Newspaper Page Text
.XHOS. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
THURSDAY, NOV. 16, 1S93.
Court is in session, Judge Hud
Solicitor Nelson has given out
all bills of indictment to the grand
jury, and these gentlemen will
probably conclude their labor and
he discharged to-day, Tuesday, or
The criminal docket is not a
heavy one, and court will probably
not last two weeks, if so long.
The following are in jail await
ing trial : Thomas Young, fraud ;
Felix Jackson, assault and battery
with intent to kill; John Gillam,
larceny of live stock ; Laurence
Gomillion, assault and_ battery
with intent to kill ; John Brooks,
housebreaking and larceny ; Ham
mond Parkman, larceny of live
stock; Toney Lockhart, Charlie
Hatcher, and Lawrence Griffin,
burglary and larceny ; Albert Har
rie, housebreaking and larceny.
There are a number of parties out
on bond, who will also stand trial.
The colored people are also to
have an exposition in Augusta
Another March convention for
1894 is on the fapis. Senator Irby
says it is bound to be a be
Our State Legislature meets on
the 28th of this month, and from
all the signs it will be a working
The editor of The State says he
despises Tillman. A statement of
this fact, however, is what the
lawyer would call surplusage.
R. B. Watson & Sons, of Ridge
Spring, took many premiums" at
the State Fair on fine fowls. J. A.
Cullum, of Ridge Spring, and M.
M. Wright and Sampson Wright,
of Wards, also took premiums on
Cleveland signed the repeal bill
with a goose quill pen. But judg
ing from the result of such sign
ing on the elections last week the
President doesn't seem to have
~been right all on the gcose. Perhaps
it would have been more apropos
if he had signed it with a gold
The Supreme Court of this State
or the United States may declare
the dispensary law to be uncon
Tuird?y ?vei be restored to their
old place of influence and power
in South Carolina. Their name
is Ichabod, their glory has de
Speaking of the populist candi
dates for State offices in Virginia,
the Greenville News says :
"From all we have seen, heard,
and read of them the combined
brains of the entire outfit would
fail to spring a snow bird trap if
rolled in a ball and dropped on
This illustration shows what
a lovely ramracker our contem
porary would have made had his
mind been so inclined.
Congress meets again on the first
Monday in December, and if
democracy expects to remain in
the ascendant some heed must be
given to the just demands of the
people. Of course there are a great
many ridiculous schemes for relief
that have been presented and
advocated and many more will be
no doubt, but this does not dis
count the fact that relief is needed
and must be given or next year all
the old landmarks of democracy
may be swept away.
At the election for State officers
in New Jersey, Ohio, New York,
Massachusetts, and Iowa last week
these hitherto democratic States
were captured for the republicans
by large majorities. Virginia and
Kentucky remain in the demo
cratic party. Various reasons are
assigned for these overwhelming
republican victories, but whatever
the cause, or causes, it is safe to
say that this Waterloo is due to
the fact that the democratic party
is in power, controlling both
branches of the national legisla
ture and the executive, and has
done nothing for the relief of the
country. It may come yet, how
ever. The regular session of Con
gress, which convenes in December
may shake things up. President
Cleveland is working hard at his
message, and his friends assert that
in this message he will stick close
to the Chicago platform, will re
commend some measure for the
coinage of silver, and also an ex
pansion of the currency, probably
tho repeal of the 10 per cent tax
on State banks.
We confess that we do not have
much hope along these line?, but
we are willing to give the Presi
dent the benefit of all the doubts
in the case, especially as wc cannot
do any better.
The Farmers' National Congress
convenes in Savannah Dec. 10.
The anarchists in Spain threw
dynamite 'oombs into a crowded
theatre at Barcelona last week
killing twenty-three people and
seriously injuring many others.
By common consent the people
and the papers have tabooed Gen.
Hampton's proposition to split up
the white people in this State. It
is best so. Now, let us have a rest.
At the annual meeting of the
South Carolina Agricultural and
Mechanical Society the other night,
a resolution was passed endorsing
Maj. Harry Hammond, of Beech
Island for appointment by PresU
dent Cleveland to the position of
Assistant Secretary of Agriculture
of the United States. Maj. Ham
mond is the author of the well
known Hand Book of South Caro
lina and other agricultural works,
and is one of the best posted men
on agricultural matters in the
country. He would make a good
assistant Secretary.-The State.
A brainy citizen of our county,
discussing in our office recently
the cause of the republican vic
tories in New York, New Jersey,
Ohio, Iowa, etc., remarked that he
believed that the wild
vagaries in financial matters,
set up by the populists and others
and the apprehension that the
democratic party was disposed to
hearken too much to the~-e vagaries,
had caused many of the thought
ful members of the democracy to
either vote the republican ticket
or remain away from the polls on
election day. This view of matters
struck us with agocd deal of force.
This citizen, while he favors silver,
thinks that State banks of issue
will give the speediest and safest
and most satisfactory relief.
HAD HI3I DOWN WRONG.
The following interview with
Senator Irby in the Piedmont
Headlight puts him all right on
the tariff reform question. We
were under the impression that he
had announced that he would
oppose tariff reform in the next
congress. We are glad to be able
to set him right :
"I 'see that the Anti papers
ch arge you with refusing to vote
for tariff reform, in the event that
the Sherman bili" was uncon
ditionally repealed," was our first
"So I have noticed," replied the
Senator with a smile ; "and I only
more rope when I would begin tc
wind them in. If you will read my
speech before the Senate carefully
and understandingly, you will see
that I made no such assertion. In
fact, next to the financial issue
I consider a reform of our iniqui
tows tariff system one of the cry
ing demands of the day, and will
do all in my power to get the peo
ple relief from such oppressive
burthens. But what I did say was
this : That I would vote against
any so called tariff bill framed by
an unholy alliance between Wall
street Democrats and John Sher
man and his Republicans, In other
words, I am a platform Democrat,
and believe in carrying out every
pledge made to the people at
Chicago, but I don't intend to give
my aid and countenance to any
tariff bill that is offspring of an
combination between the Adminis
tration and his Republican allies. I
believe in tariff for revenue only
which issue carried the country for
our party last year ; but when I
saw the President we ;had elected
hobnobbing and affiliating with
the blackest republicans, and
preventing Democrats from going
into a party caucus on the most
important pledge in our platform,
financial relief for the country, as
a loyal Democrat I was outraged
and indignant, and felt it a duty
that I owed both my people and
party to denounce upon thu floor
of Congress seat affiliation, and
declare my purpose not to lend my
! vote to cany [out any trade that
such an amalgamation might
make. When the tariff bill comes
np, and it carries out in good fai> h j
the pledges made in our plat
form, I shall give that bill my
heart support. But if, on the
other hand, it proves a miserable
makeshift and evasion, framed
with the conivance of of Sher
man, and is only a blind to de
ceive the people, then I shall
carry out the declaration I made
upon the floor of the Senate and
refuse to be bound by it. And
those Wall street Democrats cant's
complain of this, either, for did
they not refuse to go into a party
caucus on tho silver bill, which
was of even moro vital importance
to the posperity of tho cduntry
than this silver bill? No. I'm a
tariff reformer to the core, lut 1
demand the genuine article and
not any John Shermau moonshine.
My speech shows just what I meant
and on those declarations I pro
pose to stand, and I believe that
my people will endorse me."
IBBY TALES AT LENGTH.
An Interview Covering: Many
Points of Interest.
The Piedmont Headlight of last
week prints a long interview be
tween Senator Irby and its editor,
the meat of which is contained in
the following interesting extracts :
If you will read my speech be
fore the senate carefully and un
derstandingly, you will see that I
made no such assertion. In fact,
next to the financial issue, I con
sider a reform of our iniquitous
tariff system one of the crying de
man ds of the day, and will do all
in my power to get the people re
lief from such oppressive burdheus.
But what I did say was this : That
I would vote against any so-called
tariff bill framed by an unholy
alliance between Wall street dem
ocrats and John Sherman and his
republicans. lu other words, I am
a platform democrat, and believe
in carrying out every pledge made
io the people al Chicago, but I
don't intend to give my aid and
countenance to any tariff bill that
is the off-spring of a combination
between the administration and
his republican allies. I believe in
tariff for revenue onty, which is
sue carried the country for our
party last year. * * *
"How was your speech received?"
"I had a great, deal of applause
from the galleries, that wero filled
with government employees, as
also many compliments both from
congressmen and senators. The
next day I found Tillman's pic
ture and mine conspicuously
placed in the store windows, on
each side of the presidents." * * *
"Is the president's popularity
waning?" we inquired.
"Most assuredly. When the
Wall street bankers made him re
fuse that compromise measure,
and it was a well known fact that
he was cheek-by-jowl with John
Sherman, every true democrat in
the house and senate felt that Mr.
Cleveland was going further than
they could with safety follow, and
you are going to see a reaction set
in when congress recouvi nes, or I
am sadly mistaken. The members
will have an opportunity to get the
views of their constituents, and
. they will find that the people do
! not endorse such methods."
"How about patronage?"
"The president is certainly
standing loyally by those members
who supported him in his scheme
to overthrow silver and place this
country under the dominion of
tli/i ?r/OA -Jrir?rta ar\r\ ---?oma.i^c.
( them to dictate appointments in
their respective States. For in
, stance, Senator Gordon, I think,
( will control offices in Georgia, and
Ransom, in North Carolina, while
! Colquitt and Vance, must be con
, tent to occupy back seats. Of
course I do not accuse any mem
ber ot selling out for money ; but
if a congressman or senator is
willing to sacrifice the interest of
his people at the dictation of tho
president, he can make all the
money that he wants in Washing
ton, and I believe that it will so
continue to the end of the presi
"Who will control our South
"I think that Congressman
Brawley will do so, as he is in full
line with the president and stands
very near to Mr. Cleveland. I learn
that the administration and cabi
net are very mad with Senator
Butler on account of his position
on the silver bill, and he is now in
about the same boat that I am, so
far as patronage is^ concerned. I
do not go near the president, and
have no favors to ask of him. I
soon discovered that the only way
to exert any influence with the ad
ministration was to vote as he di
rected, and so I unhesitatingly de
cided to stand by my constituents
and do without offices.
With the exception of Congress
man Latimer, I think that most of
our Carolina representatives will
have the naming of minor appoint
ments in their respective districts
but, in my opinion, all of the
large places will be dictated by
Brawley. You see Latimer in
curred the bitter hostility of
Bissell, postmaster general, by
publishing those letters exposing
the fight against him, and so he
has been placed on the black list
and George Johnstone has the
naming of all appointments in
Latimer's district. But it can't
help Johnstone, for the people
will not endorse any such methods
and Latimer will be elected next
year by an increased majority. He
has made a good and faithful
member, and stood square by his
"Who will be appointed collect
or and marshal?"
"Of course it is mero guess work j
on my part, and I am still Rand
ing by McCalla, of Abbeville; |
but I am inclined to the belief
that Allen Johnstone, of Newberry
will be made collector, and Donaldr
son, of Greenville, marshal, j
Brawley and Hampton, who have
now the swing with the presidenl
are backing Johnstone, I leam bul
it is a riddle with me for I car
only surmise, not being in Mr
Cleveland's confidened. I haven?
idea that Mr. Perry will be ap
pointed, but he may be given som<
other office. Colonel Donaldsoi
worked so faithfully in Chicag<
for Cleveland's nomination tha
I think he will get his reward
And by the way, I see it wai
published that I fought the con
firmation of Hams as postmaste:
at Union. There is not a word o:
truth in this. I strenuously op
posed his appointment, but whei
it was made, simply contented my
self with refusing to vote for hii
confirmation in committee. I wai
at that time gunning for large:
"What place has Cal. Caugh
"He is an under door-keeper ii
the Senate, at a salary of $700 o
$800 a year. There is no important
attached to it, and a man must bi
very economical in Washington ti
live on such a salary. But I lean
that Caughman still counts 01
holding MB dual positions unjle
the Reform administration a
reading clerk of the senate am
fish commissioner, but I do no
know what views 'the Governo
and members will take of it."
"Now tell me, Senator, abou
State politics?" we asked.
"Well, that is a very broad sub
ject. So far as our Reform move
ment is concerned, I believe it i
8trong3r to-day than ever befon
and we will sweep the State nex
year. Tillman will certainly sue
ceed Butler in the U. S. Senate
for no earthly power can defea
* * *****
'What do you think of Genera
"If you will remember, severa
months ago I predicted that hi
policy would be on the outcome ol
the campaign next year, am
another attempt made to overthrov
the power of our white farmer
with the votes of sea island ne
groes. Ten days before this lette
appeared I wrote a prominent re
former in Columbia to look ou
for it, as I had positive assuranc
that such a document woul<
shortly appear. I believe that th<
scheme is far more deepseatet
than a hasty glance ove:
General Hampton's letter to Th
State shows, and that underlyinj
it is a plan concocted to not onlj
turn the government of Sou tl
CarnVLna. pver to _o_ . Ap.ffia.tptl
repudiated minority, but to cap
ture our congressional representa
tives in the interest of Mr. Cleve
land and the gold kings. Th
president has given up all hope o
our State so long as the reformer
dominate, and he believes tha
through tho assistance of Genera
Hampton he can come upon oui
intelligent white farmers tht
same tactics that the deraocrati
used to overthrow the Negroes anc
republicans in 1876. Every pos.
sible plea will be made to thc
Negio to get him to vote the in
dependent ticket, and it matten
not what be the result, charges ol
fraud will be setup by the antis
and who will proceed forthwith tc
organize a separate government
in Columbia independent of the
reformers. This, of course, will
bring about a conflict of authority
and the president will be called
upon to preserve peace. He will
send troops to our State, and wind
up by recognizing the Hampton
government, and have the senator
and representatives that they may
name seated in Washington.
General Hampton wall knows,
from the experience of John C.
Haskell in 1890, that there is no
hope for h's faction ever carrying
the State with Negro votes, and it
is plain to me that it is his design
to set up a dual government at
Columbia and take forcible pos
session of all office with the aid
of federal troops. ,
I am thoroughly convinced that
President Cleveland is at the back
of Senator Hampton, and will use
the government, patronage in our
State to further his ends, lt is
tiuly a horrible design to contemp
lates, but if our people will watch
future movements, I believe they
will find that I am correct. It ie
a deep laid and desperate game by
the money power of New York
and the old ring politicians in the
State to overthrow the rule of the
* * * *
"How can this infamous schein
be best averted, senator?"
"By our people remaining a
they are, Jeffersonian democrats,
and by thoroughly organizing all
over tho State. The autis first
tried to kick our alliancemen . into
a third party, so thal they might
get possession of tho bollojt boxes,
but failing in this will now at
tempt a bolder course, lt is a des
perate battle now between the peo
ple and the money power, and it
will be waged all over this coun
Ve * * t
"Senator will you consent to
serve your people another term as
chairman of the executive com
mittee?" we asked.
"I have more business on my
hands than I can well attend to to
and had hoped that I would be
permitted to retire next year. But
since I have been denounced as a
populist.and this bitter andyindic
tive warfare waged against me, I
have about made up my mind to
serve my party again if they want
me. I have recie\ ed letters from
all over the State,"
* * * *
"How about a March conven
"One should certainly be called
Last year there was but one set
of State candidates, it will be
different in 1894. There will
probably be four or five reformers
contending to succeed Tillman
as likewise for all other positions.
Now, if we have a free fight the
autis will throw their support to
the weakest-kneed reformer on the
ticket and thus name thTF candi
date. But I am not afraid about
a convention, for we will then get
a ticket composed of dyed in-the
wool reformers. It will never do
to place weak or timorons men in
charge of our State affairs as it
might ruin us. The fight has just
commenced, and we must have a
governor, and every other State
house officer, with a back-bone of
case-hardened steel, that will
neither bend or break. I have no
doubt but that a March convention
will be called."
'.Is there any truth in the pub
lished reports that you and Gov
ernor Tillman are at onts?"
"Why, certainly not. Tillman
and I have ulwaj's been the best
friends, and we work together in
the greatest harmony. Why, I
have just received an eight-page
letter from the governor, and ex
pect him in a few days to come up
and pay me a visit. You have cer
tainly been long enough in South
Carolina not to believe all that
you road in the anti papers about
"What do you think the next
legislature will do of general im
"Well they will, I should say,
overhaul and remodel the dispen
sary law, so as to make it Hud
son proof and carryout Ihe designs
of the bill. This can be done for
the legislators now see all the de
fects. Then, there will be a
geneial roduction in salaries of
State ?ftrere, and retrenchment
made wherever the public welfare
authorizes, This is important,
and I have no doubt but that the
members will do their full duty."
The Kates To Augusta.
- r>" xr^.. -IQ_T.U0
report from Columbia that the
roads in South Carolina oppose
the one cent rate on Tuesdays and
Thursdays granted the Augusta
Expostion and Georgia State Fair
are not altogether correct. The
Port Royal and Augusta and the
Port Royal and Western Carolina
roads declare their intention of
giving the low rate. All the other
roads in the Southern Railway
and Steamship Association have
thoroughly advertised tho rate,
and only two or three roads in
South Carolina are opposing it.
A meeting of the merchants of
Augusta has been called at the
Exchange at noon to-morrow to
denounce the action of tho roads
in South Carolina, and there is
even talk among the most in
dignant of a boycott of these roads.
People declare that the Augusta
Expostion }and Georgia Fair is of
interstate importan ce whereas the
South Carolina fair was confined
to that State.
Best N. 0. Syrup, 50c. gallon.
Salt, 65c. sack. Loaded Shells,
40c. box. Powder, 20c pound. Shot,
$1.60 sack. Felt Wads, 20c.
W. W. ADAMS.
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P A.TBN TS.
NOTICE TO INVENTORS.
There was neyer a time in the his
tory of our country when the demand
for inventions and improvements in
the arts and sciences generally was so
great as now. The conveniences ol
mankind in the factory and work
shop, the household, on the farm, and
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cessions to the appurtenances and
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g vernment does not affect the progress
of the American inventor, wi o being
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COMPANY, John Wedderburn, General
Manager, 618 F street, N. W., Wash
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Write for instructions and advice.
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STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
TI Y virtue of the_nflw.gr vested in me.
ju/ (jj -armr-urreCT a!iITOTTft\..,? m nu?
estate given to me by Carrie E. Toole,
bearing date August 18th, A. D. 1S00,
duly recorded in the Clerk's office at
Edgefield in Book 40, page 570, I will
offer for sale at public outcry, for cash,
in front of the court-house at Edge
field in said County and State, on sales
day in December next, to the highest
bidder, the following described real
estate situate in said County f Eden
All that iracc and parcel of land sit
uate, lying, and being in Edgefield
county, South Carolina, near Plum
Branch, containing two hundred and
fifty (?50) acres more or less, bounded
north by lands of A. X. Talbert ; south,
by lands of W. L. Talbert; east, by
lands of James B. Seigler, and west,
by lands of Carrie E. Toole, being a
portion of the tract conveyed to said
Carrie E. Toole, then Talbert, from
Elizabet A. Talbert by deed dated
February 28, 1887, of record in Book
Vol. 12, page 651, July 21st, 1S90.
This sale is made to satisfy the mort
gage debt which is five hundred dol
lars, with interest, evidenced by sepa
rate notes, at the rate of S per cent,
per annum," payable semi-annually
from February 18th, A. D. 1892, and all
costs of collection, including 10 per
cent, of the principal and interest as
attorney's fees, the same being due,
owing, and unpaid, and the condition
of said mortgage having been broken.
AMELIA F. AF.NET,
WM. T. CARY, Attorney at Law.
TJis. Farmers' Fire-Proof Gotten Warehouso,
739 ZRZEYHSTOJLIDS STREET
We especially solicit the planter's trade;
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Bagging and ties furnished at lowest market price.
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Cash advances on cotton by wagon or railroad.
CRANSTON & STOVALL,
739 Reynolds Street, - AUGUSTA, OA.
S JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, ?
I MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, |
I Sewing Maines, and Fancy Goods. =
Watches, $1.78 and up.
Clodes, from 50c. up.
Gold Rings, from $1.00 up.
Sterling Silver Teaspoons, $6PerSet.
I EDGEFIELD, S. C. ?
JOHN R. SCHNEIDER,
Successor to E. R. SCHNEIDER,
-IMPORTEE. WHOLESALE AND EETAIL DEALER IN
Fine Wiies, Brandies, WMsfe, Gi, Porter Ae Minera Waters
Tobacco, Cigars, Etc.
All orders for Private or Medical use shall have my prompt and
Agent for Veuve-Clicquot Ponsardin Urbana Wine Company, An
heuser-Bnsch Brewing Association.
601 and 802 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
RESTAURANT and BOARDING HOUSE,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
Satisfied that I can please the public better than anyone else, I have re
sumed charge of my Restaurant, and will in the future run it myself as a
first-class Restaurant and Boarding House, and respectfully solicit the patron
age of the public. I will also have for sale on every FRIDAY
FRESH FISH and OYSTERS.
Remember the day for Fresh Fish and Oysters, every Friday/Tl^TTthaf
W. T. HOFFMAN,
EDGEFTEm S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
The next session will begin
September 37, 1893.
The climate is salubrious. The cour.se of
atudy iii extensive and thorough, the expeuta*
moderate. For Catalogue and tull infermation,
write to the President.
C. MANLY. D.D.
QU I INT BY & CO,
Dry (iii;1 (iis,Cloli,Boots, Ste, Hals, Cans,
Hardware, Crockery, and Groceries.
Harness, Whips, Trace nains, Sole and Harness Learner, Breecn ana Muzzle Loading G?BS.
g?0 ' It costs you nothing to put your teams in our yard, which is
filled with good stables.
gJ?T We have the best COTTON MARKET in the country.
QUINBY & CO.,
T THE mum assJSLa
T THE SECURITY %^JBT ?f
T THE FACILITIES SJ?SS$S$
T TUP UMimf ?f articles manufactured
? inc ?wjMJi and sold by ^
T THE ECONOMY Stfgfe^
T THE BPOjTHCE S
?STA Li?lW?E^ Co.,