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B YAN'd VIEWS ON IMIKIALISM
He Addresses Great Crowds In New Eng
land-Warnmly Greeted Everywhere.
Rockland, Me., July 25.-A night
in a railway train, breakfast at the
hotel, greetings by representative
Democrats of this section and an
open air speech delivered to 5,000
people comprised the progress of
Wm. J. Bryan f"om the time of leav
ing Boston yesterday to the hour of
departure from this city before noon
With Mr. Bryan were Senator Car
mack of Tennessee and Charles S.
Hamlin of Massachusetts. Mr. Bryan
and Senator Carmack addressed an
audience of at least 5,000.
Mr. Bryan discussed taxation, the
money question, trusts and imperial
ism. He recommended as a measure
for needed reform in taxation a tariff
for revenue only and an income tax.
He said that the money issue was
by no means dead, and that he hated
a private monopoly as he hated an
archy. Taking up the question of
imperialism, he said:
"In defense of our national policy
three reasons are urged:
"First, there is money in it. Those
who urge this should show that it
will pay. I would not put human
life against all the trade in the
"Secondly, that we are in it by
God's will. God never told us to go
to the Philippines to make a war of
"Thirdly, that we are in it because
we cannot get out of it. I denounce
a doctrine that a nation or a man
can go so far as to be unable to re
trace his step. We had no business
to make a war in the Philippines as
- there was no occasion for war. Had
we treated the Filipinos as we did
the Cubans there would have been
no war. I want the same moral,
victory in the Philippines as in Cuba.'
A TnIUTE TO SEwALL.
Bath, Me., July 25.-W. J. Bry an
- and his party reached here at noon.
No arrangements had been made for
a reception here, but a crowd of a
thousand assembled at the station
Mr. Bryan addressed them from the
car platform and his speech feelingly
alluded to the late Arthur Sewall,
who was the vice presidential candi
date in '96 on the tickiet with Mr.
Bryan. A bandsome bouquet of
pinks was sent to Mrs. Sewall, the
widow of Arthur Sewell, by Mr.
Senator Carmack also spoke briefly.
Augusta, Me., July 25.-An im
mense crowd warmly greeted Mr.
Bryan and his party when they ar
rived here today. Mr. Bryan spoke
in the city hail and was given a tre
* mandous ovation. In his address he
referred to the leading issues which
the voters of Maine should consider
between now and election day.
What 8e Said to the President in Declintig
The following copy of the letter
sent by Senator McLaurin to Presi
dent Roosevelt declining the appoint
ment to the United States court of
appeals has been puhlished:
Washington, D. C.,
July 17, 1902.
Mr. President: While sincerely
appreciating your generous expres
sion of contidence, I have since see
ing you concluded not to accept the
appointment to the court of claims.
I am sensible of the high honor
and perfectly frank in saying that
the office is one that would be very
acceptable. In view of the persis
-tent efforts to place me in the posi
tion of accepting this appointment
as a reward for political services to
the Republican party, I must de
I entered the senate with the high
purpose of trying to serve my coun
try in spite of party, and the clamor
against me is proof that to some ex
tent I succeeded. I have fallen far
short of the ideal, but with all that I
now know, were it to go over again,
on the great issues upon which I
have passed, I would not have the
Perhaps it is becanse I took so lit
tle thought of the effect my action
might have upon my political or per
sonal fortunes that it is so difficult
for me to understand such attacks a's
are contained in the enclosed article.
However, since the disposition seems
to be to relegate the matter of my ap
: ;tml to . nesin of reward for
services rendered to one political party
or sacrifice for treachery to another,
let it be the latter, my only regret
being that it is not greater.
Jno. Lowudes McLaurin.
COULD SrILL BE SURPRISED.
A Newi+p%per Mn -aThought That Capacity
Had Been Lat-t Until He Struck Utah.
[New Orleans Times-Democrat.]
We were talking sbop, the
inevitable shop that bobs up when
ever members of the craft foregatber,
when one of the party emarked that
he had gone through so many
curious experiences during his news
paper career that his capacity for
being surprised was about exhausted.
The old reporter slowly stirred his
drink and smiled. "Well," he said, "I
used to think that myself, but I
changed my mind during a little tour
of the West when I was employed
on one of the Salt Lake dailies. I
came into town one day and went to
work the next, knowing no more
about Salt Lake, Utah, or the condi
tions pertaining there than a jack
rabbit does about heaven. I was put
to work editing State news, and as
my paper was long on that suit a
mass of the wearly twaddle peculirr
to country correspondents was laid
on my desk. I had waded through a
.f it when one man started off
weii by announcing in crisp English
the death of Bishop Soandso. I read
no further, but waltzed into the
managing editor's room and announc
ed that the bishop was dead, and
that if we had no photograph of him
it would be well to use the long
distance 'phone and get one on the
night train from our correspondent.
The manaing editor looked at me
pityingly and said, 'My boy, there's
a bishop for every 700 members of
the Mormon Church. Don't play him
up to any extent; a two-line Lead
will do.' I was hurt. 'Now this is a
gaudy proposition,' said I to myself.
'What's the use of a bishop dying ii
you can't use him for a column or
so,' and after ten minutes' faming I
went on with my work. The sentence
follcwing the announcement in the
corresponldenit's story of the death,
read: 'The deceased leaves five win
dows-.' Right there I stopped and
with my eyes bulging I went back tc
the editor. 'Say, this Nephi man
writes that tbis bishop leaves five
windows,' I blurted out. 'There oughi
to be a story in that, eh ?' He stopped
writing for a moment and looked my
way long enough to say, 'That's all
right, some of 'em leave ten,' and
I withdrew with my little word
wobbling and picked up the story
again. It proceeded as follows: 'The
most prominent citizens of the county
are numbered amongst his twenty- fivE
children.' I hesitated for .a momeni
and then surrendered and went back
again. 'Look here,' I said, 'this mnosi
holy divine leaves twenty five chil
dren, twenty five'-with a crescendc
note-'and it seems to me that surely
there's a story in that.' The editoi
again stopped writting for a moment
a:med at and hit the spittoon, ter
feet away, and said, calmly: 'That's
all right again son; some of 'em leave
fiftv.' Then I fell back and said n<
more. Which is why I say that n<(
man can say his capacity for being
surprised is exhausted."
CA NDIDATE BERRIY OU F.
Withdraws fr..m the Race for R,illroat
it is very rare that a candidate
who has.-filed his pledge and gone
into the Democratic primary with
draws from the race, but Mr. Thomas
N. Berry, who started in the race for
railroad commissioner, has done this
Here is his lette'r to State Chairman
Cheraw, S. C., July 24, 1902.
Col. Wilie Jones, Columbia, S. C.
Dear Sir: On account of the con
dition of my wife's health I have not
been able to attend the campaign
meetings, and now it appears as if I
will not be able to join the campaign
It is not just to myself or my
friends who have so zealously es
poused my candidacy to remain in
the field unless I could do my full
share, of campaign work.
For these reasons I withdraw my
pledge as a candidate for railroad
Yours very truly,
Thos. N. Berry.
It's the love of money that makes
a man root for it.
A person |of unquestioned social
A. A,A.Ms A.'.M V V Z.==W -.W
S11,100 WATCH IN PAWN.
The Most Valuable Timepiece in tho World
Fouud in a New York Shop.
[New York Commercial. J
What is said to be the most valo
able watch in the world was dis
covered the other day in a Sixth
avenue pawn shop. It has a story too,
as well as a cash value. Unclaimed
for more than two year,s the delicate
piece of mechanism, inclosed in a
case ablaze with brilliants, is still
"doing time" in Ithe pawn shop but
not in the way its makers intended.
Costing originally more than $11,000,
it probably could not now be dupli
cated for half as much again yet,
its owner (whose name, were it men
tioned less thae a decade ago, would
have been recognized as that of one
of the successful inventors of the
day) has never been able, or has
not seen fit, to redeen the wonderful
time-piece with which about two
years ago he was obliged to part
for a song.
The time piece was constructed at
the Kew Observatory, London, and
the movement alone is valued at
$4,200. Jewelers who have seen it
pronounce it perfectly adjusted. It
has a double hair spring, split
second hands, chronograph, a minute
repeater and is jeweled throughout.
It is the case, however, that makes
the watch the most orante that has
ever been seen in America. This is
of eighteen-carat fineness, and the
gold alone weighs one hundred penny
weight. Circling each side are twenty
eight one carat diamonds, making
fifty-six in all. The stones are per
fectly matched, a fact that adds
c )nsiderably to their value. On the
back is a monogram in which ninety
eight small brilliants are used.
Almost everything that comes to
"mine uncle's" has a history. That's
why they're there.
In the latter 80's, there came to
New York from the West a man with
ideas. Just at that time they con
cerned airship. The airship, which
was built here under his supervision,
by failing to go up showed clearly
where his ideas were. So he wisely
decided to bring them down to the
ground, and taking a hint from
the then prevailing craze, set
himself to work on plans for a motor
cycle. When he was satisfied that his
invention was perfected, he sought a
larger tield, went to London and put
his machine on the market. Its
success was phenomenal and within
three years the in'ventor had made
more than a quarter of a million dol
For no apparent reason, except the
very English one that one would
least expect to find them there, cycles
and motor cycles in Greal Britain are
larigely handled by the jewelers of
the United Kingdom. The jewelers
therefore shared the inventor's good
fortune and as a token of tbeir
gratitude, gave~ to him this watch.
Two years later the inventor re
turned to New York and immediately
set about to prove that money goes
further in England than in this
young republic. He brought over
with him a sprig of nobility, $2~>0,
000 iu cash, the watch and some new
ideas. Three weeks later the sprig
of nobility was on his way back to
Pall Mall, the $250,000 was gone
and the watch was in a Sixth avenue
pawn-shop. The ideas were all he
It is expected that when the ideas
are in good working order again the
watch will be restored to its former
* The kisses of a thousand roses
Stolen from them while they sleep."
and beamuiful women are gathered together yearly,
and nat.tre collects their delicate fragrance a.nd
reduces it to that
fme,c "atter of rses
and " perfect children."
An ess.ential o il foar'
the reduction of.
women's fragrance Is ,
It Is a liniment for external.
:e on the breast and over the
eion of the generative orgcans.
et pers.c ireful uethr oh t
nn's hgure i l reina n per
ad diinty bud of maternity,
w naiture into the bloninin .
wsence will be a perfect child
blessed with the vigror, health,
tolor and perfume of the mother
rose. Its little rose face beside
her, almost an exact reduction and counterpart
of her own, will tell of the blooming curves that are
till her own.
treatise on Motherhoo mailed free.
UE BRADTIELD REGULATOR CO., - - Atlanta, Ga.
4 i TORPID LIVER
-'~YaLt DRUGGiSTS '
n11LDFR & WEEKS.
BISHOP K. W. BAKRWELL IS DEAD.
mber of the Di%tingushed south Carolina
Famiiy-Had Been Bishop of Alabama
Selma, Ala., July 24.--Right Rev.
R. W. Barnwell, bishop of the
Episcopal diocese of Alabama, died
here today as the result of a recent
attack of appendicitis.
Bishop Barnwell was taken sick a
few days ago while in Anniston, Ala.,
and upon the advice of his physicians
returned home to undergo an opera
tion, which was perforn,ed in this city
Symptoms after the operation
seemed to favor Dr. Barnwell's re
covery, but later complications caused
(Bishop Barnwell is one of four
brothers who entered the ministry of
the Episcopal church. He is a native
of Beaufort and a son of a former
president of the South Caroiria col
lege. He received the degree of doc
tor of divinity from the University of
the South and two years ago was
consecrated as bishop of the diocese
of Alabama. He has a number of
relatives and connections in this State.
DR. H4RTZOG 4CCEPrS
He Will Leave Clemson for the Arkansay
Anderson, July 25.-A special to
The Daily Mail today says: Presi.
dent H. S. Hartzog today forwarded
to Col. R. W. Simpson, chair^man of
the board of trustees, his resignation
as president of the college, resigna
tion to take effect at once. President
Hartzog returned last night from a
trip to Little Rock, Ark., and
announced that he had accepted the
presidency of the Arkansas State col
lege to which position he was elected
He is to enter upon his new duties
at the beginning of the next session
of the college. Col. Simpson has
called a meeting of the Clemson
trustees for August 12 for purpose of
electing has successor.
Try a poundof Jones'
Ice Tea at 60c. per lb.
Try our parched Cof
fee at 25, 30 and 331
cts. per lb. Our
"R oyal Blue"
Coffee is as good as
"BETTER THAN THE BEST!"
A full line of Can ned
Vegetables, Fruits and
Meats on hand.
Oat Meal, Buckwheat
Flour, Cream of Wheat
and Postum Cereal just
Olives, etc., etc.
Give us a call for any
thing in our line.
S. B. JONES,
Air Line Railway.
NORT H: EAST : SOUT H : W EST
Two DA ILY PULLMAN VESTIBULEE
FAST LOCAL TRAINS.
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
Steamers; also to Atlanta and
Points South and South-West,
and to Savannab, Gia., and All
Points in Florida and Cuba.
Poiieythe Shortest I
Line Between the
NORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed information, Rat..s,
Schedules, Pullman Re-serva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RALWY orJ J. PULLElt,
Trav. Pass Agt. Columbia, S. C
C. B. Walworth, A.G.P.A.,
A toad u
that is tortured witl.
Sores, Sprains, etc.
and apply the kind <
far and wide as
Never fails-not even
('ures caked udder in
remedy. IIardly a di
or joints that cannot 1
Reseets et the
etw.en New YeWk
esmenas sad VIA
New Yek ad leetAm
and avaaah. er
Emeellent BeV1e ani
eat eenth Carolia
Wiater Teetet Tieee
in.u W. NT.
witoa. chane.e hgeet
for ane paso eas a
itho PAhag. esO
for al parts(jof Texas,.O.ah
yowant tian erriod bom
in Teas, were b crop arl
raisd ad werepeneaospe
af Caoua. Sent f to anyodhm
raisdan whereniu bete rsper
hi m .: iny ti o
- b.tle ,$ . , ex rs
2 bttles, $7.45, express
*15 botles. 0 70, express p
A a pl ialf tint by
p~-' repaid for 50) cnits in potr sta
AERCAN SUPPLY CO., Distiller!
C6~ ~ St.. . . Memphis, 'Fe
will readily overcome Loss of IBair,
Diseased Hoofs and Scratches in hor
it ses mules and cattle. Farmers try it.
more than the faithfal horse
Spavins, Swinney, Harness
Most horse owners know this
i sympathy that heals, known
in the most aggravated cases.
cows quicker than any known
sease peculiar to muscle, skin
)C cured by it.
is the best remedy on the market for
Wind Galls, Sprains and Skin Lumps.
it It keeps horses and mulesincondition.
)E AN.D TRVE L.
ealth ad ,PIeassee
AST and W EST.
Tuatas. Thme4gt SleepI arS
ad New Orlease, via A set.
vtheevi LwIh q,g,anvU
erves. en all Th.'.ugh Tsas.
Low Rates to ChuisteS 40
ba Iat.ue.State and Wse RadAaa
is toeall Resoets aew ea sal. at
4,I*age taS e s.e ,Gs.e es..
W. U. TATL@3,
asO, Aast. Gen. Paff, pe
a. 6, AU.emen .
B. .c. NUAag,
Dhee a sea
6. asses.e .
AN INQIAN TER.
n elt, ich line'
M mph' to Texas'
a s ei er reach: PI""
-TYL - MREVE PORT
O* COR ICAMA
N. B. BAIRD, T. P. A., .-ATLANITA, GA.
SCBEDULE IN EFFECT AFTER JUTE 2, 190 .
I Glenn Spriags.........--------.. 900 an
I Roebuck................------- .--- 9 i; E'
A r Spartanburg .........--..--....... '0 00 a
Lv Spartanburg............. ...--- 45 pnr
I Roebuck............------..... 4 0 pf
(Ar Glenn Springs...... . .....--- 4
15 T HOUSANDS SAVED BY
O H.lKING'S EliDISGOYEHY
fr This wonderful medicine posi
tively cures Consumption, Coughs
Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Pneiz
mona Hay Fever, Pleurisy, La
aid Grippe, Hoarseness, Sore Throat,
aid Croup and Whooping Cough.
aid Every bottle guaranteed. No
Cure. No Pay. Price 50c. &$1.
Trial bottle free.
In Efrect Sunday. February 23d 1902.
(E tste n Standard Time.)
South bound. - Northboun d
7 45a Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 CO
10 119 Athens 628
11 6a Elberton 4 18
12 23p Abbeville 3 15
12 4sp Greenwood 2 48
1 35p Ar Clinton Ly, 2 00
10 oa Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00
11 45a Spartanburg 3 10
12 t+Ip Green":1lle 3 0'
125-: W-,tplr,o 1 06
1 !t, %r 1.aur-ns(Din'r) L v 1 38
5> .i 52 85
Duz: Frt lly't '
,s S u n EA Sun
O ,V 0 I-s,v itm-.r i i 47 500
2t,8 P ua:k'. kr 1:-9 4560
.; 1 22, .Cli: Ot.n.. 1 27 430
6.-s 231 '1olsDi e 115 351
7 241 .Kinard. 105 34
17 2 49 Gary... 1269 3 31
7 26 2 51 ..Jalapa.. 12 54 3 22
sL9 3 10 1ew berry 12 39 3 00
s 2: 3 21 Prosperity 12 26 2 22
8 42 3.34 ....Slghs.... 12 16 2 02
8 55 3 39 Lt Mountain 12 12 156
9 15 3 61 ...Chapin... 1159 189
9 24 3 57 Hilton 1150 129
9 29 4 01 W hite Rock 11 46 124
- 9 37 4 t7 Ballentine 1148 1 15
9 52 4 17 ......Irmo..... 11 30 100
10 02 4 2 c ..LeapharL. 11 22 1248
10 30 4 45 ArColumbiaLv 1100 1230
4iS5LvColumbia (A .C.L)Arll1O0
5 25 Sumter 9 40
8 30 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
For Rates, Time Tables, or further informs
tion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CHILDS, T. M. EMERSON,
President. Traffic .
J. F. LIVINGSTON, H. M. FMBRWO
Sot. Agt Gen'l Frt. & Pass Agt.
Columbla. 8. C. . Wilmington, N. 0.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE!
Between Charleston and Columbia,
Upper South Carolina and North
WILMINGTON, N. C., March 26th, 1962. ?d
GOING W EST: In EfHect JAN. 15, QOING EAST
No. No. 190: No. No.
58 52 58 59
tP.M. *A.M. *P- tA..
5 25 6.00 Lv...Charleston, 8. C...&r 9.20 11.8b
7.35 7.51 Lv...........Lanes ..........Ar 7.85 9.45
9.15 9.25 Lv.........Sumter......... Ar 6.18 8 20
16.40 11.05 Ar........Columbia........Lv 4.40 6.55 -
. 12.29 Ar....... Prosperity...... Lv 3 20 ........
. 12.42 Ar..... ..Newberry.......Lv 3.06 -......
. .25 Ar......... Clinton........Lv 2.22 ........
........ 1.47 Ar.........Laurens .......Lv 2.02 ......
. 3.25 Ar........Greenville......Lv I2.2Z ....... -
..... 3.30 Ar ...Spartanburg ..Lv 12.15 .......
A M. P. M..
...... .4i Lv..Smter,. C....Ar 5.45
....... 11.15 Ar........Camdem ........Ar 415
P.M. A-M- ..?
....... 2.37 Ar...... Lancaster ......Ar 10b ........
...... 3.40 A r..... Bock Hill........Ar 10.00
....... 4.18 Ar.......Yorkville.......Ar 9.15
. 5 25 Ar..... Blacksb.rg....Ar 8.15
........ 600 Ar . Sh lby.N. C.....Ar 7.15
.... .. 7.15 A r... utherfordton...&r 605 .
. 8.0 Ar.....Marion. 8 C......Lv 5.10
P M. A,M.
... 7.3 Ar Winnsboro, S. C. Lv 10.18
... 9.2Ar..Charlotte, N. C..Lv 8.10
P.M. * A.M.
... 6.11 .Hendersonville, N. C... 9.4 ....
..... 7.15 Ar...A s evlle. . IL.0 ...
fTuesda. s, Thursdaye and Saturd &yS
Not. 5. and o;s:soiic tra.ins between Charles
ton and Greenville, S C.
Nra 58 and .59 carry Through Coach be
tween Charlesten and Columbia.
H M. EMERsON, Gen. A I
J.B. KENLY, T. M. N,.
Gen'1. Mrtns..er Traffe Manage.
Charlcstol I1i WesterI Car'olina RUC
Augusta and Asheville Short Line
Schedule 1xn Effect July 6, 1901.
Leave Augusta..........J 1Oa m 2 55pm m
Arrive Greenwood......12 44p m .......
Anderson...................- 710p m
Laurens............. 1 45 p m l10 O m
Waterloo (H. 8.)... 1 12 pm -.......
Greenville.......1222 pm 98Um am
Glenn S rings.... 44p m .......
Spartan...g.........30 pm 9 0 a m
Hendersonville..... 8 6 p m .........
Asheville........ 7 15 p m .......
L eave Asheville.........7 5p m . .
8artnburDg .......12 iOOar ..m..
Greenvi e,.........25 p 1p
Laurens.......,....205pm 6m pm4
Arrive Waterloo (H.S8)... 2 33p m
Greenwocd....... 251pm m i;
Leave Anderson .....................
A ugusB1....... .... 2tl u' iiSa
Arrive Green villi...........
Fastst ad Bet Lie bewee 451bet
and reenill. S,artnbur an G'ena
New bery and Lu11 is5ailway
Fo an nfrin,.....400m
eRE eSp WIngAs.....s. 1 h0tam
Sparta burg... um..sta0 Ga.
Ariv CMir tEa~en............. Y2nager
lNeb erry......... 19062.
and eGreenAde. ,rtnb and G'en aUa
For9 ano. information. Norite. '
ERNSTW.LLIAM,.en P.M A.
.-1 9(9........eltnve............. 850......
24 9 33........dersn F ........ 840 .....
S 553.... Pennderson.D.. .... 8451 I
.... 847.......... Chnerry.... ....8 .
.... 8 44.......... Adams......... 421 ....
.... 8 28... Jo:dania Junct ... 433 .....
.... 8 25......... eneca........ 5 .
.... 8 03....West Union.. .... 54 -...
..... 800..... Wa halla ........ 09 ..
All regular trains from Belton to WalhallM
have precedence over trains of s'me class
noving in the opposite directton unless o h
erwise specified by train order.
Will also stop at the following st ations t
take on and let oft passengers: Phinne. '
James and Sand yS Spiga.
J. x iDR&hON, Superintende.
Digests what you eat.
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thousands of dyspeptics have- been
cured after everything else failed, is
unequalled for the stomach. Child-.
ren with weak stomachs thrive on it.
First dose relieves. A diet unnecessary.
ures all stomach trouMles
Prepared only by E. C. DEWIT& Co.Chicago
Tbea P. hottle renntainas2A6 timena thaeboc.t -n