Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
S T CONSUMPTION
CURES ITUa .m..
Wonderful Flesh Producer.
Many have gained one pound
per day ly its use.
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ng properties of the Hypophos
pites and pure Norwegian Cod
er Oil, the poteney of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Phy ians all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MILK.
SoW by aU Druggfs
T BOWNE. Chemists, N.Y.
A LITTLE TRUE INWARDNESS.
Dr. Smith, of Spartanburg, Lets the Cat
out of the Bag about the offiee Seck
Ing of Timan, Shell, Stackhouse
[Fromt the Greenville News.1
We knew the Tillman campaign was
ajob put up on the people, and knew
that sooner or later its secrets would be
revealed. We did not think, however,
that the revelation would come so
Candidate 'Bob" Smith is an awk
ward man to handle or to have in a ring
or a caucus. His ideas of reform politics
and arrangements for the blessing of
the people are crude. He thinks men
ought to mean what they say and that
when they make bargains they should
stick to them. When there are breaches
of faith, lapses of memory and yield
Ings to popular calls in defiance of
privata agreements Dr. Smith is in
elived to kick vigorously and speak out
with alarming bluntness in defiance of
the requirements of personal or fractio
nal interests. He is a Citizen Ashley
kind of a man. He doesn't enjoy being
made a fool of, used, squeezed, stepped
on and then thrown away, and he won't
submit if he can help it. There are a
good many points about Dr. Smith
which many good people don't like,
but nobody can accuse him of not say
ing.what he thinks or failing to hit
back. and we confess to liking that
kind of a man as heartily as we dislike
thesneak who will crawl and fawn and
pander and meekly accept all kinds of
snubs, insults and wrongs because he
is afraid or c'ings to the hope that
thrift may follow his fawning.
wHEN SMITH "PEACHED."
The meeting at Walker's Crossroads,
in this coun~ty, Saturday, was the first
Dr. Smith has attended since the an
nouncement of the candidacy of Capt.
x-- G. W. Shell for Congress from this dis
trict. Dr. Smith has been a candidate
for the same seat for some months. He
was first in the field. He is an Alliance
man, a Ben Tillman man and a sub
treasury man, Capt. Shell is on pre
cisely the same platform, and Smith
went to the Crossroads loaded for bear
Shell. He talked out in the meeting,
and he told the people some curious
facts concerning those eminent and
d,sinterted reformers, Tillm8n and
ORGANIZING TH E "REFORMA TION."
From his statement it appears that
the spontaneous uprising of the people
against wrong, injustice, oppression,
ring rule, the aristocracy and the olig
archy was organized so far back as last
November, the place being the city of
Columbia. President Stackhouse, of the
State Alliance, Dr. Smith, Capt. Till
man and Capt. Shell did the organizing.
Their purpose was purely patriotic, but
each of them felt it in his bones that
the people would insist on giving him
an office and each selected the one he
thought would fit his size and shape.
According to Dr. Smlth, Tillman
was to be Governor, Shell Secretary of
State, Smith Representative in Con
gress from his ditrict, Stackhouse Re
presentative in his. This little arrange
ment ii as, we suppose, a quiet one,
perfected in an inner circle apart from
the sixteen members of the executive
committee who ordered the call for the
SMarch Convention. This samre inner
circle-wheel within wheel, ring within
ring-framed the famous Shell mani
In his opening address to the March
Convention, four months later, Capt.
"I am not here seeking any office at
your hands and I would not accept one
if tendered to me, I am actuated by no
selfish or ambitious motive and have
spent my time and money for four
years for the love of the cause. If it
succeeds uider my leadership it will be
glory enough for me."
On the same occasion Capt. T'llman
*opened his address thus:
"There are men here so narrow, so
prejudiced, so poisoned that they are
ready to say I am speaking for myself.
It is true that my name, without any
active movement on my part, is con
nected with the office of Governor; it
is true that I had something to do with
the writing of the Shell address, but,
as God is my jurige, I had no idea of
ding anything for myself."
"As God is my judge." Capt.eTill
man says he believes in God. If in
March he solemnly called on God to
witness that he had had no idea of doing
anything for himself when he knew that
he had arranged and agreed in Nov.
to have himself nominatsd for Govern
or, we would like somebody to explain
why his declaration was not morally
perjury-not officially perjury or politi
esl perjury such as he charged against
Judge Izlar and others, but moral per
Jury-saying he knew not to be true
and calling on the Holy Name of Gd
to strengthen his assertion and give it
weight with his hearers. We see nO
escape from the conclusion that there
was either a flat case of moral perjury
against Capt. Tillmian or k~nator
Bob Smith has lied.- We do not ewe
eator Smith has lied sof wew5't1
_ seven ~ollam and eigbt~ eenf~. ~&J
Tiliman won't stand before bim and
tell him be did.
HoW SHEL EUCHRED -MrITH.
We can't say we admire the conduct
of Capt. Shell or Senator Smith in sup
porting a man after hearing him make
statements they knew to be contrary to
the facts, if Dr. Smith's story of that
conference is true. Yet it must be said
for Capt. Shell that he, subsequent pro
ceedings indicate that he spoke the lit
eral truth when he told the March Con
vention that he would ask nothing at
its hands. It will be remembered that
the March Convention was first called
to nominate a full ticket. According
: Smith, Shell was to be on that ticket
for Secretary of State. A short time
before the Convention met it was de
cided by a conference held in this city,
in which Capt. Shell was present, to
nominate only candidates for Governor
and Lieutenant Governor. Capt. Shell
did not ask anything of that Conven
tion. His words bore a grim signifi
cance for prospective candidate Smith,
who didn't know it and was doubtle-s
serene and confident.
Candidate Smith is not the only man
who is making revelations in these
days. Superintendent of the Alliance
Exchange, M. L. Donaldson, told a re
porter for the Greenville News not long
ago that Capt. Shell and Mr. Irby, of
Laurens, had urged him to come out as
a candidate for Congress from this dis
trict and promised to carry Laurens for
him if be would do so. Candidate Mc
Kissick, of Union, says he received
through his son, Capt. E. P. McKissick
of the News and Courier, a message
from Capt. Shell promising him that
gentleman's earnest support for Con -
gress. Lieutenant Governor Mauldin
has a letter written him by Capt. Shell
under date of June20, 1890, u-ging him
to be a eandidate for Congress and
promising to do all he could for him.
Brother Donaldson hesitated, and,
unlike a woman in the same circum
stances, was not lost. He was simply
left. But Smith is in the race, Mc
Kissick is in, Mauldin is in and Shell
is in. The Alliance conference has
failed to endorse anybody and it is a
very pretty fight as it stands.
GIVE US SOME MORE.
Let us have more revelations. They
are interesting and amusing and show
the people a good many things concern
ing the inwardness of this great reform
movement for self-government, popular
rights and pure politices and against
Brother Smith or Brother Shell,
original Tillman leaders, captains of
the mighty hosts marching against the
oligarchy, must fail to reward for patri
otic service and be the victim of re
morseless slaughter. It is very, very
sad, nevertheless true. Maybe both
are destine.d for defeat.
CAUSES A SENSATION IN LAURENS.
[Special to News and Courier.]
LAURENS, September 1.-Capt. Rob~
ert M. Smith's plain talk at Crossroads
in regard to the Tillman, Shell, Smith,
Stackhiouse combination has caused a
great deal of comment upon our streets
to-day. All day could be seen clusters
of citizens upon the square discussing
the situation,.some coolly, others were
Some of Mr. Tillman's supporters
will not follow Shell. Shell says, how
ever, that Smith's statements are not
true and that he will deny them on the
stump. He left this morning on a can
vassing tour and will not return until
the close of the week.
WHAT CAPT. SHELL SAYS.
At a meeting held in Greenville on
Monday at which all the candidates
made addresses, Capt. Shall had the
following to sy in regard to the asser
tions of Dr. Smith, as reported by the
He was not at Walker's Cross Roads.
Dr. Smith, of Spartanburg, was one of
his opponents. They went into the
war together in 1861 and Dr. Smith
had lost'an arm. He then returned
from the service. He himself had
served to the surrender at Appomattox.
He asked to be allowed to .say as a
truthful man that if he knew anything
of the matter to which Dr. Smith had
referred to before he had seen it in the
Greenville News he did not know it so
help him Almighty God.
As to the rumor of his candidacy for
Secretary of State he called on his
hearers to look at his position in the
March Convention. He had said he
was a candidate for no oftice and had
so stated there,notwithstanding the fact
that he had been strongly urged to ac
cept something at the hands of the
people. No man could say that he had
ever expressed such a wish. He had
even begged and besought the Hon.
James E Tindal, the present candidate,
to come forward for the office.
Captain Shell then proceeded to state
that during the last State Fair he had
been in Columbia, and while he was
there there was a caucus held in his
bed room at the Grand Central Hotel.
Some twenty gentlemen were present.
H. B. Buist, of Greenville, was among
that number. General Stackhouse was
not there, and if his memory wa cor
ret neither Dr. Smith nor Captain
Tillman was present. If Dr. Smith
was there he had no recollection of it.
Seeing Dr. Smith in the audience,
Captain Shell called on him to say
whether he was there or wt. Dr.
Smith answered that he was not.
Captain Shell continued that he had
told the executive committee that if
they meant active hostilities to the
present government he could not serve
them. He had been instructed to issue
an address to the people of the State.
It was prepared and published. Cap
tain Tillman had said to him after he
had called the convention that he had
better select a man who would accept a
nomination. He went to General
Stackhouse, Captain Courtenay, and
Col. Y. J. Pope. Each had declined.
No other name was mentioned.
Referring to the McKissick statement
Captain Shell said that Capt. E. P.
McKissik had asked him if he was
going to be candidate for Congress.
He had told him that he would not be.
Captain McKissick said his father
would be a candidate. He told him
say to his father to come to Laurens
ud he would do all in his power to
present him to the people, but he made
uo pledge either to support or vote for
About the 20th of June hehea~d that
Dr. Mauldin would le a candidate for
the seat in Congress. He sat down and
wrote him saying that I would support
and vote for him. If he had himself pub
lished all the letters pertaining to the
secret workings of the Farmers' Asso
ciation what would the people think
of him. He also told Judge Crawford,
of Columbia, that he would not be a
candidate and invited that gentleman
to come to Laurens and he would pre
sent him to the people. Judge Craw
ford had declined. Some time before
that he had talked with Gen. Bratton
and had said to him that he deserved
something at the hands of the State
and he had promised him his vote and
influence. At that time Gen. Bratton
contemplated running for Congress
and it would have been better for him
if he had held to the idea.
Captain Shell said it was the first
time in his life that he had been
charged with duplicity. In the recent
primary in Laurens he had never raised
his voice for or against any of the can
didates. He tried to have a kind word
for all of them, and not one uma could
charge him with doing anything
After closing his speech Dr. Mauldin
read, at Captain Shells's request, the
letter received from that gentleman in
regard to his candidacy. The letter is
LAURENS, S. C. June 20
Hon. W. L. Mauldin, Greenville:
Dear Mauldin-I've just heard that
you are thinking of running for Con
gress and write to say if you decide to
do so put me down as one of your sup
porters. I will give you my vote and
what little influence I possess. Let me
know soon your conclusion.
Yours very truly,
G. W. SHELL.
WHAT STACKHOUSE SAYS.
MARION, S. C., September 2, 1890.
To the Editor of the News and Cou
rier: I find in your issue of to-day,
under above caption, an article credited
to the Greenville News, which reprc
sents Dr. R. M. Smith, of Spartanburg,
as saying that I with himself and Capt.
Tillman and Captain Shell caucused in
Coluibia last November to divide and
distribute the offices and frame the
famous bell manifesto.
I writ. at once to say that, while I
have been a zealous Farmers' Move
ment man, I have taken no part in any
caucus to divide or distribute the
offices, nor did I take any part in
framing the "Shell manifesto;" and I
want to say further that if there was
any such caucus as the one referred to,
by any of the Farmers' Movement
leaders, I never heard of it.
The Greenville News will please copy
this denial and oblige, very respectfully,
E. T. STACKHOUSE.
Strange Recoveries of Lost Money.
The following incidents are certainly
interesting as they concerw d very
large amounts of money:
The paymaster of a railroad comn
pany, having its headquarters in Bos
ton, went out on one occasion with
$30,000. to pay off' its employes. The
money was carried under his arm,
wrapped up in an old newspaper. He
stopped at a little way-side eating
house for dinner, and on going away
in a fit of absent mindedness, left the
money lying on a chair. He had not
gone many miles from the place before
he missed it. and his dismay on dis
covering its loss can. well be imagined.
Almost despairing of recovering the
package left in so public a place, he
hurried back, and, with trembling
voice, asked the wvoman in charge if
she had seen the parcel. "There's a
bit of paper on the chair beyant," said
she ; "perhaps that's it," which it
proved to be, and the gentleman re
turned a happier and a wiser man.
A man in the same city lost a roll of
bills amounting to $10,000, which also
was wrapped up in a newspaper. He
told a friend of his loss, and the friend
made him describe all the ground he
had been over since he had the money.
The last place mentioned was the post
office. The night was wet overhead
and slushy under ~foot. They visited
the postoffice, and going to the spot
where the man had been standing they
found twvo or three bits of torn news
p.per. It was the same. They looked
further, and at last found the lost
treasure. It had been k'cked in turn
y every one who camne into the office,
and when found was untied and com
pletely soaked with water. It was all
there, however, and the friends re
turned to the hotel ondi spent several
hours ia cleaning and drying it. The
gentleman was so grateful for the sen
sible advice which had saved him from
serious loss that he took out his friend
and bought him the handsomest gold
watch chain that he could find in the
A still more remarkable incident is
related of the finding of $l130,000, lost
by M. Pages in the Northern Railway
station in Paris some ten year-s ago.
As one Ezelot, a French soldier, was
walking with two comrades through
the station, they noticed on the floor a
small package wvrapped in a newspa
per. Tney kicked it along before
them for some distance, and when
Ezelot was getting into the train, go
ing home on short leave, one of his
comrades, picking up the package,
thrust it into the canvas-forage bag
slung at his side, Ezelot going on his
way without having perceived the lit
tle pleasantry. Arriving at Neuilly,
where his parents lived, Ezelot's rumo
ther, emptying the forage bag, discov
ered the bundle, but, thinking it a
roll of old newspapers, but in on a table
in the kitchen. There it remained for
four or five days, till a married sister,
calling in and seeing the package, was
moved by an unwvonted curiosity.
Opening it she discovered documents
representing ?23,L0, the loss of which
M. Pages had advertised throughout
Europe. The soldier and his parents,
however, had not seen the advertise
Ient, and not knowing what else to
do, had recourse to the maire. That
functionary, communicating with
aris, speedily brought down M.
Pages, who, gladly paying the prom
ised reward of ?1,000, went off with
his oddly recovered trea9ure.
It would be an interesting supple
ment to the narrative If we could have
a record of the feelings of,,the soldier
who thrust this unexpected good for
tune upon Ezelot, when he heard the
seque of his 1ittle joke.
Frank Lesle's-* Popt-lar 3(onillijy.
Tlte citiz e.'n .!dier has teplae (If I
ly for for September, the frontispiece of
which is a fine equestrian portrait of
Colonel Daniel A ppleton,C Seventh
Regiment, N. G. S. N. Y. The paper,
by Lieutenant A. ('. Sharpe, '. S. A.,
on "The National Ouard of tlie nited
States," is the most concise. eoiipre
hen-ive and interesting illustrated
magazine article on this subject ever
published. Willianm Hosea BaIlou gives
a graphie description of "The 6-reat.
Cotton Boit." Captain J. S. Payne's
thrilling article, "Camipaigning with
Crook," embodies a tribute to the great
Indian-fighter, and is a valuable con
tribution to cotemporary hi.tory. Other
timely and beautifully illustrated arti
cles, such as "Florence and the Beatrice
Dante Festival"; "The Green Vaults of
Dresden," by Mrs. Schuyler Van
Rensselaer; "The Adirondacks as they
Are," by Frederic G. Mather, and
"soni Poisonnus Plants," by rI. L. B.
F!etcher, are among the maih attrac
tions of this specially interesting num
ber. There are, as usual, short stories,
poems, literary and descriptive essays,
The Wail of the Defcatd.
[From the Edgefield Monitor.]
Not all who cried Tillman! Tillman!
were able to enter in. And apropos to
this, an Edgefield candidate who swung
to Ti'lman's coat-tail and got inglori
ously left is reported to have said, the
day after the "storm," that lie was
sorry now that he did not run on the
Anti-Tillman ticket. Of course, ie said,
he would have bcn defeated, but lie
would "still have been a gentleman."
FINE WF IES, 111 ISKIES,
NEW POOL AND BILLIARID
AT MY BAR ON MAIN STR'EET.
ILEY W. FANT.
FcIUffS - 1PH I LlS5
and prescribe It with greA batsfactloi for te cures o ali
forms and stages of Prmary SecondLry and Tertiary
yhli P utie 'atm. rofu oa Licers an
Chbronic Ulcers that have r...lste-I all treatment. C'atarrh.
P"P UR ES
a1i 3,ees. Fcrema. Chronic Femnale Comsplsi:rts, Mer
IP P *I .eul ~n un ece lent ap,petizer.
Op pCUR ES
peculiarly be'nel',ed by the wondterful tonIc and blood4
cleanoing propete ft P. P. I . Pris:kl Aoiu, e P . ool
DrIs, Lipa' c. SAAN A.
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Druggists, Lippman's Block. SAVANNAPH, GA.
F IRPMN S NrpLY!rs
Fo LOST or FAfIING MANEGuOD:
General and NERVOUS ITIITY:
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Robust, Noble 3tA4510) TIy Hemlrd. Howr I, e'n e a n
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Addres ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFF~A.O, N.
.inEi' THiE PAET PIWEU P IL.\iTEI
IN TIliE Wul:LI).
They ire~ the ho.st pbters ill ev.ry way for
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Promotes a luxu-iant gre-:vth.
__ Never Fails to Restore Gray
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'cuts Diondrull and hair fa~iflg 3
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DO YOU .KNOW 6THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
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delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy them 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
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ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
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When the cash comes with the
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Special Bargain NTo.2.
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in plush in popular colors, crimson,
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This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought alarge number of them at
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Bargain Noh. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
SSpecial Bargain NTo. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
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charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides th3se I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
includina the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
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gauze doors. I am delivering these
stov es everywhere all ireight
chkr es paid at the p.ice of an
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F'ull particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
r 1ll 23 75 per roll.
1,0001 (oraiee r'oles 2->ets. each.
]I0 W( XinUOW Shades '3x7 teet on
springd roller and fringed at 37.) cts.,
eac.h. You must pay your own
fr,.ight on Cornice Poles, Window
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I cannot tiuote y.ou everything I
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feet of 11oor roozm, besides its an
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Catalogue, free if you will say you
saw this advertisement ini THE
HERALD AND Nm-:ws, Published at
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. O. D., or on con
sign ment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this paper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to thbe Southern Express Co., all
of whomi know me personally.
L. .F. PADGETT,
1110) AN 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Fatry, Harrison St
As Pertinent in Newberry.
LFroi thei 'New York S-un.]
The three-year-old sou of a certain
clergyniai came home from church the
other Sunday with something puzzling
his young soul. He was unusually
silent all day, and it was not until next
day that he appealed for light and help
to his elders. At dinnir on Monday
he brokice forth:
"Papa, they was two ladies sanged
in the choir. One lady had a wail tied
back around her head, so [illustratingl,
and nuther lady had a little bonnet flat
down on her ears so [palms on ears].
One lady sanged 'His name is King,'
and nuther lady sanged 'His name is
Lord.' What is his name, papa?'
The choir, it appeared, had "sanged"
an anthem substantially as set forth in
the young man's report.
FIRE, CYCLONES AND
VE WOULD RESPECTFULLY
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure property against loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.
BURTON & WILSON, Agents.
Newberry, S. C.
WINTHROP TRAINING SCHOOL
FOR TEOHRS, COLMBIA, S. C.
T HOROUGH NORMAL IN
struction and practice in best meth
ods of teaching. Open to girls over 18
years old. Session begins September
2.3. Graduates secure good positions.
Each county is given twoscholarships;
i one by the State worth $150 and one by
the school worth 30. Address
D. B. JOHNSON, Suj)t.,
Columbia, S. C.
To the People of Newberry
and Surrounding Counties:
I HAVE RESUMED THE PRAC
tice of Medicine in all of its
branches, and will attend calls at all
hours of the day or night in town or in
the country. Special attention. given
to the treatment of Diseases of Fe
males, and to Chronic diseases of all
kinds, including Port Nasal Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skin diseases, Rheumatism,
Piles, etc., etc., etc.
Office for the present at my resi
dence. SAMPSON POPE, M. D.
May 15, 1890.
i 'j CD cc
$3 SkO CENEMN
c m n er uteo h 0
met fis huad of ontat ear.0
S'* -*l"*n i"Jehund*tr
$ o uZ*lratet fso
S C:DG dya -eti hesadr rs
CATO rantec nd evey ser
W. L. DOA.UrcLtn AS.
Fion alaa Lce Coatoo Gain.
The saflene nd erin rultesedy,sho
Usetsh drAeLs Shoe (40hittl comens tselhe
S u.0iadcec 1or el. A f;ecl e.
Prceooeahr ie, 25c thesar ottes.
S SKI0 Poica N ho"7.17. ecallyadaped
Mfrrir aie, farmer etc. prrsap)
.FMTAl 0maersCngres,E Button'$T. Lace.MO
$3 &$2 SOES A /,
pos o odrblns
Advice tothe Aged.
wge b In imtls suck as slu1
fihbwl,weak kridneys and blad
deand torpid liver.
have a speeific effect on these organs,
Stimulating tebowels. ivn natur
al diseharges without straing or
to the kidneys, bladder and liver.
They are adapted to old or young.
Not being able to meet the many
readers of this paper face to face, but
aaving a matter of the most importance
to lay before you one and all, I .head
this article "Personal," in the hope
hat you may give my words the same
:areful attention that you would doubt
less grant me if I were able to call upon
WHAT IS IT?
Let me tell you. It is in regard to
the purchase of goods in my line, nec
aessary for your confort and happiness.
My stock is a large and varied assort
ment of goods of all grades, extending
Dver a scale of prices which enables
every visitor to find an article to their
taste in quality and value. You will
find these goods cut in the most fashion
able styles, in Sacks, Cutaways, Prince
Arthur and Prince Albert. I want
you to remember that these goods are
made up with those patent square
Bhoulders and guaranteed to fit as well
as custom made clothing. When you
come to my store ask to see the Double
Breasted Round Cut Sack, the latest
and nobbiest cut of the season.
This department is now filled with
the most elegant line of goods Lhave
ever shown. -Underwear in all weights
and at all prices, from the cheapest to
the, finest. Shirts, Collars and Cuffs.
purchased of me will not only be of
the latest styles but extra in finish
make and strength of material.
I am showing a first-class line of
goods in this department, consisting
of all shapes and colors.
I have a full line of medium and
fine Shoes, Trunks and Satchels in
If you can't come and inspect my
stock, write me and I will try to suit
John Esten Cooke.
)ic--h 1hs _"eLL
'ham been such a
tions. There has
never been a
OrE&GLE's NEsT."M Many years have passed since
deeds ovalor oftheh ofedeaeundir t
te iteNost by e tho h fogh wi Ex-hy
Conredte, ton regard. ahimsth aivd scee.
ithe raue Ciilor everhown theo depeael band
brely btotewi never gro ees. o Thi
m-rov wty Eagl ts illead wit hwelc
PIcenF $2, thegrea coABGEst ewn eSouth
sandth orh. Hrueer is a o.ok for.eod E.
Cftan deihr to vting emrydr o ah
wamoth ray.,e av
faciitie oforgl' prit il n ecm
ote eHeeyoe tI uedat, z
nxszr 2,th Bilala~z HeadsoLxX
forieithe aitg, r o
jILL &r IIISIL
Ricbmond and DanvUle Railroad CO
COLUMIA AND GREENVILLE DIVIsIcN.
CondensedSchedule-In effect Aug. 30th, 18.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No.' No. No. No.;No.
54 56 50. 58 6
Lv Charleston ......... 7 (t .
Augusta........ 800.............-.. - ----...
Ar Colum bia............ 11 0o........ ........ ---...
Lv Columbia.. ......... 11 00 54 - ...................
A iston......... ...... 1202 6 45 ..... .. ....... .......
U nion................ 1.-' ........ . ....... .
Ar Spartanburg ...... 2 36 ........... ....
Tryon.... ... 446 ........ .......
Saluda................. 5 33 ....... I....... ...............
Flat Rock.......... 554 ...... ........ . .
Henderson.......... 6 10! ........ . ..... ...
Asheville. 7 00 ... .. .......
Hot Springs.... 8 40 ........ ....... .
Pomaria............. 12 20 0 ........ AM....
Prosperity........ 12 42: 7 23 .......J 7 20 ...
Lv Newberry... 100 4. 740........
Goldville ............ ..... 8 45
Clinton... ............ ...... 9 07 . ......
Ar Laurcns .............. ....... .............
Lv Ninety-Six......... 2 25 ........ ...... 8 53 ...
Greenwood......... 2 46 . A.....M 9 14 P M
Hodges......... ....07 9451 9 38 12 15
Ar Abbeville....... . 3 50 ...... 10 25i....... 105
Belton . ....... 4 60. 10 40110 30 .......
Lv Belton................. 4 10 ....... ....110 45 ......
W illiamston ...... 4 22 02! .............
Pelzer ...... ........... 431. .
Piedmont.......... 1 4 48 ....... 1125!....... .
Ar Greenville...... i 5 30 ........ 12 05;....... ......
Anderson........... 4 4C1 ....... 11 10
Pendleton...........[ j5 22 ....... i.. ... ........
Seneca..... r 6-0u ....... ...............
W alhalla........ 7 00.. ..........
Atlanta. ............10 .............
SOUTHBOUND. *No No. No. No. No.
__________55.j 57.151. 59. 5
AM3 I PMpm
Lv Walhalla........ ....
Seneca..._........ 8 54
Pendleton . ......... 26
Pelzer.. . ........0.
Ar Williamston.......A0 18
Ar Belton................10 . ..34035
Ar Abbeville. 10.50 . . 8.60.. 240
Lv Hodges........55 45093045 150
Greenwood. 1224 ......... 52
Lv Ninety-Six ....1 15.A........
lAurens.......... .. 6..... 56 W:
Clinton...y.......... .. 7. - 6 - _1 .
GoldviUle.:...652 .... ...
lvProsperity....... 25 8
Pomar8a 320 8...........
8 X4 ............ .......
HotSpr9gs6..._ .......... .
Asheville 10 V I5.... .
Rendersovi:e 9 591.7:. ....~
FlatRock..... 10 10.... ... ... ....
T 5a........... 3- . ....
Trton.u 1. ..... 1 3 24 .... .......
Ar 1nion ..... .317...- 1.. 5....
Alston. ... ... 335!1846.
Ar Columbia3. 0........ 3 401.
Ar Charleston ..... 9301.... ...... 4 .5......
Nos. 5. 6. 50,51,56,57,58 and 59 daily except
Sunday. Main Line Trains 5. and 55 daily be
tween Columbia and Alston. Daily except
Sunday between Alpton and Gree.vIlle.
Pullman Parlor Service between Augusta
and Hot Sprin 3 . C., without change on
No. 53 from A uguxta; connecting with C. & G.
JAB. L TAYLOR, Gen'l Pasn. Agent
D. CARDWELL, Div. Pans. Aort,
Columbia, S.C Q
SOL AAS. Trafi Mariaer.
S OVTH CAROLINA RAILLWAY Co.
C.ommencing Sunday, Jan. 26th, 1890, at &Z
A. M.,Passenger Tmans will run as follows un
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AN.D FROX CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia...7 . ...... ............p..
DueCharlestonvl. ...95 ...... 9.3..p...
DepartCharleston......... 0.... 0am..... 510p
Due Columbia................. 104. a m.....10 05 p
TO AND FROML CAMDEN.
DepartColumbia ...... 9 00a m
DreColumbia........... 05 ..... .........
N os.uth5 5 (Da:aily except
Deart Columbaan . ......At 3a. exp
ade Hot Upioneo, Cm withag Co
No.i53atromA uga; on.aneating t a.t & G
p.mJAso wit ChrLOt, e'oPass.b And
tonat! 1 P.in,ad eavnCombia atC
SOL. mA.TrfeM ae.
A.Passenger byTetrains trnake foupowr an
DAe Charleston............1 tesaem... ew York
and onTuesdast (rDays hstae
Rieal t Charleston...70 an S....n510 h ".
piTs InFoa.DFO ADN
AtAugustaw t (Drgaady.) a Ril
Dearto andlfmall.. pont Wes0ana Soth
Due Clamdle........ andfro pt onBm wl
talponSout and Wxet,b aunday): t
Due ILE,U.T . Columbia....... 70
Wilinton (Da .,Juyly):90
DeparG Wolmb......... OI4Nam... 527 p
. 70 Lv...haWestnarily):
Du.C 94bi........ ..te....043a ... ...06 0 p
Mae1t0n5n5 ept Ar CoCmbalbia, with Co
.all po1t4o both.roads to and fro3Car
. 341e an beyob ravinseavn hals
. 01.5 ...Incastup"110 at.
A.5Ch0let" witChsarloter." 100NwYo
. 440r alowihCAndrlston..and 10vanna
. 700 t an .fomalallansWe. an" ouh
AtBakvlet50 dfo poAbeint Brlle.."10 .- :
.airo. 231 ug " ickeartanbe purchased.
oalid trins outwanChaWestonb appndto
bl..P. MLLERSUOTN, Conluma. Aet
B. . RD G.eneralaanager
C TL A NTICCAST LINBE.R
C Wlminon, . C., ugus 87t, 1890.
EA-14 No. 52. No.53. .No.57.R
Ar Coua . .9m5m pmIa
........ a00.L....harleston..r 42......
........ 30 "...a ...... ...843a 74 ......
.........45"...Sur..... ..1a 4132......
.........n10s55A ....olmbam. 5......
.......i1n4s"...Wib... ..7a " :339 p.....
........e2i5t"...Cer..... ..20a 20pm....
L....... err1 "...o il.... .. "a 200......
...... 6Columbia te.... . " n 11 00 ......
...... ud-2a "...R c B l.... .. "8j 17 1......
...... ... "...Chrt.... .. "n 1 0 ......
phteoc.. 6 pp 126p
Ch....pin0s....wery...Lm 12 4p.....
........ 2 Mountan... 7ee d .. "n 12 24 .......
......osperi...Laty......8p " 1607pm....
......... n4 daily ....ne rts n ay. Con3ne.....
....... at Col bi ....Gewith ... " Rala to and... -~
....... Chaleon ...August ande... th West0 a.....
f..... th 07rt "a.ndEsvile ". C. R' and....
biC. CT.WA. EESN Gen' PIas.Ae,
H.WALERS' n' Manager . e' asAet
CLI'MBIA. NEBERRYUSST RiLRA
Opeated Juy D.h,135 H.Cabrn ReceNo.ver
for S.DC.lRailway y.
Lvm Wimcnthsdteflingtong.2 sched-010r.
Av r Colubi..............0 m 40A
Savlda.................12252 a. m1
Suap tr.............43am.4 .
Crol............... 640 83 a 64
Lv hitelumbi..........ail.J Iy
Lv. L.Wacaaw . 71 55 7p m
Ar. ilmigton -.83 " 5 90 m
Tran N.43stops t al Satins 15pI
Passewngersr... .....m7bia an ma2ll p om -
Wo4 ESTghOU Express.RIGH
Separate Plman..S.e.pers.... 5a3anna
a frluda............. tr i 48.p
Atins un s .. 6 betee Chrlstnm
Proseriy........... l 28 p erntnd
T. H. MERSO, Ge11 P0s. ag m