. This is what Dr. Bailey called
“Kehukee” method. Such missiona
ries preach one thing and practice
another. Consistency demands that
they should either cease to receive
any compensation for preaching or
else stop condemning tnose who do.
2. My reasons for writing on this
subject are brief: (1) Because there
are many Baptists in Georgia who
do not believe in the necessity of
missions and for that reason they do
nothing. Convice them and they will
be missionaries, otherwise they will
not. It is perfectly use less to waste
time telling them how stingy and
mean they are; we must do better
than that and convince their reason.
If we cannot prove the doctrine of
the necessity of mission by the Bible
then we have no right to ask men
for money tq, sustain them, but if we
can prove let us be about it
at once. (2), The agencies for the
accomplishment of this desirable work
are chiefly the pulpit and the press.
Every pulpit, every paper, every
Sunday-school periodical, should give
the doctrine of the necessity of mis
sions a prominent place in its minis
tration. If we do not convince our
children of the necessity of mission
work we will rear a lot of anti-mis
sionaries. After preaching on the
subject recently, a brother said to
me, “I have lost half a lifetime be
cause I have npt understood the rea
son why I should be a missionary be
fore.” Why are there 80,000 Bap
tists in Georgia that give nothing to
missions ? Do this and the question
will be settled as far as they are con
cerned. The Biblical relatioi? is first
doctrine, second duty, and we may
preach the duty until doomsday but
if we fail to show the doctrine out of
which the duty arises we will never
succeed in getting the people to per
form the duty. When doctrine ceases
in the pulpit duty ceases in the
3. I desire to say something of the
doctrine of the necessity of missions,
or the reason why of missions. I
know what Spurgeon said: “It is not
a question as to whether the heathen
can he saved without the gospel, but
the question is, Can we be saved if
we do nothing to give it to them?”
There are two, and only two, pri
mary objections to the doctrine that
the heathen are lost without the gos
pel. Answer thcße and the question
(1) It is said that the heathen
have no law and do not know right
from wrong and hence it would be
unjust if God should punish them.
The answer to this objection is, it
is not true. God’s word says:
“For the wrath of God is revealed
from heaven against all ungodliness
and unrighteousness of men, who
hold the truth in unrighteousness;
because that which may bo known of
God is manifest in them, for God
hath shewed it unto them. For the
invisible things of him from the cre
ation of the world jire clearly seen,
being understood by the things that
are made, even his eternal power
and Godhead; so that they are with
out excuse: because that, when they
kuew God they glorified him not as
God, neither were thankful; but be
came vain in their imaginations, and
their foolish heart was darkened.
Professing themselvca to be wise
they became fools, and changed the
glory of the incorruptible God into
an image made like to corruptible,
man, and to birds and fourfooted
beasts, and creeping things. Where
fore God also gave them up to un
cleanness through the lusts of their
own hearts, to dishonor their own
bodies between themselves: who
changed the truth of God into a life,
and worshipped and served the crea
ture more than the Creator, who is
blessed forever, Amen.”—Rom. 1:18-
25. Then follows a long catalogue
of sins committed by the heathen
idolaters, and we know that the same
vile deeds are practiced by the heath
en now, not by some of the heathen,
but by all of them. The passages
quoted above settles two facts : (a)
That the heathen are not ignorant of
right and wrong, (b) That they are
gross sinnersand under just condem
nation for their sins.
But the objector will say: “Where
no law there is no transgression,”
and the heathen have no law, there
fore they can not be transgressors
and hence they are not condemned!
The answer to this objection is, it is
not true. It is strange that intelli
gent people who profess to be Chris
tians, will persist in filing these un
scriptural objections to the doctrine
of missions, when the truth is clearly
taught in the Bible, and a few mo
ments investigation will forever set
tle the question. Let us see if the
Bible teaches that the heathen have
“For there is no respect of per
sons with God. For as many as have
sinned without law shall also perish
without law, and as many as have
sinned in the law shall be judged by
the law; (fbr not the hearers of the
law are just before God, but the
doers of the law shall be justified.
For when the Gentiles, which have
not the law, do by nature the things
contained in the law, these, having
not the law, are a law unto them
selves : which shew the work of the
law written in their hearts, their co
science also bearing witness, and
their thoughts the meanwhile accus
ing one another.)” —Rom. 2:11-15.
The above passage also settles
two facts: (a) The work of God’s
law is written in the hearts of all
men, and—(b) All men are conscious
of their guilt before God. Why have
all men of all nations built their al
tars of sacrifice and put the bleeding
victims upon them if it be not a uni
versal confession of guilt, before
God ? If all men of all races and na
tions testify from their own con
sciousness that they are guilty in
God’s sight, who will dare dispute
the testimony of all men ? More than
this: Whence come the moral codes
of the heathen, that of Confucius, of
Bhuda, of Mahomet, of all the philos
ophers and lawgivers, but from the
universally know.n and recognized
truth that men owe obedience to God ?
The heathen are self-condemned, for
they have made laws for themselves
and have not kept them.
Then away w’ith the error that the
heathen do not know right from
wrong, have no law and are innocent
because they are ignorant. The Bi
ble, as well as history and actual ob
servation refute the false declaration.
And if they were ignorant, and if
they were saved because of their ig
norance, then what' would follow ?
Why, that the only absolutely sure
way to be saved is to know nothing,
or salvation by ignorance, and if this
were true, then Christianity would
be a curse to men and its doctrine a
lot of gigantic falsehoods. If men
can be saved by ignorance, (I say it
' reverently) then the Bible is false
and Christ was the greatest impostor
the world ever saw. If I did not be
lieve in the condemnation of the
heathen then I could not believe in
the ‘divinity of Christ. If I
were not a missionary I would nec
essarily be a Unitarian, or one who
denied that Christ is the Son of God.
I cannot believe in the Christianity
of an anti-missionary.
(2) It is said that the heathen do
not know, have not heard of Christ,
and that it would be unjust of God
to punish them without giving them
an opportunity to be saved, and,
therefore they are not condemned.
That God ought to send them the
gospel before he condemns them.
This objection has great weight
with a very large class of people, in
cluding many churches and doubt
less many Baptists. Is it your ob
jection? Let us examine it:
This objection rests upon a false
assumption : That God is under some
sort of obligation to sinners to save
them or offer to do it, and cannot
justly punish them without first offer
ing them salvation. Just as well say
that a judge is under obligation to
offer pardon to every criminal ho
tries before he passes sentence upon
him, or before the law is executed.
What sort of justice would that be ?
Do we not know that if that were
the rule every criminal would aceept
a pardon and justice would be de
feated at every point, and govern
ment over thrown ? And then what
strange inconsistency in those who
say that in order to be just God must
pardon, or offer to pardon every sin
ner on earth. Why, if God should
administer strict justice to all men,
then would they all be condemned
and not one sould could ever enter
heaven. Such people are mistaken ;
it is not justice they need, it is mer
cy. The trouble with them is they
are not willing for God to do as he
pleases ; they think they know what
God ought to do. They cry out
against God if he does not save ev
erybody, as unjust, and then, in the
same breath, confess that the only
way God could save an unrepentant,
unbelieving sinner would be at the
expense of justice. God’s sovereign
ty is the corner stone in the plan of
salvation, and to deny God’s right to
save who he pleases is to rebel against
both justice and mercy, for both
grow out of God’s sovereignty. Apart
from Christ, God could not show
mercy to a single sinner without over
throwing his law and his govern
ment. Only because Christ stood in
the sinner’s place can God be just
and at the same time bestow mercy
on unworthy sinners. Justice and
mercy meet in Christ. He meets the
demands of justice and secures mer
cy for all those and those only who
believe in him. Those who claim
that God should offer to save men
before he condemns them betray the
fact that they are not acquainted
with the plan of salvation, for to hold
that wicked, guilty heathen should
be saved because they have not heard
of Christ is to hold that Christ
is a curse to men instead of
a blessing,—is to hold that
salvation is not by grace through
faith, but justice through ignorance.
The heathen arc not lost because
they had not heard of Christ, but
they are sinners. Their destruction
is a matter of law, their salvation is
a matter of mercy. Destruction is of
justice, of law, salvation is of mercy,
of grace. The bcathan are wicked
and guilty before God and justly
condemned to woe. God saves just
whom he pleases and not those whom
he does not please.
But there is another answer to
those who say that God should offer
mercy to sinners before he condemns
them. That answer usually takes all
the objections out of the mouths of
Christians, and leaves nobody but
Unitarians and infidels to hoot and
cavil at the truth. It is this :
God has offered salvation to “who
soever will believe in Christ, and he
has made his people the proclaimers
of this great truth.
Eighteen centuries ago the Savior
said, “Go ye into all the world and
pleach the gospel to every creature;
he that believeth and is baptized
shall be saved and he that believeth
not shall be damned.” We under
stand that. There can be no mis
take about the meaning of those sim
ple words. We may cavil as much
as we please over the question, are
the heathen lost without the gospel?
but we cannot cavil over this plain
command of the Savior’s. If we be
lieve that Jesus Christ is the Son of
God we will regard his command and
endeavor to do what he commands
us. Now, whose fault is it that the
heathen have not heard of Christ ?
Whose fault is it that they have
not heard the letter of God’s moral
law? We know what Christ meant
when he said “Go and preach;” we
know we are able to obey the com
mand ; we know the world is open
to us and we know we are not doing
what Christ commanded when we
refuse to go ourselves or to sustain
those who do go. Who, then, is to
blame with the ignorance of the
heathen ? And if we arc to blame
with it, then what is the measure of
our responsibility? Will a Christian
can a Christian willfully and persis
tenly, and continuously, disobey God?
Well might Spurgeon say “the ques
tion for us is not whether the heathen
can be saved without the gospel, but
whether we can be saved unless we
carry it to them.
J. A. Scarboro.
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I many women suffer from Excessive or I
B Scsnt Menstruation; they don’t know ”
B who to confide in to get proper advice*
9 Don't confide in anybody but try
a Specific for PAINFUL, PROFUSE,
SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR
$ Book to “ WOMAN ” mailed free.
| BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Oa.
Sold by all Drucalsts.
WOTO AVOID ALt. IMITA
JC TIONS. THEY MAY
- , FAC-SIMI IE OR
Sprains w%?pf4r? T ’ IBU ’
K s POND’S
Insect DEMAND POND'SEX.
TRACT. ACCEPT NO
D 14-pq SUBSTITUTE FOR IT
Sore Feet S||s|
n AIM TH| S ls THE'ONLY
H* A I |\| RIGHT KIND. DONOT
I I i N TAKE ANY OTHER.
The flnest quality of Bella for Churchea,
chimes. Schools.etc. Fully warranted.
v Write tor Catalogue and Prices.
BUCKEYE BELL FOUNDRY,
THE YAH DUIEH & TIFT CO.. CIHCINNATI, 0.
fteol Alloy Church and School Bells. Send ft*
Catalogue. C. S. BELL <& CO., Hllleboro, Qt
0.. Eolexnakeru of the “Blymyer”
Church, School and Fire Alarm BeLUh
Catalogue with over 2200 testimonials.
Ms GOOD AS 1 LIE BEST.
Handsomely put up in IM OS.
screwcap glaea bottles.
Highly recommended and la
good demand everywhere.
For Sale by Drnggieta and
Cutler’s Pocket Inhaler
LX W INHALANT.
A certain cure for
Catarrh, Bronchitis, Asthma, and all diseases
of Throat and Lungs-even CONSUMPTION,
if taken in season. Will break up a cold at
once. The KING OF COUGH MEDICINES.
A few inhalations will correct the most OF
FENSIVE BREATH. Carried handily as a
penknife, always ready. Approved by phy
sicians, sold by all Drumrists lor *1.60. By mail
si,io. W. H. SlfiTH & CO.. Props.,
21apr3t 410 Michigan St., Buffalo, N. Y,
Agents wanted for “Conwell’s Life of Spur-
Seon.” 616 pages beautifully illustrated, 81-50.
gents outfit 30cts. Liberal inducements offer
ed. Book mailed to any address on receipt of
price. FRANKLIN-PUB., CO,
7aprlm Savannah, Ga.
Co to Lea’s Springs,
Grainger Co. East Tennessee.
A popular Summer Resort, 21 miles from
Knoxville, on tho first-class, newly completed
Morristown and Cumberland Gap Railroad.
Depot and Telegraph office on the place. Pas
sengers from the North and East via Morris
town ; from the South via Knoxville; from the
West via Knoxville and Cumberland Gap.
Superior natural advantages, viz: Fine, Ro
mantic Mountain Scenery, with Signal Point
higher mid more commanding than Lookout
Mountain. Remarkable Cool and Healthy Lo
cation. Superior natural Mineral White Sul
ph ur. Black Sulphur and Chalybeate, acknowl
edged tlm best south of the Potomac. Hot
mid Cold Sulphur Baths. Good Society. Music
Dancing and usual Amusements. Comfortable
Rooms, Beds and good Table Fare. Board, 830
to *4O per month. Post Office is named LEA’S
SPRIKGB, Grainger County, East Tennessee.
Send for Descript ivo Circular.
Address, M. J. HUGHES, Pr. and Manager,
apr 211 m
' . SIXTY STYLES FOR
’ 1 CEMETERY & LAWN
* 1 J. W. RICE. ATLANTA. GA.
ants I tieet the demand, ot tae hour, and sell
Life and Works.
W fflCT Including Memorial Ser
egSjgfcTMpgl vi< «• of tlio
Ivs CT WORLD’®
Rev - R - B - Cook.D.D.
BwS O TC,r s°° HluttrateJ.
Ajg ftUR >l5O. A genu' outfit sent,
■iffMSS'lOTmß/fwy? and territory assigned on
■new!.? HSiWww receipt of 25 cents. Now
>eady. B. B. THKAT, FubUslaer, N.I.
VITHOirKjT T ENT ION)
ONE .Wgß WITH EACHf
That pours by pressing the lid as
illusrated. Get list.
I’AINE, DIEHL & CO.,