I* published ever? FRIDAY
morning, in Carleraville, Bartow County, Oa.,
Smith & Milam,
Proprietor*, at Three Dollar*, per an
num. strictly in advance t Two Dollar* for
Si* Month* ; One Dollar for Three Month*.
Advertisement* for one month, or le** time
One Dollar per square, (of ten line* or le**,)
for each insertion ; all other advertisement*
I! be charged Fifty per cent on old price*.
JERE A. HOWARD,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
W. H. pritchettT -
Attorney at Law.
Pit \CTICES Law in all the court* of the
Cherokee circuit and countie* adjoining
Bartow. Jan 23.
THOMAS W. MILNER,
Attorney at Law,
Will at end promptly to busines* entrusted j
to his care. Oct. 5 wly
THUS. W D«BI>,
Attorney at Law
AND COUNTY COURT SOLICITOR.
Will give particular attention to the
•collection of claims. Oct 26.
John C. Brannon,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
T'kRACTICES LAW in the several roun
-1 tic of the Cherokee Circuit, also, Polk,
llirr.iUon and Floyd counties. Prompt at
tention given to business, Nov. 23. ly
(Professional cards $lO cash pcrannurn.J
JOHN W. WOFFORD,
Attorney at Law,
Also. FIRE INSURANCE AGENT.
presents the best Northern and
Southern Companies. Can he found
at the law office of Wofford <fc Parrott
April 10, 1866.
J 0 N eT& maltbie,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Carter smile, Ga.
IT TILT, attend promptly toall business cn
\V trusted to their care. Will pract ce in
thr* Courts oflaw, an I equity n the Cherokee
Circuit.. Special attention given to the codec
tirtn of claims. J an * I* ~: Y
olin J- Jones. R* Maltbie.
JONES <V MALTBIE.
RGtL ESTATE AGENTS,
We are authortied to •ell, and have
Hou.e, a ,and not-, and also numerous building lot* in me
town of Carteinvll e. AI«o several plantations of vari
„ u » Mt sln Ba-tow county. Parties desiring to ba or
ted »ld do well t'> it v* us a call. Ari communication*
promp.ly answered. Juily IT, low, __
FIYIIK undersigned respeotfully offer his pro
fessional service* to the c'tizen* of ( ar
tersville and vicinity, He is prepared
sir in ” *•“ p f!m.whnßon‘ , ‘
Cortersvillc, Feb. 13,
Dll. T. F. JONES,
CTXENDERS his professional service* to the
T citi/en* of KINGSTON and vicinity, and
respoctfully solicits a portion of their patronage.
DR. HUGH A. BLAIR,
Physician and Surgeon,
tj’TRT'KOTFULLY tender* hi* professional services to
Office t h'. residence, on Main 81., hte resi
dence of Mr. P. Mareh. Jun *
Du. o. PINKERTON,
Tenders hl« professional st'vlc* to the dtiaeii* of
OartersvilV and su' rounding country, and will atte and
ca la at Ml hou-F. Office up-stri-s In Dr Bamue Clay
ton’. New Brick Building. May 10. 186T,wly
Lanier Fl o u s e,
BY ELLISON A. D3B3S, Proprietors
rpHIS House s located iu a few steps of the
\ Railroad, where the cars stop. Passengers
lake three meals a day here. Meals prepared
a all hours. july 24.
~ S. H. Pattillo,
TTylil attend promptly to the Cutting, Repair-
V> , U g and Making Boy’s and Meu’a Cio hing.
Office in bacc room of B'lalr <k Bradshaw’s store, .3
B* IS prepared to execute al 1 kinds
of work in the Fashionable Tail
-11, ingline with neatness and in dn- .jllL
rable style. Over J. Elsas 6c Cj’s store,
Cartersville. jail 25.
J. W- MAXWELL.
Is prepared to do all kinds of work in Bricll and
Stone at »h >rt notice. Has on hand a fine lot of ne*ly
burned b, iek and is prepared to do work upon the
most reasonable t-rms.
Car #r»vil‘« Ga., May Brd. 1567.
The Cartersville Hotel.
DR. THOMAS MILAM having
charge of this House, would be fITT
pleased to accommodate a f w Board-I.l*
ars with BOARD, with oj without * g
Lodging. Call and see him at eoce for tenns
Cwt«r*vill«, J*« 17.
THE CARTERSVILLE EXPRESS.
. CARTERSVILLE ADVERTISEMENTS,
J. G. Stocks,
•p KSPKCTFCLLY notify the Public generally that
Jt he has just oponned his New and Commodi
ous LIVEKY AND BALE STABLE, and has It stock
ed with good horses, hugtiles, 4c., and is prepared to
furnish those traveling into and across the country
with any kind of private conveyance. H* Is also
prepared to B ard Stock in any quantity with comfort
able quarters and bountiful feed at reasonable rates.
Stock bought and sold at his stables. Hu nock all
being fresh and equipage new he flatter hlm-elf with
the netief that he can furnish his customers with as
neat and complete an out-fit as any like establishment
in Upper Georgia. All he asks to establish this fact is
a trial CARTERSVILLE, GA.,March 22, 1867.
We are requested by Col - J- G. Stock* to an
nounce >o the public, that he ha* bought out
the Livery Stock of J. J. Jones Jr, and that the
two Stables will be consolidated, and that the
following list of price* will be strictly adhered
Hack horses, and driver per day *7,00
H rse, Buggy and Driver “ “ #6,00
Horse 4 Buggy “ “ s*,oo
“ “ tfday V.bO
Badd-e horse per “ #2 50
» ‘Jtf dsy #1,50
W. L. Kirkpatrick & Cos., Druggists,
WILL keep constant on hand a well
seeded stock of pure
DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
Patent Medicines* &c.
Jones’ Carriage Repository,
By Erwin & Jones.
ASSORTED sires kept on hand. Also
WOOD COFFINS made to order. A
good HEARSE ready at all hour*.
CARTERSVILLc. Feb I, 1867. wly
. R. MOIIITCASTLE,
Jeweller and Watch and
w Clock Repairer,
In the Front of A. A. Skinner 6c CoV store’
Cartersville jan 25
James W. Strange,
PLAIN AND JAPANNED TIN WARE, <&C.
Clean Linen and Cotton Rags taken in ex
change for Goods. Repairing, Roofing and
Guttering done with neatness and dispatch.
Cartersville, Nov. 1. wly
J. /-. Roberts
At Skinner & Shepherd’s old stand, on Main
street, between Jones’ Carriage Shop and
Strange's Tin Shop.
KaTR- R. Haros with J, E. Roberts’
jc *l, ts. Cartersville, Ga.
Samukl Clayton, R. A. Clayton.
S CLAYTON & SON,
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
We keep * general (took and can furnish you with
anything you wnut. Cme to aee no—we will sell ynu
goefl»,»» ri-aionsble price*. Come and lock at our
■tuck—No harm done If we cant trade.
If friends favor ua with consignor nts or orders, we
wlli use our every me jiottc.ntof their Interest*.
BUTTER, EGGS, DRIED BLACKBERIES
Ac. taken at market rate* for goods.
Clean Cotton and Linen
wanted. When ready sacked w# will take them at 8
cent, per ib. for good*. Bring them in any quanttty.
gC Mr. Uriah B'ephani ia with us—he invite* all hi*
| frimds to 0.1 l and see what he oan do for hem
i Atlanta Quotation*:, wed for Gold Dust and eld
CARTERSVILLE GA. JULY 19, IBG7.
Setring Jffachtne CHI,
PREPARED at th« Baltimore Chemical Work*, for
Chemicals, Paints, &c., &c.
Proprietors of Kramer’s Hair Restora
tive, Psoricus, Universal Bitters,
Nerve & Bone Liniment, &c.
i TITE beg leave to inform the citizens gen
• Y Y erallv, and physicians particularly, that
' we have on hand a large, well solected atocK
of Drugs and medicines, and are
ready to fill orders at the lowest prices.
Being aware of the great adulteration prac
ticed in preparing Medicines, we have made
, arrangements to have this done under our own
supervision, and will warrant all our Medi
i cines pure. A* we buy in the best margets in
the country, and buy entirely for cash, we can
supply our customers with goods as cheap as
the; can possibly be bought elsewhere, We
wilt duplicate any bill of goods bough t south of
Respectfully soliciting your orders, we are
Vours verv respectfully,
Feb 8, 1867. BEST & KRAMER.
J. A. E RW,SI & cr
Jtte receiving their Stock of
COMPRISING every variety adapted to th* wants of
the country, which they ai • determined to sail at
the Lowest Price 8 —
411 are invited to
CALL, EXAMINE AND BUY
and our motto is
Cartersville, Ga., April 19,1867.
NEW STORE! NFW GOODS l
And New Arrangements.
The undersigned take* pleasure in announcing to the
cltiiens of Cartersville and surrounding country, that '
he has just opened out a moat *plendod and FASH
IONABLE Stock of
adapted to th* want* of the people, which he propotes j
to sell at Prices to SUIT the TIME& . . .
Ladles wl l find *imo»t Everything pertaining to their
GENTLEMEN will find Material and Furnlablng
Goods for ClothlDg,
Famllle* will find *ll kind* of goods common for do-
NIESTIC USE, also BOOTS, SHOES,
Hats, Bonnets, Hoop Skirts,
Umbrellas &c &c.
Also will keep on hand a large lot of
HE WOULD be hippy to receive c«lla at anytime
His doors are thrown wide open, sfld the invitation
Uto all. Come and examine hi« goods and prices.
Next door to A. A. Skinner 4 Cos .ardjnet below the
Post Office, L. FERGUSON,
J. T. STOCKS with Ferguson.
Cartersville, Ga., May lst,lS6T.
“OUR MOTTO ’
LIVE, a!W let LIVE 1!
Shall be demonstrated in all our dealing#.
J. 11. SATTERFIELD K BRO„
Are now receiving their
Os Hew and Beautiful Dry-
Goods, Clothing, Hats, Boots,
Shoes, and Motions, in the
prices of any and all of which
we pledge ourselves to dupli
cate Atlanta bills.
We also have on hand a *uperb lot of
whiteh we will sell eqnally a* low ; but, remem
ber our term* are unequivocally
CASH AND CASH, 0-N-L-Y.
The citizena and public generally are earn
estly solicited to e»ll and examine our good*
and prices, and try and prove us and aee if we
will not comply with our premiee.
J. H. SATTERFIELD & BRO.
* Caiterxville, Ga.. April 19, !§57.
hajr&pecial attention given U Repair
HAVING Opened bumnee* at my old
stand, 1 am prepared to do any and all
Milas of work dr-ired in the (Jarringe Line,
at low figure* for ca*L. I shall keep on hand
a fine aswortiueut of
Buggies Sc Carriages
and can, at short notice, furnish any kind oi
a VEHICLE desired, Having connected
Messrs. Wyman & May,
- well known and reliable firm, I will sell
at Augusta Prices, freights added,
from the bent Factories at the North and
E»®t. A!! of which will be warranted right.
Being well acquainted with the country and
people, with long experience in the business,
I purpose to furnish the market with such
work as will give perfect satisfaction, I shall
be able to furnish the entir country, as m’
facilities are unlimited. Call and examine, ii
shall cost you nothing. I feel assured that
the good people of this county will appreciate
the honest efforts of on* of their old citizens,
broke down by the war, R. H, JONES,
January 17. '8(57 wlv
and a thousand
and one things
too tedious to e
received and for
sale cheap for
Cheap, Cash Store,
Cartersville, Bartow co.
At. BILREATH A SON,
now receiving a general stock of
SPRING AND SUMMER
Ladies’ Dress Goods
GENTLEMENS' FURNISHING GOODS,
Boots, Shoes, Hats, and
Also a well assorted stoex of
Hardware and Crockery,
• Family Groceries,,
■ which was selected by one of the firm In person. We
ask purcha-ers to call and examine our stuck and pri
ces We expect to tail low for cash. Give us a call.
Cartersville, Ga , April 12, 1666. w2m
OLE DEBTS 11!
All persons indebted to the old Mercantile
firm* of of HOWARD, SfOKELY ti CO.,
and J, A. & 8. ERWIN, are respectfully urg
i ed to make liberal payment# on these debts out
jof the present wheat crop. All who refust* to
i respond to this call for only part payment will
be sued. 1 beeedebt* are from aix to ten years
standing, and longer indulgence cannot be giv
en. Call at J. A. ERWIN &. CO.’S store
where the '•laims are, and make liberal pay
i ments and save suit*.
I Cartersville. Ga., June 18, 1807.
“TOE TWO ANSWERS.**
‘No, Charle*, it cannot be. Asa
friend i.shali respect and esteem you ;
but I cannot be your wife. Have com
passion on me. and do not press me
Mary Granville stood before me. as
she spoke, with her hands clasped and
her head bowed, trembling like an as
pen, and as 1 fancied, there were tears
in her eyes.
She was a beautiful girl, and I had
thought her as good *nd pure ?.s site
was beautiful, and, further than this, 1
had believed that she loved me.
She was an orphan, and had been
engaged during the past year in teach
ing one of our village Schools.
Os her early life I knew nothing, save
that she had been educated and moved
in good society; snd I had reason to
believe that at some time her parents
h'ad been wealthy, but her father had
failed in businets, and it had been told
to me, that the sad reverse killed him.
I had known that Mary was poor—
that she was dependent on her daily
labor for support, and the thought that
I could offer her a comfortable home,
with the advantage of moderate wealth,
had given increase to ray piospective
But this unexpected answer dashed
all my bright hopes to the ground.
‘Do vou mean,’ ! cried vehemently,
‘That you dismiss me? Am 1 cast
•I cannot be your wife,’ was the reply.
‘Then,’ said I, with more warmth
than 1 might have betrayed under other
curcumstances, 1 leave you to yourself,
and while I try to shake off the love
that has bound me to you, I will only
hope that ere you lead another irto
your net, vou will conclude beforehand
whether you will keep him.’
She looked into ray face with a pain
ful, frightened glance, but I did not
stop to hear her speak further. 1
turned and left the house.
1 remarked that under other circum
stances, I might have been more cool
and collected in my speech; and what
do you suppose, dear readers, the at
tending circumstances were ?
I’ll tell you candidly.
I was a little heated with wine. I
had drank just enough to warm my
blood and give my brain an extra im
pulse, and my words were not chosen,
as I should have chosen them had the
spirit of wine b«eM absent.
As I walked toward my home, 1
„ , • * , . —w .U_. I l 1
fortunately escaped the snare of a co
quette, and that I might be the better
enabled thus to reason, I stopped at
the hotel, where I found a few of my
companions, and helped to dispose of
a half a dozen bottles of wine.
On the following morning I awoke
with the headache, and when I called
to mind the events of the preceeding
evening, I was anything but fiappy.
I began to realize how much I had
loved Mary Granville, There was ao
aching void in my heart, and 1 wept as
I contemplated my loss. It was my
first love, and its influence had pene
trated every fibre in my being. The
beautiful girl had become more dear to
me than I could tell, and I groaned in
bitter anguish when I thought that she
was lost to me forever.
1 resolved that l should feel very
angry and indignant, but when her
sweet lace was called up to mental
view, such feelings melted away, leav*
ing me sad and desolate.
On the following Sabbath I attended
church, where I saw Mary once more.
She played the organ as she had done
the past vear, and as her fingers swept
over the keys, I fancied that I could
detect a tremulousness which I had
never noticed before, Was it imagin
ation, or was it really a plaintiveness—
a sadness in the expression or her
To me it seemed at times as though
the organ moaned and wept. It was
like the wailing of the daughters of
Zion by the rivers of Babylon.
When the service was over, and we
went out of the church, I saw Mary’s
face. It was pale and wan, as though
she had been sick. What could it be?
Was she suffering as I had suffered.—
The thought flashed upon me that
someone had told her something to my
disadvantage, I had enemies who en
vied me because I had inherited some
wealth—and I fancied enemies who
envied me the love of Mary Granville.
Another week passed, and I became
mote sad and lonesome. My business
was irksome to me, and my books and
papers afforded me no respite. In fact,
1 could not read, for my mind was never
on the page before me. Another
Sabbath at church and I saw Mary
again. She was paler than before, and
her eyes looked as though she had
During the succeeding week, I re
received a visit from my college chum,
Jack Stanton, who had just opened a
; law office at Berryville. After supper,
| as we sat in our cosy parloi smoking
i our segars, I suggested that a bottle of
| wine would not be amiss, Jack shook
‘No, Charley,’ he said, ‘we’ll leave
the wine to those who need it.’
‘You used to drink, Jack.’
•Yes, but it never done me any
‘And do you think it ever did you
any harm ?’
•As to ihat, I will not say, but it
shall never do me harm. I know it
has harmed others as strong as I am.
By-tb?-way, Charley, isn’t Mary Gran
‘Yes,’ said !.
‘Do you know her?*
I turned away my face and pretend
ed to have heard something at the
*1 have seen her,’ I replied, when I
had composed myself. ‘She plays the
organ in the church.’
‘She and 1 were shoolmatpV pur
sued Stanton ; ‘and speaking of wine
brings her to my mind. Do you know
anything of her early life ?’
‘Nothing,’ I answered.
“Poor Mary! I never think of her
without feeling my resolutions of total
abstinence grow stronger and stron
ger. When we were school children
together, her father was the wealthiest
man in Berryville and she and her
brother were among the happiest of the
Mr. Granville was in the habit of
drinking wine, and the habit grew
upon him until he could not go with
out his brandy.
‘He was of a social disposition, and
in time it came to pass that he was of
ten grossly intoxicated. Os course,
under such circumstances, one or two
things must happen—the man must re
form, or must sink. Mr. Granville did
not reform, and ere many years he died
a drunkard’s death, leaving his family
in poverty and suffering.
‘Thomas, the son—four years older
than Mary—became dissipated, and at
the age of eighteen was killed in a
street fight in New York. Mrs. Gran •
ville survived hei sen but a few months
—absolutely dying, the doctor said, of
a broken heart.
•Poor Mary, thus left fatherless and
motherless, without brother or sister,
at the age of fifteen, was forced to earn
the bread she eat—and nobly has she
done it. If you know her. Charley,
you know one of the noblest women
that ever lived. But—what’s the mat
ter? Why, bless me, you look as pale
as a ghost.’
I struggled hard with myself, and
told Jack that I had swallowed a lot
of cigar smoke. I rose and opening
one of the casements, stepped out on
the balcony; where the fresh air re
, a [ate hour Jack departed for thy
chamber, I paced to and fro until long
after mid night. I could no longer
misunderstand the motives which had
actuated Mary, in rejecting my hand.
She knew that I was in the habit of
using wine, and or, that evening when
we met, she must have discovered that
1 drank enough to bring a false flush
to my cheek.
“Oh, my God!’ I ejaculated, -as I
sank into a chair, ‘I wonder not that
she refused to place her future life in
my keeping. She had suffered enough
trom the accursed cup. The night of
sorrow’ and dessolation has been long
upon her. She would be worse than
mad to take a husband, whose opening
path in life led towards the pit into
which the loved ones of other days
‘But,’ l asked myself, ‘why did she
not tell me the whole truth?’
I found no difficulty in answering
the question. She had shrunk from
wounding my feelings- I knew how
sensitive she was, and I knew she was
afraid of offending me. Perhaps she
thought me proud and head strong
enough te resent such liberty on her
part, and perhaps she imagined I might
look upon her as offering her hand in
consideration of my renouncing the
wine cup, and that I might spurn her
On Friday, Jack Stanton left me,
and, on Saturday evening, I called at
Mary’s boardinghouse, Mary herself
answered my summons. She started
when she saw me, and I saw her right
hand move quickly towards her heart.
“Mary, 4 I said, speaking calmly, for
I had a mighty strength of will to sup
port me, ‘I have not come to distress
you ; I have come as a friend, and
hunVbly ask that you will give me au
dience for a few moments.’
She w’ent into the parlor, and I fol
lowed her, closing the door behind
me ; and when we were alone, she set
the lamp on the table and motioned
me to a seat.
•No,’ said I, ‘I will n"t set down yet.
Give me your hand, Mary.’
Mechanically, she put forth her
Hands, and I took them in rav own.—
There was a wondering look in her
eyes, and a slight flash came to her
‘Mary,’ I continued, speaking slow
ly and softly, and I know that moisture
was gathering in my eyes, ‘you must
answer me one question. Answer it
as you please, and take my solemn
assurance that I ask it for your good.
Tell me, do you love me? No, no, —
do not take* your hands away yet.
Answer me if you can. Fear not —O
fear not; for I had rather go into end
less night than do you wrong. Teli
me, Mary, do you love me?’
‘I cannot speak falsely,’ she trem
blingly whispered; ‘for n»v own peace,
perhao* I love yon too well.'
‘Listen to me lor one moment,* l
added, drawing her near to roe, ‘when
I have told you that which I hav* to
tell, you shall be die judge.*
She did not strive to free her hands,
but looked up eagerly into my face,
and her eye beamed with a hopeful
‘Yon know Jack Stanton?* I said.
‘Yes,’ she replied.
‘He was my best friend when wo
were at college, and mv friendship ha*
not grown less. He came to see me
and told me the trials and sufferings
of one of his schoolmates of his earlier
days. Oh, Mary, 1 know well why
my hand was refused, and I blame you
not. It may be that our paths will be
diflerent through life, but you shall
at least know that ?te whom you have
loved will <so live that he shall not be
unworthy of kindest remembrance, t
know that I have hitherto wandered
into the path ol danger, but henceforth
lam free trom the dreed snare. Un
der the new light that has dawned
upon me, 1 hold the wine cup to be *
fearful eneinv. I will shun it as t
would shun a shameful life and a
clouded deathbed. For my own sake
will f do ibis, so that my sainted moth
er, it she can look upon her boy, can
smile approvingly on the course he has
•And now, Mary, if at some future
time you should feel that you can
trust your happiness in my keeping,
you will give me some token thereof,
and 1 wilt come and ask for your hand ;
and sho*ld it be my blessed lot to re
ceive it, I will devote every energy in
my being to make your life a joyous
and peaceful one.
1 let go her hand and bowed my
head to wipe away a tear. I turned
toward the door, really intending to
depart and give her time for reflection,
when she pronounced my name: [
looked back and her hands were stretch
ed out towards me.*
‘Not now,’ I whispered. *1 will not
ask rour answer yet. Watch me —
prove me. Only give ine to know that
l have your love.*
I stopped speaking, for Mary's head
had been pillowed upon my bosom, and
she was weeping like a child.
‘Now ! now !’ she uttered, as I wound
my arms around her. ‘Oh, Charles, I
never doubted your truth. I know
you cannot deceive me. God bless
your noble resolution, and let me help
you to keep it.’
I catinot tell how long I stopped that
very happy, and that my prospects of
the coming year were bright and glori
On the following day—a Sabbath
calm and pleasant—the organ gave
forth anew strain. The daughters of
Zion were no longer in a strnage land.
They had taken their harps downfiom
the willows, and within tlie chamber of
the new Temple, more resplendent far
than the old, they sang the songs that
aforetime made joyous the city of their
God. All marked the grandeur of the
music that sprang into life beneath the
touch of the fairy organist on that
beautiful Sabbath morning; and all
seemed moved by inspiration. To me
it was like the outpouring of a redeem
ed soul, and with a bowed head and
folded hands, 1 gave myself up to the
sublime influence. As Mary turned
front the instrument 1 caught her eye.
Mine were dim w ith moisture, but her*
were bright, gleaming with seraphic
Ere many weeks had passed, anoib
er hand passed over the keys of ilio
organ, for Mary was not in the choit.
She knelt before the alter by my side,
and over us both the aged clergyman
stretched his hands with prayer and
And wc went out of church together
—Mary and I—out in the new life—
bound heart to heart and hand to hand,
to love honor and cherish forevermore.
DANGERS OF C HLOROFORM.
The April number of the medical
News and Library refates four cases of
death from the inhalation of Chloro
form. The first was of a lady, 20
years of age, living In Bloomington,
Ulinoise. She was apparently in good
health, but suddenly’ expired after in
haling about a drachm of chloroform
given for the relief of pain in the
extraction of teeth. Three days pre
viously she had inhaled chloroform and
had six teeth extracted without any
bad effect. The second case was on
the occasion of the performance of an
operation by Professor Hamilton, of
New York. The patient was a robust
woman. The third case was o* a man
in the hospital at Toronto. Canada, to
whom chloroform wns administered
preparatory to tying the external iliac
artery. The fourth case occurred in
St. Mary’s Hospital, London. It was
that ot a stableman, to whom chloro
form was administered to faciliate th**
reduction of a dislocated thumb. Thi*
and the first mentioned case are
additional proofs ot the correctness of
a statement made a few days ago in
our article on chloroform, that “by far
the largest portion of deaths has oc
curred in the most trival operations.”
How long did Cain h: te Ins brothet ?
As long is he w«is Abel.