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DEATH OF HENBY M. HOLTZOLAW.
It is with heart-felt sorrow that we
note the death of this dear brother.
We were together as boys in the
early days of Mercer Institute, at
In maturer life we were associated '
as teachers in the Georgia Female
College, located at Madison.
He was a man of splendid intellect,
a scholar <tf broad and Solid attain- j
meats, and a teacher of rare ability. I
He was an able lawyer, a successful
man Os business, a friend true as
steel, a Baptist sound in the faith, a 1
Christian outspoken and consistent, a 1
husband loving and tender, a father
gentle but firm. <
To the. bereaved wife and children 1
the editor tenders his sincere sympa
WHI EADIES FLOCK TO COURT.
A Clear Definition of the Causes Which
Make Women so Susceptible to Emo
The New York Sun has an able
editorial in which it seeks to show
why some women love to attend
sensational or murder trials. It says:
“Women are not stirred at all by
many of the occurrences which agi
tate men, but when a cade involving
life and death comes up, a tragic
case, and more especially when it has
about it a mystery in which a woman
is concerned, and a woman of tho
more refined society, they follow its
course with an intensity of interest
greater than men feel. It is akin to
the fascination which a fictitious
tragedy on the stage has for women,
and women more than men. It is a
luxury for many good women to
have their tenderest feelings of sym
pathy aroused. They enjoy going
to funerals and wiping away tears
shed in unison with those of sorrow
ing relatives. The plays that wring
the hearts are more attractive for
them than the comedies which pro
voke merriment. They delight in
having their feelings roused to tho
highest pitch.” t
This is all undoubtedly true, but
there is a cause far back of all this.
It is a cause which has its origin in
the life and condition of tho women
themselves. Most women are weak
and not in good health. When a
woman is sickly, her feelings are
quickly aroused and she suffers keen
ly. Thus is the real actual cause of
it all. Women should not suffer.
They are designed by nature for hap
piness, not misery. And yet, too of
ten, it is continual suffering, when
th ore is a certain relief. Bead
the experience of a New York lady.
Mrs. J. F. Beale, residing at 868
Lexington avenue, says: “Alynit
six years ago I suffered from a severe
attack of peritonitis and general kid
ney troubles. Despite the atten
dance of skilled physicians my ail
ments increased. I finally decided
to try Warner's Safe Cure and pur
chased a bottle. This step was tak
en upon the advice of several friends
who had been benefit'd by' its use. At
this time the physicians stated that
another attack of my malady would
moat assuredly prove fatal. I took
four bottles of tho Safe Cure, which
entirely cured me. Whenever I feel
as though any of the symptoms were
returning 1 take a dose and immedi
ately feel better. 1 now feel as well
as in ray girlhood—and it is entirely
due to this remedy.”
Is this an isolated experience ? By
no means. It is precisely what
hundreds of other ladies have found
true in their experience. It shows
that if women continue to suffer, if
the .trials of life weigh them down
when they should be joyful, they
have themselves only to blame. There
is a means of relief of restoration. It
>6 pure, it is safe, it is a woman’s best
friend. By its use she can be en
abled to withstand the ills of life
and secure bothjiealtb and happing#*.
LIFE OF SPURGEON.
A NEW PREMIUM.
By as arrangement with the publisher, in
Boston, the Chkutmn Indfx is to use as
a premium the new Life of Spunrvon, the
great Loudon preacher, as written by another
(treat preacher, the Rev. George C. Lorimor,
£>. D., of Boston.
Dr. Lorimer enjoyed special opportunities
to become personally acquainted with Mr.
Rpunreon, having met him many times, dur
ing twenty years, visiting him at bls home
cm Beulah Hill, observing hi# manner of life.
Manning to hia happy saying* and hia devout
utterances, becoming acquainted with his
habits of thought and his modes of work, with
hia home life, as well as with his pulpit min
latmtiona. his college, his orphanage, his pas
U»raJ cares. Dr. Lorimer rocoutly (.pent
months in London, and made the most of his
constrained leisure; and hia well known abili
tr ass preacher and writer makes it quitecer
min that bis Life of Spurgeon will be one of
the most readable and discriminatingly ap
preciative books hastened from the proas
since the translation of the servant of God.
We propose to send the book to any olti sub
scriber sending us a new subscriber and 62.00.
This is to us the most expensive premium
offered ; but we hope for great things from its
**CW*—All Fit. Mopped free by Dr Kline’s Or.ri
•rwe ■sstorsr. No Fit.after fir« day *■ u.e. M.r
ellous cure., Tre.li»e and poo tri nt bottle free to
’Beases. »sadtoPr.lMlnc, sl jiArckSt.,Phils.,Ps.
ATLANTA AND VIOINITY.
Pastor J. B. Hawthorne, of the
First Church, preached to his people
in the morning. One received by
Pastor If. McDonald, of the Sec
ond church, preached to his flock
morning and evening.
Pastor A. If. Mitchell, of the Third
Church, preached in his own pulpit
monqng and evening, and in the af
ternoon at Air. I’rinnoll’s. One re
ceived by letter.
Dr. Wm. 11. Robert preached at
the Central in the morning and pas
tor J. Al. Brittain in the evening.
Pastor V. C. Norcross, of the Fifth
Church, preached to his people at
Rev. 11. Hatcher preached at the
Sixth Church in the morning and
Prof. Charles Lane at night. Rev.
E. L. Sisk has accepted the call ex
tended to him by the Sixth Church,
and will commence his pastoral work
Pastor E. L. Sisk, of the Seventh
Church, preached to his people morn
ing and night. He tendered his res
ignation and the night sermon was a
farewell to the people to whom he
had ministered. All hearts were
saddened. Two were received by
Pastor R. A. Sublett, of the Capi
tol Avenue Mission closed a meeting
i of three weeks, in which twelve have
been received-—six baptized.
Pastor S. Y. Jameson, of West End
Church, preached in his pulpit morn
ing and evening.
Rev. W. I. Patrick preached at
Howell’s Station in the afternoon.
Pastor W. J. Spcairs preached at
Sharon Saturday, and Bro. Baber
miliistored to that people on Sunday.
Rev. T. N. Rhodes is selling the
Life of Spurgeon and is meeting with
fine success and hopes to place one
thousand copies of the book in the
families of Atlanta.
The Baptist Sunday-school Mass
Meeting occurred at the East Atlan
ta Church, anil brethren Sisk, Teas
dale, Hill and Robert made interest
Russei.lvii.lk, Kv., April 21 1892.
Please announce the following
program of the meeting of the repre
sentatives of our colleges to be held
sometime during tho session of the
Southern Baptist Convention.
1. “To what extent may students
share in the discipline of tho Col
lege?”—Dr. E. E. Taylor, President
Wake-Forest. College, N. C,
2. “How may Colleges boos ser-
vice to each other?”—Dr. G. A.
Nunnally, President Alerter Univer
sity, Ga. ♦
8. “Colleges and Affiliation.”—Dr.
R. Al. Dudley, President George
town College, Ry.
4. “The Bible as a College Text,
book.”—Dr. Chas. Manly, President
Furman University, S. C.
5. “Examinations as tests of schol
arship.”—Professor J. 11. Fuqua, A.
M., Bethel College Ky.
6. “Secondary Schools.”—Dr. B.
F. Riley, President Howard College,
7. “College Athletics.”—Dr. W.
R. Rothw ell, President William Jew
ell College, Mo.
8. “Co-education in Colleges.”—
Dr. W. A. Montgomery, President
Carson and Newman College, Tenn.
The two last have not been heard
from but it is to be hoped that they
will be on hand to discuss tho sub
jects assigned them.
W. S. Ryland,
11. 11. Harris,
A. J. Emerson,
DO YOU BUY IN ATLANTA ?
If so read the advertisement of
Chamberlin Johnson «t Co. They
are reliable prompt and will give you
first-class goods. They desire tho
patronage of tho readers of the In
dex, and we hope they will be libcr
It Will be Dollars to You.
Bear in mind that the Western &
Atlantic and Nashville Chattanooga
& St. Louis Rys., are the
shortest, quickest ' and best
equipped lines to tho North,
West and Southwest. Through car
on train No. 2, Atlanta to Memphis,
requiring only one change for Ar
kansas and Texas. Through Sleep
ing Car Atlanta to St. Lotus on No.
4 making many hours quickest time
between these points. Through
trains to Nashville connecting in
Union Depot with Vestibule Train
for Chicago* Call on or address, 0.
B. Walker, Ticket Agent, Union
Depot, R. D. Mann, Ticket Agent,
Kimball House, Atlanta, Ga., W. T.
Rogers, Pans. Agent, Chattanooga.
nil Hf| Remedy Free. Instant Relief.
|e|| ■■ cure in indays. Never rc-
I IlLUturn,. u<> purge; no aalvy; no
■ A victim tried in
vain ever remedy haedisoovereil a hjiuple cure,
which he will mail free to Ida fellow suffer-
YarkClty N ? Y KEEVKb ' lsui
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX: THURSDAY APRIL 28. 1892.
v ENJOYABLE CONGEST.
It was the pleasure of the writer
last Tuesday evening to enjoy the
concert given by the ladies
Auxiliary at the hall of the
Y. M. C. A. in Atlanta. It was
a most pleasant and enjoya
ble entertainment. The artists
consisted of four people who did am
ple justice to the occasion and dis
played considerable talent. We
would especially mention the Whist
ling Soloist, Mr. W. R. Trickey. His
talent is unique and perfect in culti
vation. 'The rendition of Flotow’s
beautiful air (Ah ! so pnre) was as
sweetly rendered as the learned
composer could have wished. The
Valse song given immediately after,
being spirited and difficult showed
that his repertoire is as varied as
music itself. Such talent is rarely
met with and can only lie heard to
be fully appreciated. Air. Trickey’s
stay in Atlanta is limited, but it is to
be hoped that his music will delight
the public many times before his
engagements else where will call his
superb art into active use. If you
have not heard him, and should get
an opportunity to do so you should
o tho through car service of Wis
consin Central Lines and Northern
Pacific Railroad is unnecessary. Its
advantages and conveniencies have
been fully established. It is the only
route to the Pacific coast over which
both I’ulnjan Vestibuled first class
and Pullman Tourist Cars are oper
ated from Chicago via St. Paul with
out change. Through trains leave
Chicago every day at 10:45 p. m.
The traveler via this route passes
through the most picturesque, inter
esting and prosperous belt of country
in the Western World. There is
scenery with most striking contrasts
that range from the rolling prairie
and the pine forests level to tho
wildest mountains in the w'orld.
There is a series of the noblest
cities, towns and villages of every
variety and size, from the hamlet or
the tiny farm, upward, the richest
mines in the world, the greenest and
most lasting pasturage; the wildest
scenery on the continent; hills, can
ons as weird ns a nightmare; hills,
snows and peaks startling in the
magnificence of their beauty, and a
perfection of comfort in traveling
that has never been surpassed.
Fast train via the Wisconsin Cen
tral Lines for St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Ashland and Duluth leaves Chicago
at 5 p. m. daily with Pullman Vesti
buled Sleepers and Centrals’ famous
dining cars attached. marlTtf
Simon & Frohsin.—-If you need
ladies and gent’s furnishing goods
call on Simon <t Frohsin 43 White
hall Street. They carry a full lino
of these goods at most reasonable
prices. It will be to your interest
to call on them.
A. Rosenfield & Son.—When
you need a splendid article of gents
or boy’s clothing, or anything in the
gent’s furnishing line, call on these
gentlemen and get it. Their goods
are first-class and their prices are
very reasonable. ,
Tho minutes of the State Conven
tion are printed and being distrib
Pteo r Remedy fbr . atarrh In the IL
PJ v asieß to Use, and ChrapeM.
£a3 bid ;y dri gteis or sent y n „ M|
UH Me. F T Hi •’lttnc, Wnrre.
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a superb lino of
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exacting. And as for
Hats s Furnishings,
thorn is is everything in our stock requisite to
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Woslinll be glad to have the delegates call
onus. We will give them such prices as can
not fail to bo pleasing.
A. ROSENFELD & SON
24 Whitehall St., Cor. Alabama.
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to the Christian Index, we have
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I A. COLLUM. Ridge Spring. H. C.. soils
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Sabbath Day Music.
A superb book, full sheet size, heavy paper,
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Choice Sacred Solos.
. 39 songs tor aoprano, Mezzo, Soprano and
Choice Sacred Solos for Low Voices.
<0 songs for Coutralto, Baritone and Bass
Choice Sacred Duets.
30 Iteautlfnl duett by standard authors.
Song Classics, Vols. I and 2.
Two volumes, each with about 40 classical
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Piano Classics, Vols. I and 2.
Two large relumes, full music size, con
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I.oweMf.nrlcrd Jffntcher made.
tr VkJ fhnwarh in A* >.
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rj perotatnurcW ,
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* SUCCESSOR OF THE UNABRIDGED. X
Ten years spent in revising. 100 edi- X
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♦ Sold by all Booksellers. ♦
A G. & C. MERRIAM & CO.. Publishers, *
♦ Sprlr.gffeld, Mass., U. S. A. <
*V' Do not buy reprints of obsolete £
O'Send for free pamphlet containing X
.4, specimen pagos ana full particulars. X
Atlanta and Florida R. R.
Atlanta. Ga., Oct. 16, isn.
Change of Schedule—Effective Oct. 18th, 1831,
SOUTH BOUND. No. 1. IpMly Ex.
Daily. I Sunday.
Leave Atlantal3oopxn 720 am
Anive - Yard 315 pin
Selina, .... Sfitipm 838 am
bayetteyi lo 415 pm 0 17 a m
XNillinmson 505 pm 11 12 am
Zobulon 524 p iu 11 42 am
June tpson Co. KR.. euo p ink 1 1G p m
latt’svillv.., 6 u p ni| 1 4G p m
Arrive Culloden 6 43pm 250 pm
hnoxvillo 710 pm 4 (15 pm
rort \alley. 756pm15 40 p m
NORTH BOUND. N 0.2. IdmUtEx.
Daily I Sunday.
I/'avn Fort Valley r> 43a m 5 55 am
Arrive Knoxville o 24anil 7 4r> a >n
Culloden 655a in 8 52 it in
' XntoHvillu 7twain #w am
Leave “ 725atn10 00 am
'! u, !O- Upson Co. RR. 740 a m 10 32 a m
Z'‘biilou 8 Ma ni 11 40 a in
„ Yilliainson 8 33am 12 19 pm
JuncS- G. & N. A. RR. 8«2 a m 12 86 p m
Fayetteville #27am; 2 0# pin
* Selina 646 am, 2 4<i pm
‘ Atlanta Yard am;4 25 yin
Atlanta 1040 a tnl
Nos I and 2 make connection with G. M. t
G. RR„ at Williamson for Columbus, with
Junctions for stntiwis on 8. G. & N, A. RR. and
I pson County RR, and at Fort \ alley to and
from pointe in Southwest G.-mnriit via C RR
Departs and arrive# nt K. T., V. A- G. RR.
passenger depot, 99 Mitchell Street, Atlanta.
Noe. Rand 0 departs and arrives at Atlanta
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7 Bankiaf, Aetas! Borineas,
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\ |Z Tor Analyzing Music, etc.~ 52.~00 postpaid.
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Premiums For New Subscribers
Premiums are given only to old subscribers for obtaining new ones.
To any old subscriber whose subscription is paid in advance sending us
the name of one new subscriber with $2.00 we will give any one of the fol
FOR ONE NEW SUBSCRIBER.
Spurgeon’s Life—by Geo. C. Lorimer D. D., (Postage paid.)
Spurgeon’sLife by Russell 11. Conwell, (Postage paid.)
Drummond’s Addresses, Cloth, (Postage paid)
My Point of View.
The Gospel In Enoch—by Dr. H. H. Tucher (Postage paid.)
, For 10 newsubscribers and S2O will send the works of Charles Dickens—
| 15 Volumes handsomely bound in cloth and gold. Address,
s 57|- South Broad Street, Atlanta, Ga.
■i I, i . ■■ , ,
( P-^irfr.rgrf rgltf er r3 2*r r f-nr*r l rlddijl
WILL COST YOU IWTHINC. I
’ SEND rs VO UK ADDRESS on a postal and you I
I ViU DECEIVE THE FINEST CATAEOGVE OF 1
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* guaranteed before yon ray. Cl'T THUS OCT I
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UMMWcobhish & co., i
i i-rtc g.rSSrX
, W# sell the belt makes of Piano, and Organa L
y-y*'***— "j**” nt the lowest poeaible price, for eaah or easy bFV tfqX. fl
L: *U«W.i. ■ payment#. Full line of Fheet Music. Write ua
tor catalognes and pricea before buying.
Dliot’s Parclmient Butter Paper 11 FREE ’
To Dairymen and othera who will nseit. we will send half a ream, Bxll, free, if they will forward
30 c«”te to pay postage. Try tho BEST BUTTBB WRAPPER Avoid imitation*.
smar3ni A. O. ELLIOT & CO.. Paper Mat ufacturers Philadelphia, Pa.
The leading Southern school of bnainen training. Open all tho year. Student# may enter at'
anytime Fall term begins September 1 and Spring term Januarv 1. ’OO students last year from
six different States. Thorough course of study. Full corps of well-trained roo'-he-g. Handset -ly
Illustrated Catalogue mailed free. Students in businras maklnz S6OO Ji.non. »t 200, Ji too.
5i.600, >I,BOO and |2,000 per annum. Address J, T. JOHNSON, President. Knoxville, Tenn.