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- --W E E- -Y E*) -A*-V--N-NS [S . -- A 17 8 . 1 2
TlE O"io NTA'11E1,N OY TIlL
R.E'CS ULT1 JA 01110.
I e i. inl 11.e LePst Discouraged
Vi-w-; onl t.1 I ;rodominliting Ist-uo
Poiltion of tie Damocracy Deinnod.
CixeNN.NTJ, O1io, Oet. 14. 1878..
S,ito Thurniln has recovered
from his at tack of illnc.s8 brot"uglt on
by e.Amlpign woI k, anid ye'sturday
t,1avm h)is views uponl the result. in
Ohio to a repoter of tho Ewfuirer
iIe said :
u[a not in the least diseoug
ed by (te Ohio elections. I had
liloped for a better'result but~feared
it would be worso. This is the first
year the issue has been clearly
defined betwe'enl tho'pep016 ant th'b
ilaional banks, and, though ques
tions of ilolletary science are usual
ly dry themes for' disC'ssion, they
have begun to absorb the attention
of the:( pcople tbis ya'adte
took but b -tt iltecl6 inl 1ny (, h<i'.
Had we filltei-od onl this (uestConl
wo sl(.Iuld have beenl be"tc-n) far
StiengIthIlied the' Ohio'emocraCY
greatly. Then if we add to our
vote that of the National party or
Gxrcenbackers 'the Repub:ican-, 'Or
ti party of national banks, was in
anitnorit) of thousmds. Yes tons
)f thousands of vote's.
Thllen r.em1ember how their candi
dates and orators dodged Inid pre
vaeionted. Secretary She1rman (amtile
out here to tell thein he' wmite(l to
.kcep "8300,000,000 in greenbacks in
circlaittioll-a declaration that has
brought on him the sverest do
nunclaciors of --bank advocates in
the East. Foster Said in 1L. : peech
that he wanted all the grevnbacks
now outstanding kept inl circllia
tion, and McKinley and Van Worbes
re both urged for election be
Cau1SO Uhey Were0 greeCibaiek m11n.1
-Others dodged the qiestin altu
gcthcr just as their plat form (lodged
it. But the national banks couldn't
be deceived, and they and thile h
dredl tlousands of officeholders Suij)
plied the sinews of war. As the
r1,0esuilt never before in Qhio wits
there so corrupt a uls0 of moucy ill
au cle0' in. I dlon't say that , the
national banks in their corporate
capacity furnished mone, but their
shareholders and dependents Jid.
Of course Democrats Ls.t - slmi
yotes by assailing bainke, just as
there were deserters from tha 1.-pr
ty when Jackson vetoed the~ bill to
charter the old national banks. But
our losses we're more than com
ponpatd, by gains from thi other
TIIE DEMOCRACY AND THE BANKS.
"'th6 antagonism between Democ.
racy and tile National Bank systeim
was in evitablo. 'ltvaslikt Seward
once called the irrepressible con
Ilict. It is no0w a sguare jgl.tt b~o -
tween'thomn nind thli peOple, anld
every (lay 'makes it more plain that
we have tihe right side qi the ques
tion. Two thousand banks wielding
five hundred millions of cap'ital and
eight Iitdr&d ti\i1lioiif 'deposits,
suppor'ted by a great political party
n"power', using the immense
p)atronage of Jiho goyernment- to
retain its d6minion, 1s'a forinuidable
foe to attack, but tile attack will
nevertheless prove successfyl in-v tho
end." . -.-. . . . .:t i
THE NATIONAL PARTY.
"What about the National party ?"
"Theore are many good men, some
bad Ones and not a few misguidd
ones, in their 'ranks," respondedl the
Senatot-. -"Tha'idea that they can
- abs6rb either the Democratic or'
Rtepublican patrty, or even drawv
enougn fromi both to become tihe
dominant party, is fallacious. In a
Country like this I here carn be but
two greit partioe-one the par'ty-of.
privileges; the other the p)arty of
equal rights. The party of equa.
nights is the Dseoratic party.
Excluding from comparison' sthe
slavery of the blacks, that existed
once both , North ~and South, and
"was forced on us by our .English
ancestors, I ask, what statute -was
ever*pse by a Democratic' C on
gross oern 'spec'ial' i'ivu! otos
on:;Democrats? Oh "the dther hand
every public debt law, 'every bank
ing.' lawl 'e&y tariff -law, every
subsidy ]t\v, has conferred immense
p lrivileges*Orr our opponents. -The
Demoeratid pa'rty it' 'the party of
free inatitutin, sind'ih' itidistfmucti
ble so long do- they'e exist. If it
'ensed to exist libety itself woul d
ceaso to exist, and the contest
would bo between despotism and
Comlunllism. -1 is against both.
Thero is no reason Why Domocrats
shoid join hlio ' Nationalis. N:o
third party oan aifford roliof from
oxisting trou61bleg noY, an in the
end Democracy Aill gather to its
fold ill who aro opposed to Radical
legislation, now So ruinously felt,
anld put au eil to liadical rule.
)Iss OsBoRNE,'S PArCEs.--Miss
Lucy A. Osbornv, of Nev Milford,
wilose scal, right car and part of
right, cheel Wele torn off in Sep.
tem L-;er, 187-1, )y iachinery , in
wN hich hior hir 1i,:t h allwh ha.:
";lnee beell t it No'w York hospitat
is iw it 11011. A nov scalp- has
growln upon her head by the grtft
ilg thereonl of minut.e hits of skiln.
The piecees were Conltribult ed from
t.l Itnliy of the hospital surgoons.
Tile t ii nfljiber of pieces uisod inl
this operation was 12,000. One of
the surgieonl" contrilbuted froml his
PLIrS11 1,102 pieces, and an,)ther
gave 865. 'Thlle appeal-ance or the
sV a!, ii now ,, to 1h at of at
dt'iwn ap>p-aranec. The wounds of I
dreSKod, tbb or-iijr It-avin- 8-arCel'yv
a scar. In the first of thc grI-tir
proev-s bit' of skin the sizo of
liekel piec.(;s wero employed, but,
not with good ,,lweess, anld, lit the
sugestion of an English lu rgeon,
mu11Ch1 smlaller pieves wore Subhsti
tited, Ind with excellent results.
Miss Osborne is now 22 vt-ars old.
JItriford (G'onh ./ o yrIut. |
Porri., A nm:s-rs iN Sr.,ER.
A dispatch from -Simntei, dato"d
Oct"*)er 16. says : PT. J. Coghlan1
this (113 su0d out before 8111 le,
as United States comiissioner, four
warrants1 for tHe arrest of fo1r citi
zens 1f Sumter, for the violation of
Chapter VIT, Title 70, Revised
'Statutes -of- the United States.
These varnts were made returna.
ble before Colilmissionler V. 11.
Malishall at (hllarleston. One of the
parties, J E. scv.-crii, was arrested, I
but was not taket"-to Chinrleston, ats
District Attorney Northrop is ex
pected here to-morrow. Thre
w:rran-111ts Wero tkein out in thb A
'thto Court ngnint T. J. Coghlan, i
two for oilicial misconduct, corrip
tion and fraud, andl(] one for assault
with intent to kill. The parties'
arrest.ed oi _Leo's warrant will ap-!
poar beforo District Attorney
Northrop to-morrow, if he arrives,
who it it will be made to appear that
the wvarrants fied out by T. J.
CoghIlAn, and granted by Sam Leo
as, Uriited States Comm.issioner, ire
illegal and void, but the prosecu
tion against Coghlan will be re
turned to. the February term of
court here, when Judge Mackey
HAmp-roN HEIALED.-A. large meet.- r
ing was held at -Brighton on the 1
16tH.i-t., with the iadios, Rod-shirt a
cavalry and colored peopleO present It
in full force. Governor Hampton C
mmIIouncedi his decision iln the t
Mooi'e-Warron embroglio in Hamnp- 1
ton county which had been referred r
to him. The judgment rendered is t
that on the 23rd inst. the Demo- r
cratic cl'ubs-'hold another election r'
for nominee for senator, to (detel'- d~
mine which of the contestants can g
poll a majority of votes. Only those
who voted the D)emocratic ticket in a~
1876 will participatte'in thiis con:test. s
l'he decision seem to givo tinie'sal r'
satisfaction,,oeverybody seeming will.- 13
ing to truist thle Governor and1 1
acquiesce in his determination. All1
the indlications are that theO breach t
will be fully 'healed and the Demo- r
.uracy bd a unit by election d ay.
THEjj CROWN PRINCE AND THlE AMERI
CAN Fn,AO.-A pleasanlt little lnoc-y
dote of the Crown 'Prince bf Ger
many is told by Mi''. Hooper. -it 9
Wis at the beginning of the Franco- 11
Prussian wvar 'that the king and 2
pr'inco passed through Homnburg On c
theiu way 'to the field. A young t
Auhorican girl staying with her r
parents at'ono of the hotels, hung a r
large Amorican'.flag from a-her- b~al- C
cony, and as the ral couple pnss- 1a
ed waved an.1 onitluisiastid 'hatiker- t
chiief: The king and his son looked 8
up- and bowed, and, like th6e ourte-- 1
dusgentldman ho is, the prince 'l
summoned an-'aide-do-camp and i
gave an ordor which wvas paissed i
dlown''the lirfe-man order for each t
regiment as it went by to salute-t'ho 1
Stars -and -Stripes, '--..--..-a
If babies could talk, ,they would t
efteid express3 their -thankA to' their E
nurses, for ielievin'g them 'of painl
andesufferidg,-by -tlie use of Dr
Bull's Babg Syrup. - 1 - a
-c tggO!tUVO Viow of the Past and
Present AcO'on of the h'11arlutto
[ lxIlr 1) the Coemba fle<listre. ]
]nerI')TO REOISTlEr ; I ave 80011 inl
vorll pa.o*r o- 1 two articles re
toring ti the new m1anageme-it of
ha Cl-lotte, Colunbia and Agus-,
la lailroad, and giving them credit
ror- great and salutary alban!ges ill
Al.o re'lgulat iol of their rates of
rreight, &c. it. lhs moro .csp ec'ially
)(el st:ted that they vould no
onger alo iciia i i f-1vor
if either p-'iculir poinkor pa-tie
111ar shippe's. Will yo11 allow' vue
say a luw vord ol he filbject ?
11nd, in doing so, I will state firsi,
.hat Iny information is ha1 from the
This road, as is pro bably well
(iowNi, is uperated under the char
ter granted the old Chirlotte and
iouth Carolina in tho ycar 1846.
le object of this chlartor, was, and
;till is. to sec1ro unintorruped com
111nliv-1tion l-'(1inld wvith 'the Nortli
.id Wot al: Hot tn, ailtlar-lan
.hV thetw1%sshn ecn
t-Nvd, th atk . g )ng1 'e on
hW 111Me, and that the wnleec 1 ion
hnd"never bo s.cA!d." The
pirit of this' vchise has been wsys
ma:ticlly violalbd. It Ntas viohtt.
td when the track at tho old Char-4.
otte julitiol of the South Carolina
tailroad wansL& tkn u) ; agaill whenl
contlrac11- w;s, untored into betwoen
he two0 roads which imald it irjpos
ible for fr'ght to pass from one
'fd to the -otlwer, aid againl when
he passenger tr:1ns Weo 111 ill
W. 1 way s 11n CVe-r to (onnmet.
Lhis arranl'-lgment, it is s:id w:
ulrced upon th South Caro!illa
tilhoad by Mr. A. Popo, goenal
reight agent, Atlantic Coast Line
I apologize if I* have dmiftud any
Initials j) but it, is diflicult to under
tand how a. railroad corpora; ion can
)C forced illto a palp-lbie viohtion
If the law, lowever often they mi7y
lave been know)n to OUl'Yo ile
m1bhic of thieir' oWn fre6 wlil.
Vhiether this 1gree.tont is still ill
orce 1elmains to be Imade lknown by
Ir. Ha:ts." It appears thiAt tho
torthern-bonnd passengcr trains
iow connect. Does any one know
vlietlhor the other restrictions of the
aiquitous contract have beenc re
And l hern it imay b well to note
a pil.a;nt a F;Imlll matir of fare
>aid by passengers on the Charlotte,
olumbia and Agusta Pailroad
topping at Columbi-. -A pissonger
rom Winnaboro to Columbia, for
Istallce, pays 8L.90, or live cents
oer mile Onl thirty-eiglt miles. as
hown by their public notidos. The
istaic between the depots is
hirty-five miles, the other throo
iles being, that portion of the old
oad rea6ing froni Colambia depot
o the old jiuction with the South
larolina Railroad, part of which is
emoved, and none of which the
assen4ger, passes over. I am froo to
ekuowledge there is 110 discrim1ina
ion bloro ; over'y passengor getting
1.' at Columbia is made to pay~ the
hie oxtra-fifteen cnts with the ut-,
loSt impllartiallity. But I am nlot so
endly to concedo thle aplieat,ion -of
1h0 same pr'inlcile always in-' the
intter of freight rates over this
oad. I do not mean to say that
iscriiiations ar'e .made,. to any
ireat extent, by tile presOInt manlage
lont, ill favor of par'ticular points
long the line o~f the road, but iF do
ity that tihe rates have boon so ar
ringed as to discriinato as far as
ossiblonagainst all' Southern ship
er's, and in favor of Northern ship
eo's. In other' wvords, I say thlat
boe pre'senlt managers priopose to
un tile Charlotte, Columbia andl(
aiugusta IRaiilroad as a feeder for
hIe b'enlefi't of -the Piedmont route
for'th, and tihe Rlichmon'fd anld Dan-~
illo road ini par1.ticlarL, just as Mr.
. Popo, genoral freight ando passen
'o1 a'genlt, Atilanltic Coaist Line, - etc.,
sod tile road as a feedor for the
Lthmftic Coast Line. To offect this
bjoet tile fi'st change mnado w~as a
emrpor'ary increasei of the Southern
atos, and reduction of Northern
aites. This was done by Mr. Haas'
r'der early in September.i A -little
itbr these were revised and the
onlthernl"1ates were lowvered' to last
Casonl' figuris, 'Northern r'ates
emining at tihe reduction., The
ieople of Winnsboro havo' sufreed
soro from high rates amd dlisdrimni
ations thn any other shippers on
ho line, and as .their rates.have been
r'ought more particularly to niy
obice, I beg you will- allowv me -'to
lust-rato mly- meiianing by figures. - -I
ake the .rates :on cotton.- -Last
eason. the charf o to ChiarlestoW'was
2.50 pot bale ; 'to New York:) $4.25
eI- bale.'- When <Mr. - Hdae took
hb.rge of the road he mpade these
rate% : To Charloston, .$2.75 per
bale ; to Now York. $4 pei bale--25
Cents higher Sonth, aind. 25 cents
lower North. A littlo later tho rate
to Charleston was mado $2.50 por
hale, Now York remaining at $.
'Porhaps some i,peoplo may not call
this discrimination against Charles
ton ; I do. Agair, the rate on cot
ton from Wvilnshoro to Columbia is
charged per 100 polild(b, . _and
amniiits to Iboult $1.30 por bale,
lalf of the entire rate from Wins
boro to Charleston. Thoso gotlo
im1(1n Claim that their rates are ar
ranged, too. in proportion to the
diAt uices and weights, yet I a1 111
formed' flat hippers South from
Winnisbor6, -Ridgeway and Doko are
made to pay the same rates, while
Northern rates fromn' Ridgeway and
Winnsboro are 25 cents per bale
lower than Winnsboro. Ts this dis,
crimination or not ?
Thore is another light, however,
in which the above figures may be
Consiidired. Thefy are all . diret
violat1ins f Mte chcorter. Thlit in
striilnent distinctly specilies ti fol
lowilg limits within which rates
1iu1si, fall : "Fiftoel cont por cubic
foot, ior 100 1utile on artielos of
ieasuremnent, anld 50 cOnts per one
hundred poundq por 1)00 miles on
goods shippod by weight." A bale
of cotton is estimated to averago
150 pounds ; 1.utting the distance
from Winnsbiro to Columbia,.at
thirty eight miles, as claimed, the
freight should be not more than 17
cents per 100 pounds, or about 77
cents per bale. The present rate is
29 cents per 100 pounds, or about
.71.30 per bale. Of course the vio
lu. iln is Imor"o glaring in proportion
as the poiiitof shipment approaches
Columibia, rates being nearly the
Thei writer is aware that the man
agfrs of the road claim the right to
ship a balo of cotton as "an article
of mneasnrement." But the fact of
the soting up of a preposterous pre
tv.nIsioll will not do away.,vith car
tere.' obhigations. Nor will this
claiti, evon it granted, do away with
the still greater violations of charter
shown inl their rates on goods pass..
ing bewcen stations. .
In Conluieision, let me say, Mr.
Editor, it is timo this mattor. were
settled. Tie people along the line
of this road have, since the war,
beel -systetomatica.lly and most out.
rageonlsly plundered by means of ox.
orbitant. carges and in disregard of
tile expross provioio is of the char
ter ; -the people of -Columbia have
been plundered by means of dis
criminaitions forcing ibusiness away
fromn their City ; . the people. of
Charleston have been plundered by
means of iniquitous contracts doing
away with the very object of the
charter. Tile constitution of the
State requires that the attorney
gencral1 shall bring all .such matters
beforo the proper courts for adjudi
cation. He has never l-id a better
opportunity for thle display of elo,
quence than is here pre-ented. Let
-hirm bring this motter forward at
oncc, and let tile courts say to tile
shippers 0on this road whether they
can be protected inl their rights, or
mulst remaini slaves of Northern
corporations. To put it off' for a
later dlay would be to wait unltil the
present illegal rates have been col
lected du) the entire cotton crop;
The Fall Meeting at Bennettsville . -An
Interesting and Instructive Session,
[10 Ilem thewys ad ('hmrie. 3''
BENNET.'fasyHr,,, October 12.-This
Court of -the Presbyteriin church
lmet puirsuant to adjournment, 'in
this -place, on the. 106b ).intant,.con.
tinuinug its sessiois two'dlays.
The opening sermnl wasR preached
by tile Rev. N. WV. Edmunds, of tile
Seventeen inmiister's and thirteen
ruling elders were pros'ent.i Rov.
WV. J. McfKay was elected modera
tor', anId R1ev. H. G.- Gilland -was
elected temporary -clerk. Among
tihe mflore pr'ominen t eildor1s pr1esent
w0o Dri. J. A. Mayes, of Mayesvillo;
Col. J. D. Blanding, of Sdmter; Col.
Maj. McLiughlin, of Cheoraw. TIle
v iener'alo Dr. Plumer -is not present
being detained . at homo by. tile
sei'ious sickniess of his --wifeg' Rev.
Dr. McQueen of Sumter, is absetit,
being kept' at home .by personal
sickness. - ,
Rov.' Thomas Mitchell, of the M.
E.: Church South, aan4. Rev. Mr,
Thomas, of tihe Ba~pLi'st C hurch,
I ere invited to-sit as corresponding
'Inembers. . A varyintereosting. lebter
was read from the Rev. H.' C. Du
Bose, of China. Lic'entiate WV.' S.
Plumner Bryan was dismissed.'to the
Presbytery of Lexington, Virginia.
RBv D. MeDnffie mado' somn e v
inte esting ,1atemeits touching his
work aimong tho colored pooplo.
The pastoral relation which has
existed butweim -li Rev. William
Brearley and tho Darlington Church
for thirty-six yc:u's was dislolvedt
Licontiate T. P. Hay was granted
perimssion to labor outside 'thb
bounds of tho Presbytery. Mr. Hay
is preaching at St. - Augustine,
Rev. W. C. Smith accepted calls
to the churchos of Willitunsburg,
Union and Elon. Rov. Dr. Plumer
w1as a)ppoint'ed to preach at. his in
stsllation ; Rdv. James McDowell to
*1eliver the iharge -to tld rpastor
and Rev. W. J. McKay to deliver the
chmrgo to -th people. Rv. I.. G
(1iland was appointed alternat6 for,
either of the above.
The folloswing ministers proached
during the.sossions of,Presbytury:
Rev. James McDowoll, FridAy even
ing ; Rev. W. W. Mills,t Saturday
morning ; Rev. W. A. Gregg, Sattir-'
day evoning ; Itev. W. J. McKay, in
ilih -Prosbyterian church,, Sabbath
morning ; Rev. E. H. Buist,. in>tlie
Baptist church, Sabbath morningi
and Rev. J. S. Coxby, Sabbath even.
ing. .-Addresses wore made to the
children of tho several Sabbath
schools at 4 o'clock, I,. v. Prosby.
tery adjourned to meet at Darling
ton1, on Wednesday before the
second Sabbath in A'pril, 1879.
NEW TJRE FoR Tiw P1oNOaArA.
"Dovey," he said, "I think I was
telling you after.I cane- -homb last
night about the necessity of - soine
retrenchmient in our expenditures,
was I not?" Well, really, I've for,
gotten, John," sho. answered non,.
chalantly; "ttirn on the pho6ograph
and sea." le turned it on, and all
it said was, "WNdzior,- wbale,
nazzer (hie), mazzer, whazzer
REV. J. P. LUDLOW, WRITES:
178 BALTIC STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y.,
Mt. 11. R. STRTRNS :'- 14, 1874.
Dear sir-Fr6ni personal benofit received by
ts use, as well as from personal knowledge of
those whose co rs Jinve seemed almost miraft
lous, I can most hdartily and sincerelk reboi.
mend the Vegettn for the complaints WbIch it
is claimed to cure.
JAIMESP. LUDLOW, --
Late Pastor of Cavalry Baptist Church,
SHE RESTS WELL.
SOUTH POLAND, ME., October, 11, 1876.
MR. It. STKVHNs:
Dear Sir-I have been sick two years with
t.he liver compla'nt, and during that t)%no have
taken a great- many different, medic)nos, bqt
none. of them did ine any good. I was restes
at nights, and had no appetite, , ce .takin
the VEGETINE I rest, well and ralsh my fo.
Can recommend the VEGETINE for w4at It has
done for me. . Yours respectfully, - -
M1M. AL,BERT RICKER.
witness of the above.
MR. GEORGE M. VAUG&rAN.. -.-.
GOOD FOR THE CHILDREN.
BOSTON HOME. 14 Tyler Street,
M..H. R.S8TaNs: BOSTON, April, 187.
fthat the children in our
home have been greatly benefited by the Ve-~
tine you have so.ki:adly given~ us.. from (ieto
time, especIally those troubled with the. c4ro(
ula. .wit.h :i pet.,
MIIS. N. WVORMELL, Mfatron.'
REV. 0. T. WALKER SAYS:
PI'Iov1DENCE, Rt. I., -184 Transit at eet.
Hi. R, sTRvsNs, Esq: .
I feel bound to express withimy R1 nat.ur6 t,he
high value 1 pin1cC upon your vEGJ 'INE, , y
fa nily have used iit for the last t.vo.years, Di
nervous debility St, is invaluable, and I re.corzi.
mendl it, to all wvhQ Day neef an' Invigorating,
........... .. VIvA C,KElt,r
Formerly Past.or ot Bowdolon-siuaro Church,
NOTHING EQUAL TO IT.
soUT fH SA LEM, -MASS., Nov.,'14, 1816.
Mu. HI. iR. sTE VKNs :,..
Dqr$ir--Ihkn'o.b ten troubled with Sdi'ofula,
OJnke.r and Liver1 U'omplaint for three ys.
Nothing e.ver did 'mo an.y scdd' typ.i T cob.
InenIcedl ulsing the vEGET J.j'am now get,
long aIlong first-rato, and sti n Q g the Vege
L,ine. I ccnside ~'there is r i g equ11l it fr
suVm ait h art,ily . ecomm nd jt
MRtA. LIZZIE A . PACKARD,'
No. 16, Lagrange street, south salem, Mass.
REdOMMEND IT HEAIlTILY.
M- uv n :, . . ,
.Dear sir-I have t akea several tioits bf your
vEGETINEt, and am convinced ,it, is a valuable
remedy for DyAp lsas Kidnesy. Complaint,. ad
G4enOl-al Debility, thd systemn. Tcan heartt1
recommend It, ,o al sufferers frorb thb aboyo
complaiunts. '., -
Yous esecMRl~ .MUNROE PARKER.
H. R. STNPVENS, Boston, Mass
Vegetino is Sold by an~ Drug iets.
o'ot3-4w. . *
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