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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, November 09, 1893, Image 1

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VOL. XX II, PICK ENS, S. C.,, THURSDAYP NOVEMBER9I83.N.8
THIROUGIL WITH A RUSH.
THE FRIENDS OF SILVER GIVEN NO
. SHOWINTHEHOUSE.
itnat3 Ainendnent Ace' ptcd-N ,House
Amendments Allowed td beintroducod.
Livingston Hints that, Reconelliation of
the Demcratic Party May be Hard.
WAsHINoTON, Nov. 1.-The final
touches were put on the silver pur
chase bill in the [louse today. It was
taken up soon after the reading of the
journal, and was, after a series of abor
tive attempts at obstruction and after
a half hour's discussion, the time being
parcelled out to some half dozen speak.
ers, steered to a Ilnal vote Iy Wilson
of West Virginia, who 'had charge of
it. Amotion by Bland to refer it to
the committee on coinage with instruc.
tions, was voted down-yeas 109; nays
175,and then the Senate substitute was
concurred in-yeas 193; uays 94. The
following is the vote in detail:
Yeiis -Adams, Alderson, Aldrich,
Apaley, Avery, Babcock, Baker of New
Hampshire, Baldwin, Barnes, Bartlett,
Barwig, Beldin, Beltzhouver, Berry,
Bingham, Black or Goeorgia, Black or
Illinois, Blair, Brawlev, Breckinridge
of Arkansas, Bretz, Bricker, Brook
shire, Brosius, Brown, Bunn, Bynum,
Cabaniss, Cadinus, Caldwell, Campbell,
Cannon of California, Caruth, Catch
ings, Causey, Chickering, (lancy, Cobb,
of Missouri, Cockran, jogs well, Comp.
ton, Coombs, Cooper ot Florida, Cooper
of Indiana, Cooper of Wisconsin, Corn
ish, Covert, Crai,Cutumings, Curtis of
New York, Daniels, Davey, Deforest,
Dingley, Donovan, Draper, Dunn,Dun
phy, burburrow, Edmunds, English,
Erdman, Everett., Fellows, Fielder,
Fitch, Flet cher, Forman, Gardner,Gea
ry, Geisseuhainer,Gillett of New York,
Goldzer, Gorman, Gresham, Grout,
Haines, Hall of Minnesota, lammond,
Harter, Ilarmer, Haughen, Ienderson
of Iowa, Ileudrix, Himes, Hitt. Ilol
man, Hopkins of lilluois, Houk, of
Ohio, Hunter, Johnson of Indiana,
Johnson of North DAkota. Johnson of
Ohio, Joy, Keiter Kribbs, Lapham,
Laytoo, Litever, Lilly, Linton, Lisle,
Lockwood, Loudenslager, Lynch, Mag
ner, Mahon, Marshall, Martin of Indi
ana, Marvin of New York, McAleer,
McCall, McCleary, McCreary, McDon
nold, McDowell, McEttrick, McGann,
McKaig; McNagny, Mercer, Meredith,
Meyer, Milliken. Montgomerey, Moon,
Morse, Mutchler, Oates,O'Nelll,ot Mas
-9achusetts, Outhwaite, Paschall, P.At
terson, Payne, Paynter, Parson, Pendle.
ton of West Virginia, Phillips, Pigott,
Post Powers, Price, Rondall, Ray, Ray
ner, Reed, Reiley, Reyburn, Richards,
Richardson of Michigan, Ritchie,ltusk,
Russell of Connecticut, Ryan, Scher
merhorn, Scranton, Setle, Shaw, Shor
man, Sickles, Sipe, Summers, Sperry,
Springer, Stevens ol West Virginia,
aud C. W. Stone of P -nnsylvania,Stone
of Kentucky, Stoter, s wanson, Talbott,
Taylor of Indiana, Thomas, Tracey,
Tucker, Turner, Turpin, Tyler, Van
Voorhis of New York, Wagner, War
ner, Washington, Wead ck, Waugh,
Wells, Wheeler of Illinois, White,
Whiting, Wilson of West Virginia,
Wnlverton, Woomer and Wright of
VIinsylvania--193.
N ays-Altkea, Alexander, Allen, Ar
nold, Bailey, Baker of Kansas, Bank
head, Bell of Colorado, Bell of Texas,
Blanchard, Bland, Boatney, Boen,Bow
er of North Carolina, Branch, Broder
ick, Bryan, Burnes, Cannon of Illinois,
Capehart, Clark of Missouri, Cobb of
Alabama, Cockrell, Cooper of Texas,
Cox, Crawford, Culberson, Curtis of
Kansas, Davis of Kansas, Dea.mond,
Denson, Dinsmore, Dockery, Doolittle,
Ellis of Oregon, Epes,Fithia, Funston
.Fyan, Grady, IIhines of Nebraska,Hlall
of Mfissouri, Ilarris, Hlart.man, Heard,
HIenderson of Nc rth Carolina, 11er
* mann, Hlilborn, H1opkins of Pennslyva
nita, Hudson, Ilutcheson, Ikirt, Jones,
Kemn, kigore, Kyle, Lane, Latimer.
Livingston, Lucas, Maddox, Maguire,
Mallorg, Marsh, McCulloch, McDear
moo, McKeighan, McLaurin,, MeRae,
Meiklejohn, Money, Morgan, Mose's,
Pence, Richardson of Tennessee, Rob
bins, Robertson ut Loi siana, savers,
* Shell, Sibley, Smith, Snodgrass, Stall
ingq, Stock dale, Strait.,'Talbert of South
Carolina. Taraney, Tate, Wheeler af*
Alabama, Williams or Illinois, Wil
liams of Mississippi, W ilson of Wash
ington-94.
The bill was signed by the Speaker
shortly after its passage in the IIouse.
The announcement 'h at, the H ouse had
* concurred in the Senate amendment
4was made to the Senat.e at 3.10, hut it
was 4 o'clock when the enrolled bill
was laid on the Vrice-Presidenft's desk
for his signature. Imrmediately alter
it wias returned to the I louse commit
tee on enrolled bills, which committee
is charged with the duty o' delivering
it to the P'resident for his signature.
Th'le President cigned the repeal bill
at exactly 4.80 o'clock this atterno)on,
and one he--.r a,nd coltty minuoLs ater
its passage. It was lirought t.o the~
White hlouse by .lepresenitat.ive Al
bert ,J. P'earsion of Ohio, Chiairmian of
the H- onsh Com mitte e ol enrolled hills,
who had made the trip from the Capi
t ol 'n a cable car. Pearson reached
the White IIouse at ab'.ut 4,25 anOd
was immediately admitted i[itO thie
Pres-ueit'e office, while the President
was examning the lgures on the re
vised vote on the iina passage of the
measure. Secretary Carlisle and At
torney General Olney were present
when the President attached his signa
ture. Carlisle had come over to the
White Hiouwt to see the final act in the
repeal legislation, while Olney had
*dropped in to consult the P.residIent on
a matter aifectinig -his department.
When Pearson presented the enroll
ed copy oIf the balL to the President, ox
plaining what it wis, Mr. Cleveland Im
mediately took up his pen and wrote
these words in the lower left band cor
ner: "Approved November 1, 1803.
Grover Cleveland," and the bill became
alaw.
I'' Tomorrow the Act will be enterred
F , upon the official record at the White
House and the engrossed copy of the
measure will be sent to the State Do
partment for pformanent keeping.
Following is the~ more detailed ac
count of the proceedings in the IHouse:
Tlfere was a large attendance both on
the floor and the galleries. Toe open
ing prayer was made by the prospeoct.
lve Chap lain, Rev. E. B. Bagby of the
city of Washington, and the A rat act
of the House after the reading of the
journal was the adoption of a resolu
tion electing him A-i C.haplaion and he
immediately took the oath of 0111
The New York bridge bill wit the
Senate amendment as paused in the i
Senate yesterday was laid before the
House. The amendments were non
concurred in, and a conference was
asked.
The silver purchase repeal bill with
the Senate amendment was laid before
the House and the Senate substitute
was iead.
Wilson, who had charge of"the bill,
moved to concur in the Senate amend
ment and on that motion he moved the
previous question. Ile assured the
friends of silver that he had no desire
to press for a vote immediately after
the lapse of the half hour which would
be allowed for debate on the seconding
of the previous question. If the pre
vious question could be considered as
seconded, h9 was perfectly willing that
the half hour might be extended to
such reasonable time today as might
be desired for debate-say to 3 or 3.30
o'clock.
Bland, who leads the opposstion, said
that he had no disposition to delay the
flnal vote on the bill. Ile hoped, how
ever, that its friends would permit it
to come up in regular order and to be
debated in a regular way. The gentle
man in charge of the bill and a major
ity with him and could under the rules
of the House move the previous ques
tion at any time. He did not see the
necessity of his demanding the previ
ous question on this occasich. It seem
ed to him that the gentleman from
Wesc Virginia should let the debate go
on and when he thought, or when the
House thought, that the debate bad
gone far enough, he could move the
trevious question.
Wilson said that the parliamentary
difliculty in the way was tnat if he did
not move the previous question he
would lose control of the bill and the
deuate would go on with opportunities
for the offering of all ,orts of amend
ments. Livingston of Georgia suggest
ed that the previous questions be con
sidered ordered, that fIve minute
speeches be allowed to members to ex
plain their votes up to 4 o'clock this af
ternoon. Ie did not desire that Wil
son should lose control of the [till.
Stockdale (Dem.) of Mississippi com
plained that the members were in the
hands of the member from West Vir
ginia and had to get his permision even
to make an tuquiry.
Wilson said that he had no objection
to an inquiry.
Stockdale asked whether there were
no rights for members of the House
except for those who controlled the
bill? Had members to ask any man
for the precious privilege of exercising
their rights as American representa
tives?
Livingston assured Wilson that the
friends of silver did not intend to ob
struct the passage of the bill. They
were just as anxious to get it out of
the way and to go home as the others
were. They wanted the Democratic
party to be harmonized again if possi
ble. [Laughter.] But at the same time
the silver men wanted an opportunity
to give their votes, and that could be
done before 4 o'clock.
Wilson said he had practically made
that proposition.
Livingston: As the chairman of the
Committee on Coinage, Weights and
Measures (Bland) does not accept that
proposition, I. will accept it. [Laugh
ter.]
Bryan of Nebraska asked Wilson
whether the object of the previous
question was to prevent the House
from having the chance to vote on
amendments that might be offered.
Wilson: That is one reason, yes.
Bryan. I want the record , o show
that those who are in charge of bill
are-not willing to have am :.dients
voted on.
Wilson: The House hais alre;ady vot
ed on all amend ments th at were offered
on that side,
Livingston: I understood the gentle
man from West Virginia to agree that
amendments might be offered.
A chorus of members: Oh, no, noth
ing of the sort,
Wilson: I made no agreement about
ihat. I do not understand whether the
gentleman from Missouri, sneaking
for his side of the question, has accept
ed my proposition or not.
Bland: I accept no proposition except
the bill shall come up in tne regular
way.
The Speaker: Object,ion is made and
now the question is on seconding tihe
previous question. [Ories of "vote,
vote."]
As the Speaker put the question on
Wilson's motilon, Bi-yan began a series
of obstructive motions, the mrst being
one to adjourn. That was voted down
26 to 180. Then came a motion for a
recess till 3 p. in., which was killed, 21
to 191. Then in rapid succession (yeas
and nays being refused, and tellers be
mng also refused) came mot ions to ad
Jouarn till Frilday and till Saturday, and
motions to take a recess till various
nlours nam"d. '1These obstructive mo
tions~ were treated good humoredly by
the llouse, and the Speaker countedi
I he votes oni each occasion and an
noum.cer them wimt h as much serious
niess and regularity as if t.h3 imotons
were imnportant one..
After some dozeu of them had b)een
maide, anud dlisposed of, Wells of Wis
~ons5ini causdd genleral laughlter by in
quiring wether the Committee on
lllshdnot some ready made rule
that would operate in tis case. Soon
afterwards a motion was made by
Henderson that the Ilouse take a recess
of aive minutes in order that the Com
mittee on Rules mnighlt bring on a cdo
ture rule, but the Speaker said t hat he
declined to put the motion. IhInider
son's motion was repeatedi within five
minutes by Morse of Massacuusetts,
arnd Reed remarked that the Comn mittee
on Rules had the right to act,
"The Chair did not consider the mo
tion of the gentleman of Massachusetts
as serious,' said the Speaker.
"I su pposed he was,' said Reed, and
there was a laugh,
Finally in the confusion of obstruc
tive motions, the Speaker suddenly put
the question and declared (amid much
hanaclapping ann exultation) that the
previous question was ordered.
Wilson then took the floor and yield
ed ten minutes to Bland. Bland sent
to the Cierk's desk and had read an
amendment which he had intended to
offer, reviving and re-enacting the law
of l17 for the unlimited coinage of
silver, and wound up) his brief speech
of protest by saying that the whole
thing was a stock jobbing operation.
Bland yielded three minutes of his
time to dryan and two minutes tod
Wheeler of Alabama. Both of these
gentlemen spoke against the bill.
Three minutes were given by Wilsnn
;o Springer to state his views in sup
>ort of it.
Livingston having had two minutes
tranted to him, declared his reasons for
roting against the bill. One of them
was that its passage would enhance the
ralue of money and depress the price
>f products. Another was that it left
I.e financial system of the country to
)e determined by international agree
nent and to that he was unyieldingly
>pposed.
After brief sDeeches by Reed and
[racy of New York, both of whom fa
ror the bill, Wilson closed the discus
ion. The argument, he said, hat end
,d; and judgment had been recorded
with an emphasis which could not be
iiisunderstood. Nothing which could
)e said now could either strengthen or
weaken the position of the measure.
lie had recognized from the beginning
)f the contest that there had been an
ionest difference of opinion on the
nleasure-that those who had opposed
.t and those who favored it were lion
)st, sincere and patriotic. Which side
was right, the future alone would in
licate. If the passage of the bill
;hould bring about a small part of
those blessings to the country which
is friends proposed; if it would re
store confidence and enterprise, and
bring prosperity to the people, then the
judgment of its friends would be jus.
iled and its opponents would stand
before history as men of honest, pa.
'riotic, but mistaken judgment.
If, on the other hand, it should bring
jut one-tenth part of the evils which
Its vnemies prophesied, then the judg
ment of its opponents would be just.,
ind its friends Would stand before his
'ory as honest, patriotic, but mistaken
men. [Applause.]
Bland moved to recommit the bill
with in4tructions to report back the
imend nent which he bad indicRted
reviving the free coinage Act of 1837).
Ltejected.
The question was then taken on con
murring in the Senate substitute and it
was concurred in. The result was an
iounced acid heard without any de
nonstration. After a few moments
levoted to unimportant business, the
[louse, at 4:15, adjurned until to-mior
ow at noon.
A Good Showing.
COLU31A, S. C., Nov. 1.--Yesterday
marking the close of the fiscal of 1892
M8 the Secretary of State compiled his
trnuat report of the charters issued
luring the year and a remarkably good
'howing, considering the hard timai is
made as compared to the preceding
year. Less charters were issued than
Juring the year before, but the aggre
gate capital invested in them exceeds
the preceding year by over two mi
lions of dollars. Last year 124 com
missions were issued with a total of 79
charters. This year 122 com'nisions
went out with a total of 72 charters.
The aggregate capital invested in the
79 companies inaugurated last year. in
cluding of course, the increase in capi
tal stock of several concerns previous
ly chartered, was $4,969,750 as against
17,413,000 for this year. This is a good
showing, but it is impossible, of course
to tell from these figures whether the
various concerns have been making or
Losing money on the capital invested.
[t shows however that the people of
:,he State have not been afraid to in vest
,heir money in new enterprises and
,hat South Carolina is still keeping up
n the onward march of progress. The
Attorney General has nearly completed
lis annual report. It will be one of
the most interesting to be issued this
wear. The report of 'the Attorney
[eneral on the Port Royal and Augus
ta railroad case resulting in the unbot
tling of Port Royal, will occupy a gooI
leal of space. In this report, too, will
be found a sketch of all the cases in
which the legal department of the
State administration has been con
cerned. More cases have been handled
by the present incumbent in oflice than
by any predecessors and the summary
will be interesting. The report will
show a very heavy bill for thte print
ing of briels, etc.,lin all those cases.
There has hbeen so much of this that
the appropriation has been insuflicient
to meet the bills5. Adjutant General
Farley and Superintendent oi 10duca
tion Mayfield are both hard at work
finishing up their reports and expect
to have them through in time.-State.
A Monster.
ATLANTA, Nov. 1.--Andrew IIayes,
a negro arrested last night for assault
ing his mistress, has confessed to a
murder and several bad crimes. This
morning he asked Police Capt. Manly
and i)etective Bedford to go to his
cell, Hie confessed to them that nine
vears ago lie killed here in Atlanta
Prank Shepherd, a well-to-do negro
shopkeeper. iIe had heard that Shep
herd had $700 Raved up, anld lhe shot
Shepherd. "I knocked a woman in the
head two blocks from there that same
week, and run right by the store where
I killed the man. I shot a negro at
LPiedmnt Park', and got live years in
t.he peniitenit.ary. I served it oumt anti
got out two years ago I have niever
killed nubody but htupherd. hut i have
shot at several. I have rn several
policemen, too. I have Iivedl with the
woman, Lizzie Brooks, for seve~ral
years. Monday nig~ht I hid In the
closet, and heard her say she was going
to see a negro tarber at t,he Markham
Ilouse. I slippe I out and followed
her. While she was staninilg there
talking to him I w4.-ed uip and lilt
her with a brickc. 1 l ' enided to kill
her. I am sorry I did not have a pistol
to kill both of them with. IIayes was9
sked if he was sorry for killing Snep
herd, anti he re,dlied that he didi not re
gret a single actIon of his life. LIe says
he does not want a lawyer, ile says he
has served several small sentences in
the cit,y btockade and the county chain
gang ton account of Lizzie Brooks. "I
am tired of working in the chain gahmg
all the time for her," lie saidh, "and I
want t o be hung and be done with it."
Tried to Wreck It.
CITA ItLESTON, 8. C., Oct. 27.-An at
tempt wats made to wre-ck the last mail
train No. 35 on the N ort heastern Rail
road at Salem, near Florence, at 4
o'clock this morning. A switch lock
was broken off and the switch set for
the aide track, whither t,he whole train
went. The top of the engine was
stripped off by [umber antd the coaches
seriously damaged. Engineer .Jen
nings 'stuck to his engine and was
bruised about the head and legs. The
negro flreman was bruised about the
boy. A. Glarfunkel of Charleston was
a passenger on0 the train anti Was
slightly bruised. Tray.el was delayed
a very short time. There is no cluie to
the perpetrator.
ITS HISTORY TRACED.
ALL ABOUT THE ORIGIN OF THI
COAT-OF-ARMS.
Found In Dravton's Memoirs by Mr. Thec
D. Jorvey--Exceedingly Interestinj
Reading for Houth Caroliniana.
COLUMBHA, S. C., Nov. 1.-Gover
nor Tillman has been trying for month
to get an accurate history of the coat c
arms of South Carolina. A few dayi
ago Governor Tillman heard that Mr
Theodore D. Jervey could give him i
great deal of Lhe information he was I
search of, an1 he accordingly wrote tc
him requesting him to send him what
ever data he had accured. Yesterdai
the Governor received the following re
ply.
CIHAULSTON, S. C., Oct. 28, 1893
His Excellency. B. R. Tillman, Gov
ernor South Carolina. Columbia
S. C:
Dear Sir-Your letter of 27th was re
ceived by me today, and I answer al
once.
In volume 2, Drayton's Memoirs,
page 372, appears the following account
which I quote:
"So soon as the government unde:
the constitution of March, 1776, wai
organized, the necessity of having I
public seal became evident and on mo
ton in the General Assembly it wai
resolved "That His Excellency th4
President and commander in chief, b.
and with the advice and consent o
the privy council may, and he is here
by authorized to design and caulle t<
be made a great seal of South Caroli
na, and until such an one can be mad4
to fix upon a temporary pub.ic seal.
"In pursuance of this esolution Wil
ham Henry DrayLon and some of thi
privy council were carged with de
signing the great seal and causing ii
to be made; and in the meantime i
temporary public seal was adopted bj
the President and privy council loi
purposes of the State.
"The first use of this temporary sea
(which appears to have been the sea
at arms of the President) was fo
commissioning the civil officers of gov
ernment and for a pardon Issued b
President Iutledie, dated 1st of May
1776, in favor of a person who ha
been convicted of manslaughter befor
Chief Justice William Henry Dryton
and his associated Justices at a cour
commenced in Charleston of the 23<
of April, 1776. In ihese commissions i
was called his (the President's) seal, bu
in pardoos and other instruments it wa
afterwards called the temporary seal c
the said colony or the temporary publi
seal; and it was used through that tim
of the year 1776 until about the 22ad o
May, 1877, end on that President Rul
ledge isued a pardon uuder "seal of tb
said State,' omitting the word 'tempo
rary,' whence there is reason for believ
ing the groat seal was then made; an(
from that time the temporary seal doei
not appear to have been used. (Gover
nor John Drayton remembers seeing the
die brought to his fathur in Charleston.
"The device for the armorial achieve
ment and reverse to the great seal of the
State of South Carolina is as follows
Arms, a|palmetto tree growing on the sei
3hore street; at its base a torn-up oak tree
its branches lopped off, prostra e; both
proper. Just below the brnches of the
palmetto two shieldf pendent, one o
them on the dexter side is inscribem
'March 26,' the other on the sinister
side 'July 4th.' Thirteen spears proper
are bound crosswisc to the stem oX the
palmetto, their posts raised; the band
knotting the-n together hearing the in
scription Quais Separabit..' Under the
prostrate oak is insribedl 'Meliorerr
Lapsa Locavit,' below which appears it
large fi'iures, '1776.' At the summit o
the exerge are the words 'South C2aro,
Lina.' and at the 'botto n of tihe sam'
'Anunis Opibusq~ue Paat.
"lteyerse: A woman walking on the
seashore over swords and daggers
she holds in her (dexter hand a laure
branch and ini her sinister hand t.he bold
of her robe; she looks towardls the sul
iust rising above the sea; all proper. O0
thre upper part is the sk y, azure. At th
qum1mit of t,he exergue are the word.
'D)um Spiro Spero' and wit,hin tihe lId
aelow the tieure is inscrib)ed the worl
'Spes.' Thre seal is in tire form of a cii
ce, 4 ine-res in diameter and four-tenith
oif ain inch thick. It -was not designre
until after the f ort at Sullivan's Islan
had defeated the Brit,ish fleet, as all c
its dievics will prove. Tire fort wa
const,ructed of the si,ems of the palimet
to tree which grow abundantly on ou
sea iandIs, which grew oin Sullivan'
Island at thre time the fort was made
"'The arOms were designed by Wil.
liam IIenrry D)iaytorn, and th:e original
when tire battle, wars 'ought, and which
ex'cuitedl by him with a pen hearinj
a great sirnilltuile to what, is represente<
On tae scali, is mi the possession of hi:
soni. 1. hiowever, cont,ains more de
vices, but tis is easily reconciled b'
supp)los'ii nh alie designed was no
deemed by the President, and tihe privi
concil necessary for the great seal.
"Tire explanation of this side of t,hi
scal Is tire following. Th'le palmett
Lu ee on the sea shtore represents thi
fort on Sullivan's Island, tire shield:
bearing March 26!,h amnd July 4th al
lude to tie Conititutionr of Mouth Car
olinra wich was ratified on tire firs
of those (lays, and to tire Declarat,ion o
Independence, which was made by thi
Continent,al Congress on t,he seconc
date. Tihe thirteen spears represen
the thirteen States which acceeded tA
tire Union. TIhe dead oak tree alluden
to tire Biritishr fleet as being constructed
of oak timbers, andl it is Prostrate un
der tire pal.netto tree b)ecaruse the tori
constructedl of that tree defeated the
British fleet; hence tIhe InscrIption o
-Meliorem Lapsa Locavit,' is appropri
ately placed uuderneath It, under whict
1776 is in large figures, alludin
t.o tire year the Constitution o
South Carouina was passed, t<
tire batt,le tougLt at Sullivan'e
Island, to the Declaration of Indepen
dence and to the year when the seal wau
ordered to be made. The reverse of the
arms is said to have been designed b~
by Arthur 1(jddleton; tire woman walk
inu' alng t.he sanhon str ewun wiLm
swords and daggers, reDresents Hot
overcomIng dangers, which the sun ju
rising was about to disclose in the o
E currence of the 28th ot June, while ti
laurels she holds, signifies the honoi
which Col. Moultrie, his officers an
men gained on that auspicious day. Th
sun rising in great brilliance above ti
sea indicates that the 28th of Juno wo
a flue day; it also bespeakes good fo
tune-"
I trust this may help you. I thin
It Is the book to which Capt. Courtana
alludes. There are not many copie
I believe; but having one I copipd
and send it at once, and will be please
to have been of any service to you, bt
will now close as my letter is lonc,
Yours truly. T'HEc. D. JEmvi..
This information will doubt,less lea(
to a recommendation by the Goverio
of the Legislature, lookin% to the pre:
aration of a correct coat of arms of th
State, to be kept at the capitol.
The Notaries Public.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Nov. 2.-Elsewher
in The Register this morning is put
lished a proclamation by Governo
Tillman with reference to the Notarte
Public of the State in which the con
missions issued prior to 1889 are re
voked. In a general way the proch
mation is self-explanatory. In speak
Ing of the subject more particularl
Governor Tillman said that the com
miesions of the Notaries P ublic havinj
, no limitations as to time there was ii
way of telling who they are or hoi
many of them are in the State, some o
the commission now in force datinj
back forty and fifty years. Some o
r the Notaries have abused their privi
leges and are unfit to hold their com
missions many of them being appoint
ed in Radical times, It is an eas
matter in many instances for Notarie
Public to be guilty of fraud in colit
sion with some one else, and the Gov
ernor says there should be characl e
behind these commissions as beliim
everything else. The Governor's ac
tion in this matter is unusual if' no
unprecedented, but as the Notarie
Public only hold ofice "during the
pleasure of the Governor" he has thi
right to do it in the exercise of his dis
cretion and lie thinks he has sutticien
reasons for his action in the premises
The Governor will ask the Lezish
ture to pass an Act limiting the term
of Notaries Public to five years. I
this way the State will be able to kee
track more closely of the olicials :
creates.-Register.
Wasa Judgement.
BALTIMORE, Nov. 1.-Rev. Dr. Ier
ry M. Wharton, pastor of the Branti
Baptist Tabernacle, and who recenti
in Chicago, assisted Rev. Dwight I
t Moody in the conducting of a series o
evangelization services, in a sermo
on the theme "God's J udgment," thu
as he is, reported in the News, calle
e the attention of his congregation t
f the tragic end of Aayor ILirrison, <
the World's Fair City: "It seems i
s though God sometimes rises in i
might and In his wrath smites thos
who oppose him. Mayor Carter fiar
r1son, the chief executive of the city o
Chiaago, was shot down and killed
Who was Carter Harrison ? lie wa
the representative of the eleient whi
hurled deflance at the laws of God ali
man. When the Law and Order elo
ment of the city said the saloons musi
be closed on Sunday and that gainiiiq
must cease, what did Mayor Cartei
Harrison say? Ile said the saloon;
shall remain open on Sunday and gain
bling shall go on. Where is Alayci
Harrison now ?" The preacher, aft,e:
a pause, anewered his own question
"lie is dead."
Governor Til,nau Wrotav.
COLUMnIA, S. C.. Nov. 2.- overno
Tillman yesterday read the special fro)n
Spartanburg published in the State ii
regard to the arrest of a constable bI:
United States revenue oflicers ior re
tailing whiskey, and it nmade him i pret
ty mad. When asked about it lie cud
wTe av not a word of truth ini it, a:
ehaeno auch constable. Th'lis st ate
ment is on a par with that telegram ti
the State from Charleston about m:
acting a spy at the Charleston Ilote
ab)out a month ago. Thiese lines o1
appear in that IIaskelliteo sheet, aind 4)
course emanate from men who hoh
sthe same principles, or are acting a
the dirt,y tools of the whiskey seller's
1 did not, think it worth wile to conA
tradhict the lirst lie. and conitent.ed my
self with s'cading the clipping to .\r
SJ ackson at the Charleston hlotel,th Ink
1ing that he would have the decenicy, a
he knew It to be false, to give a correc
statement. As they have starte<dci
Sone about the constable, I1state thi(.w
l factefor the benefit oh the pulic. I hav
i no constable on the force who has. no0
f the endlorsAieent of goodi meni."
Stinunton N ,ui inatt.t
r CHIALEST1oN, S. C., NOV. 1.AL
meeting of the Charleston lBar to-thi
resolutions were adopted eairnrstl y rt
commend(ing to .Preshlenat C2levehmi
Charles 11. Simounton, United Staai
District ,Jue fiLo r Soth i Carolina, it
appointment to the Unit<d States (C:
cuit Bench or the Fourth C'icuit. TIh
resolutions say that ''his long traioiro
and life work as a lawyer andt legislatot
his, large publbe experlence anid rip
Ju(.cial learning, t,he universal pro.'en
sional cor:fidence in his exacet les!
knowledge, his wisdom and hits up ilhi
ness make it eminently p)rop)er fo1r th
puhhic service at the time that he b
promotedl to the Circuit Ju4Jesh1ip.'
The resolutions were support.cd b
brief but eloquent speeches, and tb
cnairman was aut,horized to appoint
.a committee of' the Bar of Charlestom
to present the resolutions t,o (leve
land.
On the WVar Path.
IFAYE'rEvILLEa., N. C., (U,. 30.-Af
the Pawnee, Bill Wild West show trail
was coming here from Goldsboro yeCster
day morn'ng one of t,he band of Sioux
Indians fell out, of' their car and whier
picked up it was found that, his skull wat
fract.ured, iIe lmngered till last nig.ht al
9 o'clock and died. The Indians madi
Ian out,break and assaulted the captaIn oh
the show andl others, and after a des.
perate strugele the leaders were cap
tured and tied, and confined all miihit
IThe other Indians made 'night hideout
wit,h their chants and execrations. Thiu
morning they wanted to cremate thi
dead but Pawnee Bill prevented It. At
ter an exciting experience they are qule
IThe Indians aire mrom the Rosebut
IAgeu,, South Dmkota. The dead In
- dian, Crow Foot took part in the Custe
I THE PHOSPHATE ROYALTY.
it
The Figurem for the Fl:e ?0 V fi
e Just Closed.
a
d COLUMBIA, S. C., Nov. 2.-It li
e been generally known for some month
o that the amount of royalty to be r
ceived from the State's phosphate bei
a this year would be in excess of that (
any previous year, but not until yeste
day, the first day of the new fiscal year
k were the actual figures, showing th
y amount of royalty paid into the treat
ury, obtainable.
it 11ere are the comparative figures fc
d the two years, and they speak for then
t selves:
1891-t
November, 1891............. 7,599 V
December, 18111............. 2,941 4
r Jautiary, 1892.............. 9,840 U
. February, 1892..... .........8,55
blarch, 1892............ ....14,389 3
April, 92. ................ 4,907 7
M ay, 1892.................. 17,848 43
,June, 1.892................. 20,156 74
j uly, 1892................. 32.20 3
Augut., 1892............. ..23.825 8
r September, 1893.... ....... 13,179 3
s October, 1892..... .... ...... 12,4113 3
'Total.............157,928 2
1892-9
November, 1s92. ...........$ 5,6131 8
December, 18!12............. 25,350 2
. anuary, 1893 .............. 9,207 0
February, 1893. ............ 11,598 9
March, IS93................ 47,865 0
A pril, 1893................. 17,036 5
J e, 1893 ................. 39,091 3
July, 893.................. 33,715
August, 18!1:. ............... 1!,751 3
. Septem er, 189:3........... 111,311 1
October, ,13............... 5,561 (1)
Total..................233,644 4:
It will be noticed that alter tht
storm the companies have cntinnec
. shipping rock previously mined. ThE
r agures given above are placed in dol
lars, but they also represent tonq
Imined and shipped during the year, at
the royalty is :1 a ton.
At the close of last year there Nere
78,183 tons of rock oi hand. When t h
storm came in August and s wept away
the piants of all the companies, they
had 40,000 tons oni hand. Since then
as the ligures given above show, they
.lhaVe sh1pped ahoit 24,0() tons of this
s leaving about 15,ooo tons on hand aI
the end of -the year.
It would be excee(lingly dillicult tc
t tell what the royalty receipts during
the coming year will i)e. Tie comn
panies are not at work at all, and, al.
though one of them is realy to resina
work, it is not likely that any will at
tempt to resiune operations till after
the Legislature imeuts, an(d the trouhh
now exist,ing between the mining con
panies and the phophat.e collnisiion
is inally settled..'..'he companie
C laim I Iat they cannot 1possibly ilike
d the outlay to enablo them to 'resum
0 work unless they can secu r ene per
1 manient, guarant el o ai'l fron I 1'e -% at,
3 in the inatter of a r# di'ctiw of the roy
i alty. Governor Tilliian has heart
e nothing more from the niining coi
panies, and (oes not expect to.--State
A LETTER FROM HAMPTON.
) 18 IVA1li1g to Organz i Damocratit
COLUMBIA, S. C., Nov. 3.-The fol.
loiving lettm- addresse i to the SAto
was published by that paper this morn
WVASI IIOTON, D). C., OAt. 311,183
My Dear Sir: Some iays ago you
illed attention through your paper to
Ihe fact that I was Vice P1'resident of
ie National Association of- Democrat
Iv Clubs, and sinc then .L have seen in
several of on r h)Denocriatic papers refer.
-et'e m:nhe to your stateunent, and in
one ist amnce the lest ion was asked
why nit at.ioni was takeni by inlyself.
I Intave wai ted I o asct.tini th vie ws
of thle D eniotirati t press of Sonith Car
Slin a, for theust paipers~ replresentI, ini
inly opiniion, I hie only true l)einotcratic
si'ntlinen-it of t lhe SUtt, aind I his seniti
- nient ioii lie expressedi by what aret
calledi ie (Conisrvat ive paplers. Aly
i hias colli- whlenm the line shioizb tbo
I stand (il that. of ile Nau tiinal )l'emoci
i racy. N\ oan who iupilids li.he tormerti
.cani clajim mtroperly to) lie a# I)4mocrlat,
- port, the Illiesit of I hie I eail aher
thins 'or Itt im ledl inito thet l'opulist par
- t y, t he fltrue )i Mtocrats' 4)f the 'Stte
ciphlts of 1 lie li'inocratie part1 y as5 set
agriee with meitha this.1,11 is tie t ruit pol)
Licy to lbe adoipted, I shall ;it once po
'eiltio org-limz' N at ion1al Ih)'a-mratijc
(hib. t hiroughiot thet> talt', arul1 1
shalli ex'r. lmy uitmiost. illtls to) keep
1 lie Stat.e, wherte it propiely btelo.ngs,
V iln the great l)eiiocratic tcohuinni.
"I be'ii-vt that this cni lbe done, fo)r
I Our people will Sinrly lo, I ini h
lm'hoir of1 viet, ty, forsake the If ig I hey
m- lolloweil so steadfastly antI 5.) faith-~
ii:ly w%hen't that, hbig wet'ih downV in
haive, by fatlse prlomist's, miled manily
o)1 our1 iliost 11ones1it men, aiu14 they have
brouiight shiamle liponl our promti St,atte.
I1 still intve abidingc I glth In the ineni
who, follo wed I Ihe stirry cross1 through
tril an carn-lage-; who bore, with the
heliroism ofi mi iartyrs, the suffeirings of
the.'reconst rulction) era, iand w ho, with
Ia (devoi)on i and pluick never su rpassed,
rtetciued thle State ini '7i;. Those meni
canoti,i forget the pas5t, nor cani they
f orfske ths banner under which the
' ettory of '7i; was won
11' .,1I can onice mlore give aidl to my
state 1 shall gladly enlist, in her 8cr
vice, and 1 shall rejoice to join those
wilo seek to maintain her welfare, to
protect her honor amid to save her from
shamell atnd disgrace. 1 am very truly
yours, WVA1w LIAML'ToN.
A l'icky Womon.
IALLrI JAYslnURg, Pa., Oct. 27.
1Four lburglars broke into George Ross
ler's h >use .ncar here last night. Ross.
ier andl a hired man were easily over
powered but when they tried to la3
hands on Mrs. Rossler they found the3
hiad caught Tartar. She bit and tcratchet
so effectively that the rascals fled.
A Vheap Ra~ilroad,.
SAVANNATI, Ga., Noy. 1.-Thi
Dover and Statesboro Rtairoad was sok
at public outcry before the court in thE
I Stateaboro today for $35,000. F. T,
Lockheart, represent,ing Augusta capi.
L' tahlsts, puirchased it. It is stated the
road will be recorganized.
MASiNCRED BYT HE MOORS
TERRIBLE SLAUGH TER OF SPANIARDS
AT MELILLA.
0 011 *3-rgal to atti Seventy of t, a .1o1..
)r ers nilled ali scores Wonnded in a
Fl'ert- nattie With the Arab.
An >,Oct. 25._-Gen. Margallo,
c0ImIanderin chiet ot the Spanish
troos at Meilla, was shot dead yester.
r day while leading a sortie aainst the
I- tini. "C"eventy o his men were killed
and 122 othiers were wounded.
The Iip- )Vrti, w1s mifde after the Rinnjj
had d Ivn bic to the ci'adel the Span.
lard. whw ad en builhding a redoubt
near Fort t-arerizas. The tribesmen,
1thoiih tuder a heavy artillery tire
5 from the SpWinii forts, did not retire af
5 ter abandonini the pursuit of the Spin
0 i8h troops. 1,entually they occupied
3 the trene les which bad been du4 near
3 Fort Cabreriz is to protect the Spanish
0 soldiers at their work. To dislodge
5 them Gen. Margallo led out 2,000 Infan
- try from the fort. The 1tiflins in the
7 trenches hell them in check until rein
3 forcements, G,001 stroncy, were brought
up from the main body, about a mile
back in the hills. The tribesmen' then
had some 11,000 warriors. They
; stretched out their line, apparently for
the purpose of securing Margallo, and
at one time the fishting extended along
a three mile frout. Margallo tried to
) break the centre of their line, and
r charged with half his men, but was re
pulsed, with heavy losses.
Just as the order for retreat was given.
Gen. MAirgallo fell tven his horse, shot
through tue heart. iiis body was car
lied by his men from the field, and lies
now in the citadel at Melilia.
Under alhot fire from the li.ms, the
Spaniards retired to Fot Cabrerizas.
The Riflians were checked in their pur
suit by the guns of the tort. They an
swered I he fire intermittently throughout
last, night from the eart,hworks formerly
occupied by the Spaniards, At mid
niiht, Gen. Ortega, upon whom the
command developed after Margallo's
death, went to Fort Cabrerizas, with
1,500 infantry. This morning he led
out 3,000 men and drove the Itifl.Ans
from the trenches which the hpaniards
were occupying when the last dispatches
were received.
The coi nandcr o tile Spanish cuiser
Conde de Venadito has telegr
report, in which lie said: "The Arabs
approacled so near at times that their
bullets reached our deck." The city
of Madrid has been intensely excited by
the news of the battle. The oi:'zal dis
I a!ches which have been made pubic
aro so meagre that the people believe
the worst hits not been told. There
is little doubt anywhere tha, thle losses
of the Spandards have been understated.
The ministers were summonded In haste
to a c:tbinet neetinI immediately after
the news o the disaster was received.
Orders lave been issued for three regi
ments of cavalry and four battalinns of
infantry to eibark at once for Melilla.
L,aIte this evening more details of the
battle were made pulic. The Riffians
despite the heavy artillery fire, came
within twenty yards of Fort Cabrerizas.
They maintained a constant fusilade,
and foughlt throughout the ba.tle with
auditeous bravery. The guns of the
Condo do Vonadito alone prevented a
still w>rse Jisaster to thie Spahish troops
aInd kept the tribesmen from attacking
Mellla. when, tile Ritillans captured
the redouht btilding near the fort they
foundit two can ions. These they turned
iat on1ce against the fort, answering rap
iolv the Spanish fire.
Trho tribesmen remained in 'the village
of Maxqouta after the tight. They kept
up ia desultory fire upon the forts and
the Conde de Venadit.o throughout the
uiLht. The cruiser Alfonso the Twelft,h
withl twelve guns, will proceed to Me
hilla at once. When Gen. Margrllo was,
shiot tile l1.ill ins rushed forwara to seize
the bod.,. The estremadura regiment
and the batalion undergoing punishment
t or breatchies of military discipline shout
ed and chatrge-t from the tort with bay
onics, clearing away the en smy and so-,
u' redI the bod y of theird(ead commander.
Three hotirs alter the retreat of c,he
:Spaniiardls, in. Ortega sent from the
citadel to Fort Cabreriz is a strong con
voyV with p:OVisions5. For twenty sir
hiourst before t,ite conivoy arrived the aol
dli,rs in the fort had not tasted food.
'ThIe excitemienit is tremencous here,
reIat crowds hive paraded the streets
-teet nooni, soong,ii~ waving bnrsand
abouiig for the extermination of the
Iili ns U'ln uaded enthusiasm was
e-Iused by the news that Gen. Maclas,
wtih hfIve bat.allions andl three batteries,
wouhnl reach Melilla b)tf'ore midnight.
Mw iias is expected by the government
to await furthler instructions bafore at.
tackimg the lRiflians.
While the ministers were in council
toda11y, Premier Sagasta presiding, all
were summoned to thle palace by Queen
htegent Christian, who wished to learn
what, measures they would take. The
m'msters iuhormed her t,hat they had de
- t(ded to call ont the reserves and mobil.
ize several army cor ps, as the latest
events had shown that more than 12.000
men will b)e needed to subdue the itt.
thins. The embharkation of the second
army will be compilete on Tuesday and
troops are leaving all parts ot the coun
try t.o form another corps in Andalusla.
A dis1atch received from Metilla at
idnlighit says that the troops and war
ships there are in pressmng need of mors
ammunition. The firing is kept up
night and day. The Rihlans renewed
the attack at daybreak yesterday. T wo
thousand troops made a sortie from For t
Cabrerizas. The fighting continued
several hours. The ftats have shelled
the village Frejana, and all but a few
huts were totally deistroyed. The
mosque was shattered and tihe rains are
in flames.
Killed by a Caw.
Your~ ST A TroN. Miss..'Nov. 1.-Pas
senger train No. 3 on the East Tennee
see, VIrginia and 'Georgla Railroad
was wrecked here this morning.whileP
going at a high r'ate of speed. A.male.
on the track was struck by the enginle.
'I he engine and baggage car were tnaed
over. ~reman Jim A':'ery was kJUed.
The rest of the crew and pa.feugers Ox.
ca fnt.

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