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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, September 29, 1886, Image 1

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VOL. Xccv -. t,s.
VO.XXII. nrA's{ES T NE WBERRtY, S. C., WED)NESD)A Y, SE1'TI'EM BER~ 29, 1886 CJNM ra1n Iwon riu J'orhboi. NO. 39
The Professor Writes to a ('itizen of
Coltnbla.
The following letter from Prof.
Wiggins, the Canadian meteorologist.
was re:;eived last night by Mr. Eugene
Cramer, the Lessee and Mainager of
the Columbia Opera House :
O-rTAwA, 16th September, 188G.
Eujene Cramer, Esq., ('olinbiru. X.
C., U. S:
DEAn Sin: I have just received
your favor of the 1 Ith, enclosing the
Associated Press dispach-at least I
suppose it to be so-from Ottawa re
garding my prediction of the recent
earthquake in your State.
It certainly gives te great pain
that this dispatch should have caused
a pnic among your people, as the oh-:
ject of my researches has l:een to
forewarn of danger and thus assuage
and, i possible, prevent hiuns:n
suffering. In fact. I hes:tated for
a week before making my report to
the Canadian Minister of Marine,
for fear of alarming the people o' t *te
Southern States and California; :miI
I regret now that any anntounceetItI,
was made till after the 29th inst., forcl
unlike a great storm the disastt'si of l
anl earthquake cannot be avoided.
I knew the earthquake force would
cross North America on the 40tlh of
August ten degrees North of' the
Tropic of Cancer. But this wave
has moved Eastward, and, therelore,
canot further produce dis"-ster Ot
your meridian, though slight shocks
may yet be felt on accoun it of the
displaced particles reson'tng their
normal condition.
The greatest strain will occur cn
the 29th inst., but it will pass a few
degress farther South. After that
(late I can perceive no dan ;er North
of the equator-at least East of the
Rocky Mountains. I fully intended
being in Charleston on that. day, but
find I will be unable. I may add
that the 29th will be remarkable for
a great storm over the North and
South Atlantic as predicted in tie
New York Tribune May 10, 188.1.
Very sincerely yours,
E. S-roxl: Wi,uINS.
-Columbia Re'jister, Sept. 2.1.
Luther A. Hansot.
Mr. Lutler A. Ranson las done
much valuable work for this paper
as a correspondent. We highly al
prcciate his services and greatly es
teem Iiim personally. lie is incapa.
ble of any treachery to friend or foe.
We have always found hiim truthful,
reliable and anxious to be right on
all subjects. The statistical antd other
information about the up-country of'
South Carolina, in our Sunday cdi.
tion. was his work, which all must
highly commend.
It is regretful that there should be
any cause of bitterness between such
I mntl as 'Mr. RItansom and Mr. B. I.
Tillman. We can testify that lr.
Ransom was p)erhaps tihe very firt
ne3wspaper' cortresp)otndent totit give tr.
TIilhtnani wide anTd cotmplittenttary
notices. Mr. Ransomi petrsist.ed Iit
thtis commend(ationt, whiile \l r. Till-.
tman was fiercely assailintg the 1 )e
partmentt of' Agricumltunre, with whtiebt
Air. Ransom htas honorable aLnd, to a
large dlegrec, i ndisptensab)le eonntee
thon. Mr. Ratnsomt cri tily hadl
great unselfishness, andi bome htimu
sell' wvith ex tramord(in ary pat.i en ce and
forbearance, IIe gave Mlr. Tlilbinnt
,ered(it f'or pure~ mtotivesJ. iIe exalted
,t he lhorn of' thte Sout,h Carolitta Mloses
mmn thea pages oif thte Chirotnicle. We
cean well muder'st,and that lie should
iOW resent any attacks npton his
character made by Mir. Tillmitan, whoii
has exhilbitedl rasitness antd hhlnd
zeal. Upon reflection, we trust thaf.
Mr. Tfilltnan will regret his assault,
upon a gentleman whto dleserves
well, of' South Carol ina and whlo is
jealous of a good name tbat lhe has
never, to our knuowledgc, been fait
Jess to.
We catnot too highly contuntentd
Mr. Lnther Ransom to ouri friends as
'able man~ andt( jouirnalfst.-Auntab
owv to Bu11( id u a '4)Tow,
bout it.
bout it.
mirove ii.
estreets.
me rebants.
n)ewspapers.
to all its offices.
hout grmbtlinug.
trantgers that
inity' to say3
-ir yo
at.
prov
cit. is
MAY BNTONM
i\ a:: NN. xS. C.. Sipt. 17, 18:
:1\1n. I';1wront i: 11, it is a mlanl's
routn(ings that tell what the ma
1 mightt very certainly cail mye8l
baitckl:woods 1n, and ias such I
address umtelf lo the I::1tA1.1)
N i-:ws.
I1 there is anyl!ing in partial
clnsion, Say ia eiarim in havin.g
abode isolated fromn the witite it
face-n0111y.a semi occasionl U me(
with one, and thenl, 0, how glad
welcom1e him--hemmed in al. out
On every side lby the sable muan.
lastly. three great rivers to Cut
olf at Limes, right wihell you c
want it done Iromn rilway cities
towils, then I aiil in it,. Ii a %I
miy picesit, halitatio11 rather in
mII' f rigyltinaln1my 0%wn wyi1 of tl
ing and philosouphisintg, andl it is
thIis st.,tudp,iint I mean to speak.
Do't think Mr. Elitor, ti
Ine1vCe catch ani Opportunity of li
ing a thing or two from the bus]
ilg onitsidt" w"orld, 1n1 (1o n1ot
linderstancld ;1. to say oun' corn
buriiled. Not so. W1 hilst, nature
done :er part here in givilg Its
:and river.', '/",s ho(mu has not
g tier donle his part inl keeping
wi the proti8grss of the itimes.
this is not l ng to last. The pn
of t lis section are - all alive oin
contemlplatedi railroad, and they
i :t i 3ly inean business. I know of
two dissenting voices.
'The goo .l clever peOple of MIaj
ton and towiship surely deserve
graii commodity. Keep stril
my 1*elhw workers. Never let at
po>rtnmit,y pas. "Inl thle bright
COIl of you01thi,1 ther' is 11o SUChI
as fail." The ironl h(r"se onl3
111ains ill t he lisl amee. Let her e
It wdI n.t, nly increa e the valh
Ourprset ,tagltted lnds, but
bring about ::(- m:lnl te
goi o thing;s. For iii taice the
didate inl t)to : --Uis 'uld saw at
deln if de rail :ode hail biln !:ere
I don't, know whether to tLait
seaitlring I pe.wnee as a sliht,4)
)tr It) :. ti'bl)ute it to thi(r' ',elnt
:at.ti.o. I!mv( ver. two or tire( i'
ic' as 1::atte!rs stand, atll" I vote,
th1em11 on practical merit bec;lul
knew theml to be persevering
ers by tilem} OV'eeO':ing the hlart
it requires to reach me. The of
perhaps. had too ml:uch cl-arily ti
pose their horse feed on 11s, kuo
'the corn is out." I hence, the lO
a railroad. ie will have the
ready, I hope, MIr. Caindidate. h;
next t.rIml. ih al:t say' youl?
I y the w"ay, shall Brazzlen
bridge he re:>uilt on the same
or moved farther down? TI'hl
a question ill dispute, and one N
I consider of great import.ance,
hope it will be settled to the bes
vantage and all interested will
dcr wc H bef)re 1ma;tking their (deci
and they should do so without
selishi e:is or unbiased aim, bul
the best goo1 for the CommuIt
Ad vantages and disadvantages sl
be carefull,y weighed. Shall i
de'cided by a vote of the townsh
not? And does not the town
ta for 01 t.h iSI bridge as well1 as
Anid ii dlecidedi by town'1shipl
uihws not the negroP4 hanve a vote
wfth the f rechiohiler? From
writers vie'w he ils to see hoc
can11 lest,- priolit thle peoplle andl
em(inity, sent by monvi ng it.
C'ounty ' CminissQIers sh1oul
qinlt. t.hemlhves5 thoroughly
ti1s l matt.or :nni ac t regard(lless<
selfish me121urt142.
W\hen the raliruo:il andl bridlge
wvill be alii right, and1( ton, we i.
fuilly Mrl. Ti :ila's plans1 and1( a;
manyIi other4 tings1 wihhib we en
ilo)w coniv i' e. lie says ~someli
p)Iursuit ceitainly need(s hlp, thc
somiethuing wrong in it somew
and1( it, is very1 p)ossible 1. R. T[il
may~ yet, proive this 'ilse )5 indee1
Caipta in llungh i I. F':rluey erri
judgmeint, when lie piublh;hied hi
maii l(1members4 1awson andi hBra
n1ess 1than poIwder umknling.
Commniitteinmn lHrawley )1) pubs
reply whlieb.: is strong enoiiugh
dam1o igin1g.-(Ireei lle Newns.
A ('hild lici-~I i aed.ii'ii
h:llied ht e id of lie i.hys~e ii:
hgv herIi.i Sn irt' Sver1i1.ie,iu and le
one "hotill enred' i~ tie disea(liie enlit
iiiiiiii.i~i )iiiiii I 'i ,ii. Iii I t 1
Aiiu th t.' , (' h., i .lIn ell, 1885.uui
Mil.euousi'Naue
:wS. LAV OF NATUlAL PtOVIDENCI
;G. A Synopsis or itev.11.O. Judd's Sernt
.LIast. Sunda.v-A Powverful Pre
sut I' sentation of an Absorb
11 is, ing Subject.
r the
will The following is an abstract of
AN) seruron on the law of natural prov
dceIC (delivered by the Rev. H. (
se- Judd, in Trinity Church, on last Sn
our day morning. We regret. that v
an's are prevented from producing it c
-ling ,tfin, as a discourse of such rat
you beauty and remarkable power is n
,tndl cessari ly shorn of much If' its strengi
and by curtailment. It was a model t
you rhetorical beauty replete with gem
lon't of practical thought.
and The sermon was based upon th
-ord, words of the Psalmist in the 4th vers
uakes of the 8th Psdin-" What is man tin
link- thou art mindful of him ?"
'rom The preacher felt that there wa
danger of either perve'rting or of a
at I together missing the lesson of ti
now- recent startling experience of on
go- ,pCople. That So momentous it
Inis. event as the earthquake should I
cri is pregnant with some special aignil
has cance for man it was not diflicult t
land belie ve. Through the popula' igno
alto. ance of the principles of' religion an
pace of the laws of science, the peop
lBut were exposed to the danger of supe
ople stition on the one hand and of skel
the ticism on the other. By one, thi
ac unusual phenomenon of nature wa
but taken as a special vi.itation for sih
and by another. a mere adjustmtci
bin- of natural forces, wholly devoid c
this moral relation. The preacher too
iing, the position that nature and revel
1 op- tion were but separata disclosures c
lexi- truth, and with but a single objec
vord viz: the education and discipline <
re- men-both, however, being tokens I
Inme. Cod's merciful mindf'ulness of hi
me of creatures. Nature in itself was im
will wholly heneficent-was often aillic
inor iv. If' God is absolutely mindf
cani- of man.i1 it must he from the stant
I ov point of his moral needs. The earl
ten.'' was made for man, and not man ff
their the earth-and if it does Iot secul
not, his temporal, it. must have rclati<
rous to his eternal -o)d. The time wf
und when natural forces were employc
1 for as punishment for sin. Witness tl
sc I overthrow of Sodoim. I,ut now su
vork- visitations are reserved fior the gen
Islip ral judgment. Until then the swo
hers, of retributive justice is mei'ciful
ill)- stayed. Said Christ to certain si
wing ful cities: "It shall be more tok
ss of able in the l.o/',.jl/i)t>tt for Sodo
cars and Gomorrah than for you." Wic
the the race f'ell in its federal head
came into relation with the order
lan's nature fitted beforehand for its mor
spot, discipline; hecane subject to to
is is suffering and death. Ilencefor
'hich nature and revelation were but sep
and rate parts of one economy, and a
t ad. the phenomena of nature becan
pon. morally significant. Some natur
sion, evils are available th:rouglh man's i
any telligence. Others are beyond I1
for control. Tie earthquake is one
nity. the latter; it is alike in kind and pu
mold pose with the tornado, flood and pc
t be tilence. In itself' it is evil, but und
ip or God it is overruled for man's gou
,ay a It witnesses not necessarily to ti
the sins of' the individual, but of' tile rac
ilso? Tile natural estate of man is sinf
vote and( subject to the wrath of Go
long llut suffrin, andl even death, is a
the poinlted r.~s a corre'ctiv'e of' sin. Tlhi
wv it are, ther'efore, niot agents of' the <
the v'ine wr'ath, lbut instrutments of mere
Tile Thie direct lesson of' these startlia
ac. hiostilities of nlatur'e is that God
on all-powerf'uil; that lhe is the enemy
)f all sin ; that lie loves man and1( is miin
f'ul of' his hiappiiness ; that lie wou
(t,teach him i the exceed1inug sinf ulnme
*Ople (if sin ; would( impress him wl iith t,
11 beC shiortness and1( unlcertainty of lii
mome would show himl the impoi(ssibilii
retof pre'senit peace and hlappliness, I
aniot cause of' the presence of' sin; wou
ood often in mercy withhlold from hi
turmal present objects of' desire, because
re is his disposition to abuse them to I
here, own biuri ; would blight his fiel(
liman from tihe danger of' wealth; wou
ll senld him sickness, as the antidote
.:n. pride and lust, iIe rolls the thu
ders above man's head andl slhak
ed1 iln the eart,h beneath his feet to sh(
is as- him that. it is an awf'ul thiing to f:
iittee into the hiandls of' tihe living Gec
wley. iIe sends calamiities to lLhumbe hi
f'or to stir his jity an id st imlahite I
hiusi- charities. I le would teach him th
Now lie has her'e no continui::g city, a1
lbes a h'ad him i to seek one' to comlie. Wi
ho lbe lhe smnites and inf lic ts. (hei sustai
andl( consol0es-sets thme how of h14
(on thle cloud, andi tihe c ro ss of pro
1ise oni the miounlt, with the pled5
ii ie that all things--ev4il as well as rigl
iniul couIs-shall1 work to)gether' for go
l hait of t,hemi that love him. ( lodis 15o(
, siiting is soiieti lmes the( surest, tok
o~(f his lov'e, for whom lie lovethi
chiastenethi, and( scoum'geth every S
whom lie r(ceiveth.
In the .conomny of' God there e
110e nolivoreennuent of science andl ri
elation, though ini a imeasur s' epar'i
henaol ini thir ope(rltion,1 t hey3 ieet, ii
itu t'hiigher "unity, ini tile religious d
iri euip i)lline andu exaltationi of mam ini 1
sonhipto od
- the most proni nent ideas of Mr.
Juld's address. No abstract can (1o
' justice.
Only those who saw and heard
him speak can appreciate its beauties,
filled as it was with breathing thoughts
a and burning words.--Colum1is Rey
i. Inter.
l- Iteduced TIaxes.
e -
.. Governments are a necessity but
e they are very costly, and, as the Wil.
mington Star well nays, should be
i made as light as possible. Taxes
crush. Federal, State, municipal -
Is andl cnlnty expenditures should he N
cut down to the lowest minllimum il
e point We notice a statement in the U
o lostonI Post that the local govern. M
t nents of Massachusetts Cost the peo.
ple the immense sum of $24,000,000, 'lt
s besides an interest account of $5,500,. w
. 000 each year. The pople have not I)
e watched their ofllcials as they should. 1
r Americat,s are too confiding, too
n trusting. Let all expenditures he 11
e razed and where needed to the low.
. est point compatible with efilciency.
0 People are prodigiously generous
with other people's money. You A
( will find thousands who favor high i
e salarik-3 and big expenditures. I f pi
. the entire sum expended by the peo.
. ple for all purposes connected with
s government were properly audited,
as it shoult' be, and reported, it ntt
would stagger the ordinary mind. l)
t And yet this vast sum comes each hr
f year out of the people's earnings. t
k Honest, economical, eflicient govern: f
1. ment is the talk of politicians and r
f the deliverance of party platforms,
t, but where do you find it? We have
)f not the slightest doubt that it is po3
,f sible, and without detriment to the m
s public interest, to reduce the expen- th
,t ditures of the Pederal, State, county to
,. and municipal Governments of the st
i- United States hundreds of millions ni
). of dollars. Wihat a vast saving this a
1 would he. Thlink of this great sum ct
>r" einc saved to the people through a ul
", ilecade or a score of years. It would mt
o make a coultr"y' rich, this saving i
tt alone. lBut how is this saving to oc- w
! cur? Not until the whole people de- w
e termine to lnin; it about.. Not un- c
.h til they cease to elect men to oflice i
e. who are ext,ravagant and wasteful, \
.d and very liberal in exllcendin,g other
1y people's money. The exieniditures w
1. of the Federal Governlit-nt would be tI
r. reduced $50,000,000 it' t.he prudent, ti
m faithful, frugal men of fi fyty years ago a
m were now at the lieln.--Ortengebur
i ''ilcs cancl Denocrat, Sp, 23rl. ti
___.. - - - " . -A
0Truly Southern
1, The September issue of the
;l "Dixie," printed at Atlanta, Ga., by 0
a the "Dixie" Co., is a marvel of the "
11 printer's art and is truly Southern in b
ic every principle and utterance. The
al table of contents comprises articles 0
on Virginia Minerals; the progress of b
Is North Carolina as a State; a South ti
t' Carolinian's idea of the Labor Prob- f
r- lem; Southern industries as applied "n
s- to Georgia; and many other contribu- (
:r tions of marked value, besides the
A.- war papers and an illustrated article b
le on Rice Milling. The principal tl
0. writers arc G. Graham Anderson, of g
al the Norfolk and Western Railroad; hi
I- Rev. R. W. Memminger, of Charles- P
p- ton ; Eugene Speer, Esq., of the Treas- r<
'3 ury Decpar'tment, Washington ; Priof. d
ti W. II. llabershiam, M. EC.; J1. 1). No. ta
Y- lan, editor' of The Miller; ,Jos. M. 'I
SBrown, of the Western & Atlantic g
is, Iailroad; D)r. EC. A. Gatchell, Chas. )
01' ECdgar J arvis and1 others. "D)ixice" p
(- hasa special plan for supplying our i
1(1 1people with any kind of machinery
ss at greatly r'educed pices. TLhose e0
1e who will send their names on a pos- 0
c; tal card andl state just what kind of' U
tV machinery is wanted1 will receive a P
e- samlple copy of "D)ixie" free. '['le p
1(d price of the journal has been1 redlucedl r
"I to $1 a year to all who subscribe "
p"lrior to October :31st. A ddress the ~
as "D ixie.'" As a periodical well worth r
5s, double the money charged for it as
H0 it is a most interesting journal for h
of' all classes of reader..
es (Capt. IF. W.V Dawm~sohn h
LI Th'e following from the Augusta ni
d, Chronicle has our hearty endorse. a
n1. mnent, "D)uring the awful calamity a
.is of the earthquake andio the terrib)le 'I
at destruction which swiftly f'ollowed g
id ini its wake, no man in Chiarlesoni /
Ie exhib litedl umore heroic courage and
ns suh!!me 'n for'ti tudle th an Caipt. F. W.
10 D awson , edolitor of the News and
ii- C'ourier'. llyII' realizing the great
caelamity which hw'l befallei. mis city, a
it- lie qutickly recogn4~1ized the ni'eessity d
>d for spe'aki ng wvords ohf hiop an t d ('n- I
vecouremnenit to his aff'righlted' and( b
is afilliete'd felIowv ''it ''izen. M~hore I oteni- f'
L'n tial than all oither' mifluenices com.- t
he Ibinied wais tIbe vo''ice of Capt Daw- (1
mi son, speak inug thmrough the N ews andn
,Courier, to cheer the hiearts andic lift w
nup the .hands of his suffer'inig people. w
V- I n the gloom and dlesolation which t1
to palled the peopjle of' Charleston, his nF
ai >vas the voice that bi'oughit them rays v
iT of' sunmshiine and the light of' hope for f:
na the fuitur'e. '[rulv hias it been1 saidl 1
that every gr"at occasion bringsy
econd Primary Election for
Newberry County and fo
Third Congressi
EI,ECI'ION 'IW CINUTS.
'b1) r11' -l - - - . 1 1
i )i'llto - - .- - -- . ";; 1
0111(1'Shi n - . - . - I;
1:ybint on - -- - - .. . . 1i
hI11 111'' H n l 1 l
-omt -'sFa tl re - -- - - - "? 1
nlpa l - .. . - - - ; . 21
illain's lore i- . InI 2
'at! F'ail----- -- ..---..--21 1
-osperiity .. .. .. . . :I 21
Ily St('('et - - -- - n
a iatt1 - - - -
Total - - - - - 277
>bev'\ille' Couty(1 - . 07
li r"oll ('ro 11111 - - - l;57 1
)ttIV Collit vy - - . t. ; 7 :t
1ens Conty - - . .oi\
Toriil - - - - 1271 17
1d in this instanee Captain I-. W.
awsonl a1(1 the N'ews and ('Ouriri
vC performed a work for Charles
n that, will ai lways live inl the grate. S
1 hearts of her citizens."-Or"(rogE. LI
r"r, Ti'es <(1r n Dem'r"r. Nep1,. ':7:,. (
Maurry"ing D)rinlcing .'ln. O
MIarrying 1nen to relfor th() oiu has
'ver. been a suce'Ss fl I enite rprise on
c part, of women. ( irk- are worth
,0 1111h11 nmlla ried to saer(1itiee the.ii"
'lves to beal, Sense into the head of
ly mnl on Go(d's 1oo.t)tOOI. Such'l :
man does not wenn so ('asily' as a
1i.1. 1t(; will 1g) homiti. nly to'f ,stbI e r
>, and then nlot tiill the ot hei plaets
'e closed. A girl will mtarry u ilt a
an1, hIopin1g Lthat (,n next, year hie
ill be bett,er; bu t the next. yeart hll 1
ill 11e worse. There :are sEt1n'' h,t S
lough for all tll giri; t11 there I
I) nee'd foi mt'arrying' a drill rd.ii
'emL York Sun.
Last week, it our (dlit4rbidlu ns1i
e gave expression to an opinio mo
its subject., based upon ourIbsrva
oil and upon what we have hett 1
id read of'.
Since then we find in :anl exchlange 11
Ie above extract. fron the New
ork Still, which gives sulbstanttially t
te 5111 11inio1n as we did.
From ever' source the te'tiltnv
1' history and e xperiellCe poiits.
ith the most unerring ( exacttess, in
ait one direction Oil thits p)oilt.
And all this vast acelttunulati,in
F evidence proves heyond the sel.
lance of' a shadow of a dout,t that,
IC busilnCSS of marrying m11en1 to re- -
>rl them is a failure. This is no
lere idle fancy, but one of the sad
est of truths.
Will our girls take heed ? In this
road land Lo-day, how many women retl ts i
ICere be, theC 1ilit of' whose eyes is
>ne0, the founitain springs ofI whose I
fe are dried ulp, and over the dark ~
artraits of whiose hearts11 grill sor- .
)wV sits, whlile they aire ci(lthed in
eYspairI, because115 they' married me1n
> ref2Iorml themIi anid hafve fa:iled .
hose womlent--martyrs-- b ear thieir I
rief ini silence, as only3 women121 can11,(
eenusel5 upfon the aitar tey have ~
laced tilemselves'12, anld most,b fearfl I
as been tile sacrifice. V
We are ple1ading no0w fo'r the htight
It and1( best, illteres2ts of our Sonth.-i
-n) girls, and we say to themli illallir
IC earnestiness ofi wh'ich2I we2 arei' ('
able, put, 1no faith inI that!, man51 wvho
romlises ibefore mlarrinlge' tat he1 ill
formtl. le wvill nlot (do it.. fhe umay
ake a shtiow of do(inlg so for1 a titme,
tut thle bcesl)1C are thatI aifiter mar1
age hie wvili be worse t,1ha efore(. '
Le~t no( gil who values(2 her'I ownt
appiness8, mnarry ai dinIk ing man7
'ith the hope1) of refor'm ing im, fori
isapp1oinltmenlt, sorrlow and1( a 1bro(k en
eart, will be heri potrtionl if site doejts.
TPhe girl wiho mlarriesc a drinikingr
dIrinIking,r if nofruk hubn
S ilng as$ they btofh shtaii Iiv(e.
hese are words of' truth. WVill thte
iris tI h warned ? Will they?Ynn
A Yelowv i)innier.
(eligihtedi the~ heart of' ( )-e:r Wile.
nl thte mtidd(le of thte I ibIe was at ir
aisket oIf golden rotd, no0w oEl or thei
ivotrite flower's itt i:ashionalIe' soi- i
'; gvrouped(i abouttt it wire smalb ri "
ishies of marigobil senttlred tver th it
etwork tabl eeloth, ibueet hi i i
-as a1 yeilowv (over I. lTe cItndleis
'ere ye1llod, with yello'w sh ades, awil 4
11 2111 cadeabr'astoo slonl yell ow 1pl1sih
bats. Thte ladies, <itrissedl in ytellow,
111s, t,ied with yellow r'ibb,ons. [The
on1bons were'1 yeiillo, te china a
(ellw and( g!oldl, and1 v'ellow fruit was
erva desioert-... , :;~Inv' r
County Commissioners for
r Congressman for the
bnal District.
olWas ColNTY oM31sSloEls
:1 '2 278 22(i 22 i 23-1 210' 11)7
i 5 1 " 1 -! 1 10 51
7n 22 7 1!( 11 :9)
I; ~ ~ 1!) 1 li...."2i !1 1) 11 22
.s 101 -II 8' 10 52
2 t 2. .19 .12 1: 11)
S . 71 3!) :1 7 1 3 i 17
l ' 1.1, 12 17 21; 25
)+ " 1 212 231' 155 238 11 !)
lli ....1 1' ! i 1::3 is )1' 1
S -I-s- .15 :39 33! 17
27 21 1 27
289I- fli 9 79'l; 7 121 7;35 (;i(; 594
!) 21
l"S I1
I 1.1
State Ah!1 to Chae Ilest on.
T'he ('olinhia Register says it
landIs comparatively alo)ne inl con
'ning f'or State ai(1 for Charleston.
Ittr vote mpotrary may not conut the
ei tion ofl The Tiives andot Democrat
it this inaLter as wort,h noticing, but
-01wo1b1 like to remind it that we
cart.i Iv i ld d SIt its position inl t.he
m1tter" at the :;tart, amlI advised the
lovernlOr to) call anl extra Sessi'n of,
Ih ILe,rishtilre at oleo to consider
I 11de v( lop) a phni af Ir thr (., calrrying
11t, (f thet proposition, which we
ink is the olyI1 I'asible one pro.
t sed . As the lRegister well says
sh'uti t!wt'se people now talking of
1 hie thiiree percent. loan1 fail, and
(1 ;t,eps>1 1,' t Iaken to put, the State in
sitioto g !rant the aid needed,
hto.:c wholt will b e responsible :or"
u11h a ;onlition oft thigs will have
1t4 ,rr11,d :a f'ea'flul responsibilit,y ill
eedt, nl deep ani loud will be the
urses visited on their heads by the
tth1al)y helpless sufferers." By all
le:s then let the Legislature he
invene011(1 et, the matt,er be suh.
)ited to the people. We take Ito
Lock in tihe report that the people of
m n at.e woul rI'fuse to vote fo()r tile
leasu re ii, it was Sui mitted t.o theiml.
Vo are in f'avor of giving thell ia
hance to say what they will do.
nless we are very munch mistaken
,1 ti.! character oI the people of Or.
n ;,hurgi, wve (t) not think the Icas
re Voubt mIleeL wi much ) opposition
rt m our peop)le.-()rti(J<'intr Tims
m)1 I) tmoc) ra7, Sep. 2:3rl.
Th'le I'c"ePee
For October has been laid before
s, and oifers great attractions to its
raders. Sir ,John Lubbock has the
lace of' honor in a (disqulisitlin on
lie "'Study ofi Scince," andl this is
'&ell supporEiItedI in thte next p)aper, oIn
l 'ast.eur' 11( am llydrlohia," by Prof.
t nkester. One of the greatest
ICen e ger' producled iln Amtieri ca, Alex
nder' Ilamilton is dlisculssed by A.
I. Ilraley (, and tile wel. kn10Wow criie,
('orge Saint.shury, has1 somiethinag to
aLy abhouit onet (of the~ Scottish intel
'et ual1 gianIts, (:hlrist,opheCr North, the
mmh-dlr ofl$iIh Blcwood's M~agazinte,
oblwint SmIit,h's paper)Ci on the "C(~ap
al o it,h Li niit,edl States"' will be
:iperIs are Alhex. hI. ,1 app's "Some
niEoniousi )1 (Xt CofessionIis of D e.
uIinicey,"' and a. very readlable paperC
y Sop hlie WVeisse oni the great Ger
m O hisiani'II, I fItke, wv ith rein is
('ntes of lI erin i from 1881 to 1886.
(-1rnon 1I,(e, undt(er theC tead of "P1 eri
ot," ontrIi butesa Interestoi notes
II I he dIramatfie iln literature and1( art,
til thle authLIor of "John11 1 lalifax,
,(enitI(tlea,"' has1 someithing to say
it theI al ways suIggestive subject of
1(1ney~. The I poemslt and1 shorter pa
('rs are of marnikedl interest, F. T1.
abIL'ave's hialladi of "l1'ausiasiii and
leonilc e " b'einhg .'p(ci ally3 noticeabIle.
'Iblishted by 1',. R. I'elton, 25 liond
st reet., Nw YoW~(rk. 'iTrs, $5 per
il uie MeIr -'Iinh I.
l'rof G. S leie's pino m l Orga
:10 liiy It , hl iel, l>rst iLal, Corriiec,
no(wh-1tge withbil reOah oIf allI. Sent oil
't. S.'-mi . stamp1 for cirCuIIlars to tile
.S. It I('i I' ISIC CO., 213 State Chii
agm 1ll. 8-iu u,

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