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iE1R '1Y'IIiURS)AY AT n
NEW BER Y S. C.
Wonderful Flesh Producer. >
Many have gained one pound e
per day by its use.
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret t
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing- properties of the Hypophos- t
phites and pure Norwegian Cod
Liver Oil, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physiciaus all over the world
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by aU Druggists.
SCOTT & SOWN E, Chemists, N.Y.
L.OnI-GE AND i 1' -
Pen Vit urer of the Leader: in the lIt-c
tion lisin Cun:'t.
[New York 'oi:nereiial Advertiser.]
Waxsuiixwr.oN, J1un.e 8.-There is a
striking contrast between Mr. Lodge,
the leader of the Reulli(LIcan forces in
the coitest over the Federal election
bill, and Mi'. IHh[e iiii, who by virtue
of his postioon OI the c(inlittee on
the election of President and Vice Pre
esident, is at the head of the opposition.
Mr. Lodge I:a ni>re contradictory
traits of chara(ter tl"an atiy mnan I
know of i the Iouse. le is a cUri"us
eomlbinatioi of liberal reformer and
(en1ii g()gu- of ird initelligeciee and
bitter parti.ansli'. In his character as
partisan he is :indired by iieileagtues
and has a co;idraile folowinr. As a
reformer he has scarely any following
in the House, :m( it sneered at by those
who are his a-(i>e" and admirers in
his other baract; r. H is associates are
of two 'a ' T who follow his
lead on the F'utedeal dtiontii questiou
call him a political dude when he
- - talks civil service re ormn. When he
appelars as a reformer political m1e
thods he is superb bmr ineiR-etive, but
in party intrigue he will go farther
than solie of his less intellectual and
less eIlightened1 associattes. He is lever,
however, iii the assumiption of high
motive in his parti:ian action, and is
too shrewd to use dienuiation instead
of argument. The best presentation of
his side of the Federal election question
that has been made, :md the best that
can be made, was that which was pre
sented in his5 opening argumnlt. He is
not an orator and never rises to the
point of eouence.l His spechbes are
finished literary productions, and he
delivers them with an appearance of
earnestness. He is a fair representative
of the intelligent, but bigoted young
Republican of New England, still re
taining the strain of Puritan blood.
Mr. Henmphinl Is a good representa
tive of the progressive ouing r.len of
the South. If Mr. IReed, in a spirit of
magnaminlity, had so designied it, he
could not have done better for the
D)emocrats than he did in the appoint
ment of Mr. Hiemphill to the head of
the minority committee which was to
consider this bill, Hie is not a fire eater.
He is calm, dispassionate, logical and a
good lawyer. It wvould be much easier
to throw Mr. iteed, MIr. Lodge or any
other cold-blooded( New Englander into
a passion than Zo provoke an indisere
tion.-on the part of this young South
Carolinian. lHe is fair and frank. H is
speech is slow and somewhat halting at
first. There is never anything in his
manner to provoke antagonism; he
never forgets to be courteouis to his
-opponent, however bitter that opponent
nuiv be. Hie is not ais graceful a writerI
as is Mir. Lodge, his periods may notI
be quite as wveil rounfded; he dloes nOt
attempt as muhtch ciet with his voice,
*but as he advance with his argument,
feeling what he says, as he did on
openinig the case for the.. South ini this
*discussion, he blecomeis eI:xiuentt with
*out knowing it. There is a fiank ear
nestness inwhait hec s::s which im
p)resse~s his hearers. HI is voiee, his man
ner and: his speechi appeal for fair play,
and give promise of far playv in' vreturn.
His spee -he's are t he work of a lawyer
rather -na a E terary1' man:2,.but is as~
scholarly and as aile as is the young]
-statesnmani froml Massac'hutsetts. The I
contrast bet ween the two men2 is such
as to make th'.m -iuitable :uitagonists.
Neither side " iubt hi:ve bLen repre
the ease'at IheC openting bet ter~ than the
An expressi4ioofroganeelisstamipedl 1
on Mr. .Lodge's face, . ad one' nat~trll.y
expects some bitternes in his speech.(
Rut lie is never roughl: never discour
teouis either in hoguae or maniner.. lHe I
m aitainls i a ar of -uperiorilty, how
*ever, which i om'times oil'eniO've. Mr.
Hleti,biil is~ extr emey mo tadest and is
one of the mio"t :niale men in thet
hou.. 1)ur~ing eight or1 tenl years It
have known i:n' I ha:ve ne'v r seeni
him lose his temper~c in d1 bate.
Poets," are .1i-' -' i y0 4.:eorg~eMae
peace Twie! in *1 crmn~ literary
pa-r wich i-' .- it rank Leslie's
P'opular M.o thi 'o .Iiy. Somel aId- 1
mrabl e trrl -, v ive o ilu tate
I iit. dt i.b 8 a 1i n aicO le on .
"(1~ara .a:: .Ii ile id t ' sAm
t imei - , 1' . a i'o; gi the l:g
d isteIr at t . h at p e h a in:ii ju ist as ed .
itiebet one .f iI'thl.mos pictureu ar
n'fort e il a n ew11 t e descroibed, ~
withn coi.innt r a......e.by FJimethi i
T al-or. i P o ) isei'vman ('am ti
anu(:ber wh' ',i'' :nu - ol XXi.cofn
Ada' ad cipi ".Ae ewDa
Tilhnan's War Record.
[From the News and Courier. j
('apt. Tillman does not believe in "so
uch talk about war records," and in
is speech at Aiken he declared that
if there were those that thought that
ie men who rode with Lee and Jack
,n should be kept forward forever,
iere were others who did not think
>.' It is only jnst to Capt. Tillman
> say that he has no war record of his
wn, and so far as we have observed
iere is no disposition on the part of
the men who rode with Lee and Jack
ni" to permit him to use the glorious
?cord of Jim Tillman, of Edgefield, to
ist himself into office. If Jim Till
ian were living to-day, he would
oubtless be one of the first men to'
rotest against the politlcal methods
mployed by his unworthy kinsman.
ut it must not be forgotten that, al
bough Tillman has no war record, lie
Lad "a little record in 1S76," which he
ries to employ as a substitute for his
issing war record. In his speech at
1iken Capt. Tillman said:
'Now, my war record was raked up
Voices and yells: 'Tell us about it
Capt Tillman: 'I have got none.
3:t I have a little record of 1876, and
know something about Ned Ten
iant and the Ellenton riots, and have
md a little to do with managing elec
Is this true'. What was Capt. Till
nan's record in 1876, and what part
lid he play in suppressing the Ellenton
iots- The following letter from Capt.
%ngus P. Brown, a former citizen of
arnwell County who had "a little
-cord in 1s76", on his own account,
ill throw some light on ('apt. Till
nan's boastful reference to his services
n the Ellenton riots. ('apt. Brown
vrites as follows:
To the Editor of The News and
ourier: I see that Capt. Tillman, in
some of his speeches, claims to have
uarticipated in what is known as the
-lenton riot in 1 76. I state most pos
tie"ly@ that (apt. Tillman. took no part
un 'a riot.
The riot lasted several days, and on
Tuesday we were confronted unexpect
cily by a company of United States
trops. It was then and there that a
onference was held between Col. T. J.
Davies. ('apt. Paul F. Hamnmona and
'apt. Frank Dunbar, on our part, aua
the commissioned officers of said com
missioned officers of said company.
After consultation it was agreed that
we should retire to our homes, and
that the officers would see that the
negroes committed no more outrages.
We had mounted our horses and
were being cheered vociferously by the
United States troops, when Capt. Till
man made his appearance for the first
time, accompanied by a number of gen
tlenmen. And that is the part he took
in the riot! 'There as then certainly
no danger. ac;s P. BRowsN.
Capt. Tillnman says that he has no
war reebrd. Capt. Brown states "most
positively" that (Capt. Tillman "took
no part" in the Ellenton riots. But he
is making a record now which beyond
all doubt will rise up to condemn him
in the future. The old soldiers who
fought with Lee and Jackson ought to
measure this man by his own yard
stick. He does not think that the Con
federate veterans should be kept for
GRAND OLD GENTLEMAN.
Richard Vaux, Randall's Successor, Makes
His Maiden Speech on the Election
(From the New York Sun.]
WASHINGTON, June 2.-Some very
reditable speeches were made on both
'ides in the House to-daly on the Fede
ral Election bill, but no excitement or
indue interest has yet been displayed
a the de bate. The only feature of to
lay's talk was the maiden speech of
:hat unequalled gentleman, Mr. Rich
ird Vaux of Philadelphia. He surprised
:he House with his powers as an orator,
and madea strong argument in support
f his proposition that the Lodge bill
s toroughly unconstitutional in all
respects. The colleagues of Mr. Vaux
lisplayed a strong desire to hear him,
mud the scene in the House wvhile he
ad the floor was novel and interesting.
?he old gentleman stood in an obscure
~orner on the Democratic side, and
oon after he began talking was sur
ounded by fifty or sixty members, who
istened with eagerness throughout the
:peech. Many Republicans went over
.o the Democratic side and took places
vhee they could hear all that was said.
\Iessrs Holmanl, Breckinridge, Mill,
md other Democratic leaders drew up
hairs near Mr. Vaux, and paid flatter
g attention to his effort. Tfhe pictur
sque successor of Samuel J. Randall
ielivered ofr hand a speech that he had
~vidently carefully prepared, and that
net with the unqualitmed approval of
is colleagues. Thbe orator was dressed
vith the taste and elegance that have
:aracterized his appearance since he
as been in Congress. His long, wavy
iair was carefully brushed down upon
is shoulders, and his black clothes and
atent leather pumps were in their
tssual state of perfection. Mr. Vaux
lae one alteration in his appearance
hat was the occasion of remark. It it
us habit to wvear a large ring upon
ach forefinger. To-day hie had them
poth on the finger of his right hand,
rhich he used for the purpose of gesti
ulating. Mr. Vaux has a very good
-oi~e, and one surprisingly clear for a
naan of his age. He was remarkably
igoros, and shouted out his defiant
tteranes to the Republicans in a
-ic devoid of a single tremor. Some of
he Democrats were so impressed with
he speech that afterthe ovation to the
rator that followed it they were so
nithusiastic as to say that no better or
ore convincinug speech will 14e made
rainst the election bill in either House
Sozne venerable Ileer.
l ('haimiber's Journal.]
Sone beer contained iih bottles was
mtely found wailed up in thle cellars of
brewerv~ at Biurto n-ion-Tren t. Thimis
der ws' brewed nearly oneC hundred
ears ago, as the reco,rds ot the firmu
owed, amid as was proved by time oldl
tvle of the bottles. The beer was
rilliant, and1( quite drinkable, but it
ad ost its bitterness and had assumiedl
be ebaracter of sherry. D)r. Alorris
sad a paper on this curious discovery
efore the Laboratory Club, London,
nd said that in examnintg the sedi
ent of this antiquated beverage mii
roscopically lie was led to suspect the
eseice of a few yeast-cells which
ill retained their vittlity.
it wa Not 5o-In Slavery Timues.
Three Sherills, fromt three Georgia
'oun Iies hiet at the depot in M illedge
lle last Thursday night, each having
:i carge a negro woman destined for
tie lunatic asylum. D)idn't use to bueso
a slavery timnes. observes the Union
lid Reco rder. Religious fanaticism and
tarvation are running the negro wo
Len crazy and John Barleycorn looks
frer the negro men.
[HE NEWi3iRni~ ni
DW. ATKINSON ON SOCIAL SCIENCE.!
le 6ices a Short Leson in Wordt Aver
aging 3 1-2 Letters Each.
HANoVER, N. H., June :-.-The an- of t
tual meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa old
,ociety of Dartmouth College was held ;en
his forenoon. The oration was do- catl
ivered by Edward Atkinson, LIL. D., the
f Boston. His subject was "The In
erdependence of Men." In one part
f his oration he said :fin4
If one wishes to bring the relations of n11a
nen which are covered by this long the
vord"interdependence"fairlY before his in
nind, it may be the best way to treat to
he subject in a few sentences in which a
he average number of letters per word an
;hall not exceed four: As I ant speak- t"
ng to students who may be assumed 2
,o have excelled in literary work, I r"
enture to bring before you this sug. at:
estion in regard to style. Write or o
lictate in your accustomed way ; then
revise your copy, strike out every long t r
word, and replace it with one or more u
slort one"s. Th e efTeet is enrini,.
What is this conception t" the in
terdependence of men and of nations ?
What are the beneficent results which
ensue from the elimination of time and
distance' in the conduct of commercer?
I will, try to put this lesson into very
simple words. This man lives on a
good bit of land, from which with lit
tle labor he can get a big crop. But he
cannot put upon it the kind of sheep
that will yield the sort of wool that he
needs to make his clothes of. The next
man can dig ore out of the side of a
hill. and can dump coal with the ore
from the side of the next hill into a
furnace. He can make pig iron with
at low cost, but he can't raise wool or
grow hay. The next man can cut
wood : he can also put iron and wood
into tools, and be can put up a mill to .
grind wheat or to weave wool in. Over
the way that man lives on a bit of
land where he can grow only a little
wheat where he can make no iron, but
where he can clip wool of the right
sort to be put into the best kind of
cloth. Of course these men all swap,
each with each other ; each gets more
of what he wants than if he tried to be
"independent" and to do all his own
work. Modern science has shown
men how to lay rails, and to lay wires,
so that it does not matter much if the e
next. man is 10110, or 10,1)00 miles away.
When these men swap they are "in
terdependent." What shall be said of
the common sense of the men who try
to stop them from swapping?
What kind of money do those men
need'? The best kind. No one gets
money in order to keep it, unless he
is a fool. He gets money in order to
spend it. lie wants the best money
that he can get, in order to get the
most out of it. What shall be said of
men who try to force him to take poor
money ill place of good money ? This
man wants fish; lie had rather make
shes. That man wants shoes, and he -
likes to fish. What shall be said of the
common sense of the man wvho sets
himself up as a wvise man whlo says,
"You had better miake your~ owvn shoes
and be independent. And you had
better catch your own lishi and also be
independent. If you don't we'll send a
a ship of war to stop you fromr swap
ping fisli for shoes." That is the kind
of work that our members of Congress
ad Senators arc nowv doing in Wash-r
ton ; and they are trying to make peo-L
pe believe that such is the way to be
I submit this short lesson in social
science as an example oif a style wvhich
is not fine writing or of newspaper Dr
English. It is given in 415 words, __
averaging :13 letters each.
The Speed of Thought.
Most readers have no doubt frequent
ly made use of the expession "quick as
thought," hut have any of them ever
stopped to consider how quick thought
is ? A writer has made some interest
ing calculations regarding the compara
tive length of time it takes to call U
to mind various every day facts.
It takes about two-fifths of a second to4
call to mind the country iln which a
familiar author wrote. We can think
of the name of next month in half the T
tinme we need to think of the name
of the last month. It takes on an
average, pne-third of a second to add
numbers consisting of one digit, and
half a second to multiply them. Such
experiments give us considerable in
sight into the mind. Those used to
reckoning can add two to three in less bC
time than others ;those familiar with p
literature can remember mn ore qu ickly -
than others that Shakespeare wrote
"Hamlet." It takes longer to mention a
a month wvhen a season has been given M
than to say to what month a season --
belongs. Thme time taken up in choos
inig a motion, the "will time," can be Ii
measuredl as wvell as the time takeni up
in perceiving. If I (10 not know which
of two colored lights is to be pre- es
sented, and must lift my right hand I
if it be red and my left if it be blue, I tu:
need about one-thirteenth of a second pal
to initiate the correct motion. I have del
iso been able to register the sounid- ~
waves made in the air by speaking, otl
nd thus have determined that in lue
>rder to call up the name belonging to
.tprinted wvord I need about one-ninthIm
>f a s cond, to a letter one-six th of a
scond, and tro ac:>lori)one-third of:a sec
.,di. A letter can be seen more q1uick
v than a word, but we aire so useid to
read ing ill'oud thalt th e process ha:s he
:.omlt u11te auntomlatie. andtr a word cani
be read with g.: eiter ease anid iln less
Ltme than a letter eani be t:hnil. The
samet expIerimn t madiitie onr or per.-Ij
cons~ give timtes ditf'erinig but lit tle fromi
my owln. Menltal pirocesses, take plc
more slowly in r-hildreni, ini the ag(ed,
md in the uniedutiatedl.
Regulate The Bowels. 2
Costivenei's deranges the whole sys
en and begets diseases, such asE
D ysppsia, Fevers, Kidney Diseases,
Bilious Colic, Malaria, etc.
Tutt's Pills produce regular habit of
body and good digestion, without
which, no on. can enjoy good health.
7"itr Iigalie t P.lirre.
;:r:utx. .i ane:11.-The' city: !of i 11m.
le king'ioin of Wurtiillrllg, onE
bE fao!illlndt pe'ilellnt tli q!f, tle
RLomiaU I erman Emipire, is at pre
celelrating the ennipletioll of its
iedr:al of the worli wide renown,
fotiiatin:l of whi--h wa- laid in
or ctutirie thet ('athedlral. the
-t ts)'IinltlI of ( iotii' art In (wr
Iv.y hal beei irwonlplete, when with
rt' irecuti, il; of t1i,. ;erniF111 p i)ire
1 tle II: iiifesited itself the wi h
iriisl tlii; ''*lil of architetUIc a
-nlrhol of the newly ftlllunided uiiity
grai.leur of the Fatherlanld. The
-ir of th'e ('athedral mehaeure -
lee t or three anltl onie-tird't feet
l" th;i: tlle aniioll i i1142 IJD ' GnI i
i it ik tht. hig_he-t t."1 i1,;t" t l - h ',
'he in.al.:n"ationl fe"rt:Val be. N.s
1a1 ,:1111 it w ill be. ("ntiir'll unti
ip i wi gr ati for ch -ur n u tw1
r m and sa:e+ o . rrninry, s,cuwd'ary and Tertiar
hili:i. Sypyhr le I:w^na: +m. TecrutiVY" llce"r+ a:"
.r"-s. GWaudular sw..ilitar. Kheumatiarto. Mr.a3 a, c:7
i- l!e--r,at ut v.. 4. iit, t all tra r ,iet. t"a:arrh.
0 0E OiSDI3
gc,:ua. Chronic Female Comnplai::u, Mer
riall ono and o rcali et bt.
P I"1 w."rlul :w"r 1i ."cl"i pl .(0 r
ei;d:,ngi P the y%on rapidly.
Ldino whoae ac?tems are poisoned a nd whose blood Is t
a impureT eoudit" du. o menstrual irrecularti" ni.
f CUR ES
. . . ALARIA
ecuiar:Y 1.,"..-tt i y the won."errul tonic and bloo"
i nan .. pri<ly Arh, Poke Root
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
iggists, Lippmnan's Block, SAVANNA H, GA.
ggist ipa' ck AANH A
paito, Mran lria, erAopAinN, tA
the safe and certain remedy,
e the ShALL Size (40 little Beans to the
We). THEY ARE THlE MOST CONVENIENT.
Sital::ao *for all .A.os
rice o either seize. 25c. per Bottle.
A =UPANEL SIZE.
aiefo4t.coppers or stanp.
SMITH &. C.Makersof"BILE BEANS,'ST. LOUIS MO.
TI-LE NEW YORK1
IFE INSURANCE CO.,
3HEf BETI'I COMPAI~ NY FOR~ THEl
.IT insu'el ill llhe miost 11Iisoprtanti
en itias-Th'e mo1(st inlsuranlce for the
4ftoneCv. AsMsets more12( than1 1)5
lions. I'ays lairger prolits onl ma-1
1g policies tha anyiiIT ot her coni)
I v. PayslV a arflater2 ainoutll (If 4i
luas h::IV (ny liher co1i1:lIy. Thie
i oIf pro21it to1 plicy hloliS,.to P11e
ulos p111 is gr'':t1er inan ini lIly
ter * er,:lllIany, InOteresti' relits2111
4Ie. <1iuring-li years,'( ex(cele<! the11*
-. A.'P. P~1IT'l, AgI.
I25a IIIRES' IMAPROVED 23e
I CiSs.- 1E0 BlUNil OR UT'RAINP( ul3 d1I.C
THSPACKGE MAims FIVE GA.LONS.
10O Ti BEER.
ie most APPETITNG and WHOLESOME
TEMPERACE DRINK' in the world.
licious and Sparkling. TRY I.
Ask your I)ruggist or Grocor for it.
PA R KER'S"
H A IR BALISA M
* P'romotes altratrwh
Never Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to itsYousthful Co or.
r rtSrie xei nceno ncesary. P'articuars tree.
NeEkSSEA LNVLIES ULR EAb
rEc'SNVISBL TUBULA EARd
.. l uuesThweeD0"nndmal.SdbF ISC
. WILL PAY
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BA BY CARIL\GES, CLOCKS,
Nirrors, Pictures. Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy themt in Augusta:
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid.
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESII)ES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds .of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No. 2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in comblination colors.
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to y3ur near
est R. R. depot for $3.3.00. Besides
these stuites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or .a 5
hole range with trimmings for $1..
Besides these I have the largest
stock ot cooking stoves ini the city,
including the Gauze dloor stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywvhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25cts. each.
1,000 WVindow Shades 3x7 teet on
spring roller and fringed at 37.3 cts.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, WXindow
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot qjuote you everything I
have got in a store containing2,600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you anything albove menCf
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in TH~E
HERALD AN]) NEws, Published at
Newbe -ry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
sigunent. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this paper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of hom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Pandgett's Furni
ture, stove, and C rpet Stores.
.arry I hLrrioOn St.
EARLE AND TILLMAN.
[Rev. G. C. Rankins, D. D., in South
ern Christian Advocate.]
I remained over until Wednesday af
ternoon and took in a rare feature of t
South Carolina lite, namely : The pres- t
ent political struggle between Captain t
Tillman and General Earle. Did you
ever see a Tennesseean who was not
interested in politics? So you need not
be surprised when I tell you that I
went out to the encampment to hear
these two distinguished South Caro
linians confront each other on the
hustings. To me it was an interest
ing conflict. (eneral Earle was the
first to speak. He is a tine looking spec
irnen of manhood. His eye is as tierce
as an eagle's antl his personnel very,
imposing. In fact I never saw a mucih
finer looking man than he. He is able,
cultivated and adroit on the platform.
His words are measured and his
statements are clean cut and care- -
ful. His speech on that occasion]
was not of extraordinary power ;
but it was clear, strong and log
ical. He was sonewhat embarrassed by
the fact that the crowd seemed rather
against him. Captain Tillman is to all
appearances a very plain and unpreten
tious man. He looks like a good, practi
cal farmer. His face indicates tena
city of purpose and strength of char
acter. He is a very effective speaker. t
He is desperately in earnest, and he
knows how to arouse the enthusiasm of
his followers. He is quick at repartee t
and at times very sarcastic. All in all,
he is a hard man to handle on the t
stump. I have nothing to say on the
merits of the matter; but I do want to
sa, that I was pleased with the gentle
nianly bearing of these two opponents
toward each other. True, they struck
some hard blows: but so far as I could
see they bo0th maintained the dignity
of their position and character, and
there seemed to he nothing personally
unpleasant between them.
The Town of Irmo.
[Correspondence Lexington Dispatch.]
Irmo, one of the fatily of five baty
towns got ten by the union of Dutch
Fork and the Columbia, Newberry and
Laurens Raiiroad, whithi has been show
ing signs ofdevelopment for some time,
has given birth lately to three lumb r
mills. $IKH) is put in circulation here
every four weeks.
An academy, new and neat, with a
bell, three new dwellings, a water tank
and depot, besides the mills and one
d1welling here before, have been erected.
ilThe lumber for two more d1welliligs is
on the ground and at least two more
are to go up later this season.
We are blessed with saw mills, school
house, church, parsonage, store, depot.
and besides these an abundant supply
of cold water, less than thirty feet from
the top of our hiil. We have no Eden;
we have a good, healthy, quiet place to
offer to strangers, All good people will
find here a hearty we.coie. Others
may boast of stores without customers
and hotels without boarders, we do
nokbing like that. We boast of some
thing real and substantial.
Femaie Weakness t'o.ativ.- Cure.
Tlo TiiE: El)iTIYR :
Please inform your reaiers that I
have a positive retiely for the thousand
and one ills which arise from deranged
female organs. I shall le glad to send
two bottles of my remedy mitl:: to any
lady if they will send their Expressand
P. ). address. Y ours respeetfully., DR.
Utica, N. Y.
To the P eople of Newberry
and Surrounding Counties:
I HAVE RESUMEI) THE PRIAC
.1tice of Medicine in all of its
branches, and will attend calls at all
hours of the day or ntight in town or in
the country. Special attention given
to the treatment of D)iseases of Fe
males, and to Chronic diseases of all
kinds, including Port Nasal C'atarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skiti diseases, R heumiatismn,
Piles, etceetc., etc.
Oflice for the present at my resi
dence. SArI>soN PoI>E, M. D.
May 15, 189t0.
~ z: IES
= - ~ o0
$3 H O CETLEEN
The xcelene ad warig qaliiesof hissho
cantb;ete hw tha'b thQtog nos
met fisthuad fcnsatwaes
S.0 and-sewed WLt. lA~ Shnes arfhe
,unequ ar frated and erybilaty
hSu.hi noode arice stmed otndr boress
$0.50 Poiea$So *'epcal dpe
$3& SHOES CENTEME,
haeinc most adorabyce ve snerof intrdue
adthe ereec nd provmns muaktes thi soeo
tanny shoesbt shothan ebc nt strn eynyosed
S L. (nun HaDOGLAS. arcn, lean.n
S.0Hewdu Welv. A i cal o
Not being able to meet the mluy
eaders of this paper face to face, but
aving a matter of the most importance
> lay before you one and all, I head
his article 'Personal," in the hope
hat you may rgive mry words _the'Gatme
us raitieif I were a ble to call upon Ci
Ou * for I
WHAT IS IT ? near
Let me tell you. It is in regard to mati
he purchase of goods in my line, nec- Anis4
essary for your comfort and happiness, twoe
1V stock is a large and varied assort- Brok
ent of goods of all grades, extending Repa
sver a scale of prices which enables scrip
very visitor to find an article to their Tet
aste in quality and value. You Will Burr
hid these goods cut in the most fashiol- po
ble styles, in Sacks, C'utaways, Prince P. H
krthur and Prince Albert. I want War
-ou to remeniber that these goods are H. V
nade up with those patent square ter,
boulders and guaranteed to fit as well gusti
is custom made clothing. \hen you edito
ome to my store ask to see the Double
3reasted nRound Cut Sack, the latest :lch
tnd nobbiest cut of the season. Col
This department is now filled with
he Iost elegant line of goods I have No
ver shown. Lnderwear in all weights
ud at all prices, from the cheapest to
he finest. Shirts, Collars and CufMs Lv C'
)urchased of me will not only be of Ar
he latest styles but extra inl finish, Lv
nake and strength of material. A
AT DEPARTMENT. ArSl
I an showing a first-class line of sa
oods in this department, consisting 1
f all shapes and colors. 1t
I have a full line of medium and 11
ne Shoes, Trunks and Satchels in
ndless variety. Yr
If you can't coie and inspect m. Lv N
toek, write me and I will try to suit Cl
you. Ar L
M.L.KINARD, L _
S L.J'1V.0 1.&,S"C" 1Ar.11
SI8H AlS ~
EagIe's Nst Al
Jchn Esten Cooke. .
This thrilling se
historic story. A:
which has been I_
out of print, and Pi
for which thero Pt
has been such a Ar \t
great demand is A r l
now issued as a Lv B<
BOOK, with Ar A
many magnifi- Lv 1
tions. There has (i
never been a Lv N
more popular LK
book throughout the Southern States than "SRRY C
oFEALE's NEST." Many years have passed since - G
the thrilling scenes herein recounted of the A r N
deeds of valor of the confederate Soldier, yet Iv P
the interest, by those who fought with Ashby, I
Stuart. Johnston. Beauregard. Jackson.and Lee,
in the cause for which they so desperately and t
bravely battled, will never grow less. - This A:
thrilling story pictures notalonejoy and sorrow, I H
and a love sweetly told- but is filled with h*toric 1
incidents of the great contest betwcen the south. p' ,
and the North. Here is a book for the old Ex. Ti
Confederate, to recall to him the vivid scenes of
he greatest Civil War ever known, to call back SF
sis own campaigns. and tell him of the mighty Ar .
Chieftains, dear to the memory of every one who A
Surry ofEagle's Nest"- will find a welcome A
in every Southern home. That it may be within Ar C:
the reach of every one, it Is published at thewI.w --
RxooF $2. though a LAnGE, flANDsOMR voLUMEy, Not
DaaU-rtu LL IC.RAED ASD ELEGANTI.Y BOUASD. und
SOLD ONLY BY SUBSCRIPTION. ud
. Columbia, S. 'C.
GEAR MRS. B. HI. LOVELACE'S BOARD ~
Rtepairinig a Specialty. is
ALL work done with nieatness and dis
L.patch. Painting con nected with the A
,sinss. We cali specilal attenltionl to our A.M
t tock sheds. these sheds asre waterp)roof. ht
tock taken care of ututill called for by own
rs. We earnestly solicit the pationtage of
r friends and the puic e ner & BRO,
-P JN 7.O~. MS BO.IDp
__ E___ A1_ . --s - De
DOW SAS&RUMS.~L ]Due
orr eithr a visiting card or a fr
nmmoth poster. W e have Raur
acilitis for printingt
[ Ltter Heads, ta
Note Heads, A
Bill Heads S*"
Wed ling Invitations, ia
awyers' Briefs. I v
inutes of Meetings,
OF. P.M. W HITMAN
716 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
VES FREE EYE TESTS
le, Compound and Mixed Astig
;n-irregular curveof the cornea-,
)metropia--unequal refraction of
yes-,and Asthenopia--weak sight.
en lenses replaced while you wait.
iring of all kinds: Oculists' pre
;tinonials from Rev. Lansing
ows, Rev. Wm. F. Cook, Rev. J.
tterson, Dr. J. S. Coleman, Dr. S.
unt, Dr. V. G. Hitt, Dr. W. C.
llaw, Dr. M. A. Clecklew, Robert,
rav, Mayor, Ker Boyce, Postmas
PItrick Walsh, President, "Au
Chronicle Co." Also refers to the
r of this paper.
mnond and Danvilte R s,troal Co
XMBIA AND GItE.gVILLE DIVIsION.
,used Schedule-In effect May 25th, 1890
Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
,THBOUND. No. No. No- No.INo.
54 56 50. 58 6
A NiP MI
arleston ......... 7 --
igusta......... 1 ......... --
,lum bia............ 11 04. -
lum bla.. ......... 11 x _ 4. - --------- --.
ston...... ..... 12 071 3 Ir0 ------ -------_
tion................ 1I 3 -------- ---.-"- .*---- .
artan burg ...... 2 :t ...... ... - ...-...
von............... 4 46 .... uda ........ ...... --. -
ud a............5 4~... ...... .
at Rock......... 5 54 .......... ............
nderson........ 6 10 . .... ...._..- ..
heville........ . 7 00 ----- -..-... ..
)t Springs...... 8 40 ------. -- ----:
P M i
maria.......... ...12 22. 4 07 ..... ....... ......
ospert.y.......... 12 . 4 . A -.
swberry......... 1 00 4 ' -- ----I 7 40L
>ldville........-- ----. 6 03'..... .... ...
ton ......... ...-- i - --.-.-.-.----- --- . -
urens............ . 10----- ' ---- -
inety-Six......... 221........ 8 55 ..*.
eenwood......... 2 46 ......A ML 9 14!P M
Adges.......... 3 07 ........1 9 45 9 38112 15
)beville .... .... .50. 2....... . 1 1
lIton ............... 4 1040 1030'......
1'. n................. j4 1' .... - 10 45i.....
iiliamston ...... 4 22 ......11 02......
Izer...... ......... 4 3i ......11 0$ ....--.--...
edtont........... 4 41 ;,......i11 25;....... ......
-eenville.......... 5 30 ......12 0; .......erson..
iderson....... 4 40.---- ---.1 0...
necen .............. 6 3t; .... . ......-- -.--- --
alhalla....... .... 7 0C .. ...... - - -- - -
lauta. ............ 10 4 -- -.. ... -
THBUUND. \No No. No. ?ow No
555. 1. 59.l 6
aihalla............ s5 ....- - - P -)_. -
neca................ 8 54 . ...... - -
IAdr Sn............. 10 03 .. 3 30 ....
enville.......... 9 15 ........ 2 10 .... ......
edmont........... 9 5 ...... 2 5 ... ....
Izer................ 10 12 ....- 3 10 . -...
illiamuston... 10 1 . 3 17 .... .... ....
! lwn.......... ....... 3 40 3 5.. -
.,Wnn1 .... ................. 1t 50 ..10 :' .......-- ...... - --
PM A M, P M
bhevile............. 1 0 4 40
odges...... .11 55 4 54 9 A 4 58: 1 50
-eenwood.........112 24 .........-.... 5 A .....
iuety-Six .......... 1 15A J1 ....... 4_'. ------
.urens ..............J..... . 0 0 ..... .... .... -
inton. ............ . 44..... . . -
ld.ville ............. ..... 10 . -. - ------- -------
-werry.... 3 25 ..... 7 0023 ---
-c perity......... 2 57 8 49.. .. -.- -.
unaria ....... 0 i 1 .. .. ...
o springs... 34 ......_... . .
;heville........... 9 (5 - . ------- ---------
endersonville . 9 59 .. . ............. ...-- .
9t Rock......... 10 10 .... ... ......... .....
.luda........... ... 10 37 .....--- - ------ --....
-yon ........... - -
>artan burg .......12 45 ...... .. -.
n ion ................. 1 5 ........................ ....
ston.......... 3 35 9 '28 . -.-- -- -. ---
>lum bia........4 4J It0 35 ...... ......
iareston...... 1 0 ..... ........ ...l....
- 5. 6. 50, 51. .56, 57, 58 and 59 daily except
ay. Main Line Trains 54 and 55 daIly be
Columbia and Aiston. Daily except
a between Aiston and Greenville.
man Parlor Service between Augusta
lot springs. N. C., without change On
from Augusta; connect ing w ith C. & G.
JAS. L. TAYLOR Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARDW E L L, Dlv. Pass. AMt.,
Columbia, S. C.
HAAS. Traffic Manawer.
'TH CAROLINA RAILWAY Co.
Imencing Sunday, Jan. 26th, 1890, at 8.2.
Pa.senger Trains will run as follows un
ther notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
-t Columbia.........643 am..... 527p m
harleston...........11 03 am..... 9 30p m
rt Charleston........700 am..... 510jnm
olumbia............10 43a m.....10 05 p-m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
rt Colum'bia.9 50 a m
'am den........... 1237 ptm
South (Daily except Sunday):
rt Caden..... 3:38p m
Columbia........ 75 pm
TO AND FW)M AUGUSTA.
rt Columbia.....6 43 am...527pm m .~
uigusta.............11 2 am..1125p m
rt Agusta....... 805 am...4 40p m
ohibia...........10 43 am..1005p m
at Union Depot, Columbia, with Co
ia and Greenville Railroad byt train ar
g at 10 43 a. mn., and departing at 5 29
Also with Charlotte, Columbia and
tsta Railroad by same train to and from
msinton both roads to and from Char
and beyond by trains leaving Charles
t5 10 p. mn., and leaving Cotumbia at
sengers by tl..ese trains take Supper at
Tharleston with steamers for New Yorir
>n Tuesdays and Fridays with steamer
IR onvilie and points on the St. John's
; also with Charleston and Savannah
od to and from Savannah and at
s in Florida.
ugusta with Georgia and Central Rail
to and from all points West and South.
ackville to and from points on Barnwell
c,a. Throughi tickets can be purchased
points South and West, by applying to
G4. P. M ILL ER, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD,) General Manager.
S. B. PICKENS, Gen. Pass Ag't.
LANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington. N. C., A pr. 21, 1850.
CONDENsED SCH EDULE.
W EST. GOING EAST
. No. 52. No.53. No.57.
7 00 Lv....Charleston..A r. 9 30.....
: 0 "~ ...Lanes........- 7 42. ..
S45 " ...8umter...." 6:12 ....
10 55 Ar....Columbia...L. 5 20.....
2 24 " ...Winnsboro... " 3 39 ....
34 " ...Chester....." 240 ....
5 0".-Yorkville... " 12) ....
5 23 " ...Lancaster... " 11 00..
41'; " ...Rock Hill ... " 157 ....
5 15 " ...Charlotte.... " 100 ....
p m p m
12 50 Ar..Nwberry...Lv 2 44 .........
2 :>7".... Green Wood.. " 12 24 ....
. :5".... Laurens..... " 6 00 ..
. 4it .. A nderson..... " 1003 ...
.50 "..... reeuville... " 9 25.....
,7 0 ..... alhala..." 825 ....
>"... A bbeville.. " 10 50.. ..
.-; ... Spartanbrg " 12 55 ....
07 " ..Hlendersonville" ii.' 9....
. 4 "..A she vile..." 15 .........
id trai ns betweenCharleston and CZolun
4 . T. M1. EM ERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
-A LT ERS. Gen'l Manager.
IINT3, COL.UMBIA & AUGUSTA RAIL.ROAD
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
'A TED July 12th, 1S15. NO. 48. No. 46. -
.Vilmington............820 P. M. 10 10 P.y
.W accamaw...........942 1117 --x
ri :arion.... .............11 36 " 12 40 A.
r Florence......... 1225 " 115 -'
Snmter...,........4 34A. M. 4 34 " -
Columbia........... 640- 640 *'
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No. 47.
!olumbia ............ 5.P
:e Simiter.................1155 ',,
e Florence.......... ... 4 30 P x. 507 A. V
L. s.camaw....... 7 14 7 44
iltningon.... ....... 33 "907"
tin No. 4:3 atops at all Stations.
i. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley
vile, Lake waccamnaw, Fair BInD
als,. arion. Pee Dee, Florence. Timmons
,Lynchburg, Miayesville. Sumter, Wedge
,Camden Junction and Eastover.
sengers for Colu'nMia and all poits on
G.;. Rt ., C , C. & .A. R. R. Stations
to n. and all points beyond, should -
S Night Express
>arate 'ullman Sleepers for Savanna
or A ugusta on train 48.
trains run solid between Charleston an"
JOhN F. DIVINE.
General Superintendant - -
EMERSON. Gen'! Pass. Agt. -