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ESTABLISHED 1865. NEWBERRY, S. C., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14,1894.
A LIFE POUCY IN THE
OF PORTLAND, MAINE,
h to BdI Iucktia Ma Cc1 laic,1
The Uaon Mut U k is the only company
that issues policies gi%-Inz the benefit of the
Non-F itore Law. and specifying in
dTFite Pelicy .ontract that there can
be no forfeiture of insurance, by non -pay.
]:Dent of p.emium. after three years' pre
miums have been paid, until the value pro
vided for is exhausted in Extended Insurance.
The Union Mutual
Has been In business over Forty Years,
during which time it has raid to its policy
holders over Twenty-six Million Dollars.
It Pay Its Losses Upon Receit of
Delay or Discount.
There can be no Tv ore certain provision for
yodl-farnily than your policy in The Union
T4e UnionIutual Policies
Are the most liberal now r-frered to the
publict they- are ineontestabje after one
year from date of Issue and free from limita
tion as to Residence, I ravel, Suicide.or Oc
cupation-Mi'tary and Naval Service in
times of war excepd. After the payment of
three full years' premiums In case they are
protected by the popular Maine Non P'orfel
tuare Law, proisionsof which can apply only
to policies written by this company.
The Union Mutual
Is 6 pure'y mutual conspany; its Tes6urces
beloug to the policy-boldere and are utilized
Izgivtng to them a mazirmum of benefits
eonsIstent with absolute security, there being
no stockholders to absorb large profits. Each
policy Is stock in the company, Its oflicer
and agents are paid their salaries and com
missions, and tWey EARN i REx. These are
included in the current expenses. Every
dollar of the profit goes to the POLIcY
The.- Union Mutual
Lsa pohcy which is as safe as Govern
ds. and far more profitable.
It Lsn ubb-et to taxes
Itas not bpeci toadmrinistration.
t is your cb%ncial safeguard.
It keeps a Mi1Ws NAXE GOOD even beyond
It goes whereyou wish it to go; is outside ot
all controversy, will or ro will.
It requires none of your time.
It requies noLe of yonr attention.
it causes no care or worry.
It is absolutely YoURs. No doubt about
Itislooking out. for "number one."
It Is "nailing down" softethtng; "salting
P away" something for You ands orxRs beyond
the emergencies abd risks of ordinary busi
It,- AsrEs the success of that for which
you are striving. It makes yot.r future a
It is the only property you can buy by sim
ply loaning a percent. of its value yearly for
such number of years as you may elect..
-It gives a constant s-tisfaction that no other
proverty can produce for yon.
It Is the only property tha will surely cling
to you through al finantial storms.
It is your LIFE-BOAT which may prove In
later life a sMIP OF PROPERTY.
In. fact, as said above, A LIFE POLICT
The Union Mutual,
OF PORILAND MAINE,
Is the best Investment a Man can Make
The uvdermgnrd, General Manager for
South Umolina, respectfully, and with the
utinoat confidence in thi? comnpany, calis the
attention of the people of Newoer,y and of
the"tate,to thesolid merits of Ti-1 UN ION
MUT J AA.. And thbose wishing Insurance, or
any informrtion relating thereto. will have
their wants cheerfally and promptly com
plied with by aypplyitsg 1o the undersigned in'
person er By iester, or to any of his Local
Rad~ llgents Want&l,
To whoma liberal contr-acts will be ofrered
B. B. EVANS,
General Manager for South Carolina.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
ASPECIAL MEETING OF THE
.Stockolders of the Newberry
.Building and Investment Company
will be held in the Armory on Wednes
day, November the 21st. at 1 o'clock
p. mn., to consider certain changes in
d&e Charter and By-Laws of t be Com
pany. A circular explaining these
-ceanges. will be mailed every stock
holder. 0. B. M AYE R, President.
R. H. WEARN, Secretary.
The thumb Is an unfailing index
of character. The Square 'lype in-.
dicates a strong will, great energy
and firmnees. Closely allied is thze
Spatulated Type, the thumb of those
F.a of advanced ideas and business
a. ability. Both of these types belong
S to th'e busy man or woman; and
4Demiorest's Family Magazinie prne
pares especially for such persons a
whole volume of new ideas. con
j densed in a small space. so r hat the
- record of the whole world's work:
for a month may be read in half an
hour. The Conical Type indicates
-ref.nement, culture, and a love of
- music, per, and fiction. A pesn
with this type of tbumb wilt thor
--ougrhly enjoy the literary attractions
- of Demoreat's Magazine. The Ar
O tistic Type indicates a love of
- beauty and art, which will find rare
o pleasure in the mninicent oni-pict
nre of roses. 14%3~ a 2. ir.ches, repro
'iduced from the or:gmal painting by
De LongprG, the most celebrated o
ivig towe-pinters,- which will
he given to every subscriber to
Demorest's Mdagazine for 1s95. The
cost of this superbh work of art was
$35.00: and the reproduction
-2 ...oen agqihedfrom the
Char1dthe dispensary e
EPNDITURS %i47.y inter
TOrpymDeDt 0Ugtg, Nagazie. in evy
Of9 one of its numerous departments,
wh'ch cover the entire artistic and
- ' scieitific field, chronicling every
- - fact, fancy, and fad of the day.
Fnmily Magazine. and was long ago
-3crowned Queen of the Monthlies.
\Send in your subscription: it will
' cost only ie.no, aid you will have
a dozen Magazines in one. Address
- W..zssGs DI-xoREs'r, Pubieber,
15 East 14th Street, New York.
~ Though not a fashion magazine, its
C' perfect fashion pages.and iisarticles
-on family and domestic matters, will
be of superlative interest to those
possessing the Feminine Type of
IL. Thumb, which indicates in its smal
f. size. slenderness, soft rail, and
smooth, rounded tip, those traits
which belong esseitiall to the
~ter sex. every one of whom should subsribe to
)pore''st'aa'ine. If you_are unacquamuted with
its moerits, send for a specimen copy (free), and
y. n wu I admit that seeing these Tl ~BS has put
v..n in the vway of saving money by fnding in one
lla..azine everything to satisfy the literary wants of?
The 'Great Republican Victory Assunje*
Enormous Proportions-The Solid South
is Broken by the Loos of Tennessee,
Missouri, North Carolina and
California - Democratic, and the
only Northern State saved out of the
general wreck, givina James H. Budd
for Governor from 2.000 to 3,000 plu
rality. This result is due to tue anti
monopoly spirit stren)gthened by the
recent strike, to the American Protec
tive Association, and to the Republican
revolt against unpopular Boss Dan M.
Burns, wbo uracked'tbe party whip too
Delawave-1,200 Republican. The
next Legislature will be a Republican
majority on joint ballot. That gives
the Republfi:ans the United States
4ansas--32,000 Republican. Popu
lists routed, horse, foot. and dra
goons-Senator Martin's successor will
be a Republican. The Republicau
State ticket has polled 146.000; the
Populists, 114.000; Democrats, 24,000,
and Prohibitionists, 6.000.
New Hampshire-the Republicans
elect the Governor by 10,000, and two
In New York-Mr. Morton's plu
rality is 155,792. The Legislature is
Republican by a large majority. The
constitutional amendment., areadopted.
The Congrees delegation contains only
Ohio-135,0 Republican. Nineteen
Republicans and ten Democrats elected
cau) for Ccvernor ahead of Sinugerly by
235,000 votes. The Republicans hae
elected 29 of the 30 Congressmen, 19 of
the 25 Senators, 176 of the 198 Repre
sentatives, and 10 of the 14 Judges
voted for yesterday. The Democrats
elect only one Congressman in the
Mississippi- escaped the landslide.
Allen, Kyle, Catchings, Money, Wit
liams, present Congressmen; Spencer
and Deny, successors to Hooker and
Stockdale, are elected to Congress be
yond a doubt.
Iowa-7j,000 Republican. Sending
a solid delegation to Congress.
Iliinois-100,000 Republican plural
ity. The new Legislature will be Re
publican in both brauches by i% ma
jority of from 25 to 40 on joint ilot.
f'his practically insures the re election
of Cuflom to the United States Senate.
For Cougress the Republicans have
captured twenty, and, possibly, twenty
oe, of tbe twenty-two districts.
Montana-The Republicans getp the
Legizlature and will elect two Senators.
Connecticut-A Republican Governor
by 10,908, with a solid Congress delega
rahty about 64,000-only one Demo
Wyoming-The Republicans get
the Legislature and will elect two
United States Senators.
Wisconsin--53,000 Republican. The
Republicans ele-t a solid delegation of
:en to Uougres-, a gain of six as coin
pared with 1892.
Nebraska-TbeRepublicans get their
State ticket and all the Legislature.
Minnesota-The Republicans elect
their entire State ticket and all the
Michigan-Nothing left. Itepubli
cans claim both 6ranches of the Logis
ture unanimously. Every Cougress
man is a Republican for the first time
iu twenty years.
Oklahoma-Flynn, Republican, for
delegate to Congress, 3,000) majority.
Three-fourths of the counties elected
Republicans and both braniches of the
Legislature will be Republican.
Sout b Dakota-Overwhbelningly Re
WVest Virginia-Chairman Wilson is1
b7eaten by more than 2Xt00 plurality.1
All four Congress districts captiured by
the Republicans. A Senator, probably
S. B. Elkies, will succeed Senator
Camden. Th'e total of Republican ma
jorities in the four districts is over
Indiana-Every Republican Con
gressman elected-State 50,000 Repub
lican. Thbe Hon. James S. Dodge, has
been announced as a candidate for
United States Senator to succeed Sena-'
tor Daniel WV. Voorhees, as a result of
the political reversal in the State.
North Dakota-Republicans carry
everything and win on Governor by
1,000. Populist and De mocrats com
bined get only twenty-two members of
ITexas-The Legislature will be over
welmingly Democratic and will elect
a Democratic Senator next year.<
Culberson (Dem) for Governor will
have about 4.0,000 plurality over Nugen t I
(Pop). The Republican candidate for I
Governor will poll about 70.000 votes.
Tennesset-Evans, Republican, for I
Governor, has 3,000 majority. The
Legislature is Democratic. Isham G.
Harris will succe d himselt in the
United States Senate. For the first C
time in the history of the Eighth
Tennessee district, a Republican is I
elected to Congress. The Tennessee
delegation in the last Congress stood I
eight 'Democrat's and two Republicans.
In thbe next Cosgress it will stand six
Democrats and four Republicans.
Northb Carolina -Thbe State and jud'- I
cial ticket of the Fusionists is elected
by several thousand. Marion Butler, I
tbe Populist leader claims 20,000. He
wili be one of the United States Sen,
'tors. Tlie Legislature on joint ballott
will be Fusion. Only three Democratic1
Cogressmen are elected.
'Louisiana--Democrats carry all Con-C
Virginia--Nine Democrats and one
Republicau will be Virginia's Repre
sentatives in the next Congress of thbe
United States. There will in all likeli
hood be contests in the First, Second,
Fourth and Trenth districts, and possi
bly others where the miaj'rities are
Utah-]g; 1oHn'^jfrity' na~the
You carn eat cheap food and not be
seriously hurt by it; but you cannot
take che:p medicines without positive
injury. If you use any substitute for
Aer's Sarasaparilla, you do so at.
t e peril o'f your health, perhaps of
your life. Insist on having Ayer's, and
seven Hundred Thousand Dollars Won on
NEW YORK, November 8.-The offi
ial vote of New York City for mayor
is as follows: Win. L.Strong. Republi
cn. 153 043; Hugh J. Grant, Tammnany, 1
10)s 778; Lucien Saniel, Socialis'. 7.J8l;
Jmejs McCulltum, People's 928; George
Getten, Prohibition, 866; Strong's plur- <
ality 44 265.
Fred T. Adams, the broker who hasi
been oftering so much money and with
su-b heavy odds on Morton, won $700,
000. He is a grandson of thbe late John I
Thompson. one of thbe earliest and fori
years one of the most prominent bank
THY. LATE ELECTIONS.
How They Are Viewed by the Press of the
New York Recorder. Republican: It
is settled, in short, that the Republi
can party will have the inside track on
the presidential race course in 1896.
New York Times, Mugwump: The
Democrats have been punished because
the policy of the party has not been
fairly carried out, but has been dwar
fed, bungled, and betrayed by a portion
of the elected representatives of the
New York Press, Republican: Mr.
Cleveland's duck hunt was a great suc
cess. His. blunderbuss did effective
work. The country to-day Is full of
Democratic dead ducks, and the man
in the white house brought a good
many of them down himself.
St. Louis Republic, Democrat: For
1896 we- must understand that New
York - ill settle its own quarrels and
wash its own linen. It is tne west that
naturally belongs to us and that we
must have. The motto for the next
great campaign is: A western man or
Cincinnati Commercial Gazette, Re
publican: What does the country think
of a political party that, under the guise
of tariff reform, paralyzed business and
started to Increase the public debt at
the rate of a hundred millions a year?
You cau read the answer in the election
returns this morning.
New Orleans Times-Democrat, De
mocrat: First and most important of
all, it was panic year. Business is de
pressed. trade dull, prices low. Everl
body. feels the hard times and a large
proportion of the people are disposed
to bold the party in power responsible
for it, or at least responsible for not
giving them relief.
New York Herald, Independent:
Remembering Governor Flower's ma
jority two years ago, it will not he wise
ior the Republican managers to imagine
that they have been given a free hand
tor partisan purposes. The same elec
tors who "turned down" the Demo
,rats yesterday will repudiate the Re
publicans two years hence if they de
Baltimore Sun, Democrat: The mo
ral of yesterday's election, as far as the
geueral congressional contests are con
,erned, is that no party is strong enough
o be able to trifle with the people with
impunity. It may be sure that its sin
will find it out, that popular punish
uent will follow hard upon party perfi
Jy and disobedience.
Wilmington Messenger, Democrat:
The election is over. It is a good time
o do some plain talking. Henceforth it
5 the duty of the Democratic party to
ake care of itself and to make its next
ight on the line of a white man's gov
rument. It is useless to try to concili
ite or draw the negroes by acts of kind
ess or by appropriations of the public
noneys fwr their benefit.
New York Advertiser, Republican:
Finally, the victory means that from
he lakes to the gulf and from the
Ulantie-to the Pacific we should give
hanks for the downfall of the Demo
ratic party and all it stands for, and
he triumph of protection, law, order,
good government and all that makes
For the glory of the nation. The De
rnocratic party is indeed dead. And it
annot be born again. "Praise God
from whom all blessings flow!"
Pniladelphia American, Republican:
rhe victory of yesterday, sweeping,
.r-reaching and comprehensive, was
in American triumph! It was the re
issertion in emphatic tones of the
American devotion to American free
,hools;,to an American free ballot, to
>neC, and only one, American flag to
doat over Am'-rican possessione, and to
be American doctrine of giving Amer
can wages to American workingmen!
New York Sun, Democrat: Dearer
~han ever is David B. Hill to tbe un
~errified, weariless, indomitable De
nocracy of New York! He has made
he greatest political figho witnessed in
~his land since Andrew Jackson en
suutered and defeated the United
tates bank and the money power,
more than half a.century ago. He has
nade it disinterestedly, heroically, uin
~ompromisingly. He has proved him
eif the bravest, ablest and steadiest
~haupion of Democratic ideas and
~oicies. He has established himself as
he true chief of the national Demo
New York Recorder, Republican:
'he main cause for the large Republi
~an gains, aside from the influeneel of
he local contests in the State of New
York, was the natural diposition to
ay the blame for all the losses of the
-ecent fnancial panic upon the party
n power. Undoubtedly the Democra
y, with its unwieldly majority in the
>resent house, made matiy blunders;
>ut there is every reason to believe that
he business.depresion was the main
:ause of the popular displeasure, al
hough that depression is justly attribut
le to the acts of the celebrated Reed
Louisville (Courier-Journal, Demo
rat: For an entire year, it has been
yerceptible to the close observer of
>assing events that the Democratic
>arty was marching through a slaughter
iuse, and yesterday it seems to have
tepped into the open grave that yawn
d to receive it. There is little likeli
lood that it will be resurrected thence
mtil it hfshad a new birth of integrity
nd courage and a thorough reorganiza
ion. To this complexion have less
han t wo years of incapable leadership
educeed a great army and a noble eause
bat, upon lines of conviction, swept
be country in 1890 and 1892.
New York Worlrd, Democat: Every
lemocrat must regret tbat leaders for
v hom he may feel almost a personal
Jrection share the condemnation
isited by t'ie party at large on) its lead
rsip. ThLat is the most lamentable
eature of what is not otherwise a
ruszing Democratic defeat. In spite
f that, however, every Demderat can
eel gratified that, regardless of tempo
ary cosiderations of party, the people,
Lmated by the Democratic indtinct,
jave shiown themselves the governing
>ower in the country; that they
2ave made it once more apparent how
nch greater they are than -any great
an or any number of great men, than
ny autocrit, any senate, any machine.
New York Tribune,Republican: This
s a victory due almost wholly to the
vrkingmen and the manufacturers of
he country, who know, better than
my politician can tell, how their busi
ess has been affected by the Demo
ratic agitation during the last year,
Ld by the tariff bill passed by the
Democratic congress. They have not
een as blind as the Democrats hav
upposed. In every northern state
hey have smitten the Democratic
rrty, hip and thigh, for its warfare on
heir industries All its plausible ex
ruses, all its pretences of desire to build
2p American mranufactures by expos
ng them to more severe foreign comn
etition, have gone for nothing. Em
loyers know that their profits have
een cut down or abolished, and work
gmen know that their wages have
een taken away altogether, and they4
HERE'S A LAW FOR FREEMEN.
Tillman's Circular of Instructions to the
Dispensary Constables-Petty Ofcers
who Give no Bond, who are not Ex
pected to have any Character, and
Most of whom have Neither
Education or Intelligence
Entrusted with Power
Over Life and
COLUMBIA, October 29.-Gov. Till
man has had prepared a circular defin
ing the "powers and duties" of State
constables. It gives a pretty concise
view of the stupendous authority of
constables under the Governor's con
struction of the provisions of the law.
The directions read as follows:
The constables appointed under the
dispensary law will act only under the
law. They will wear their badges
where they can be seen when on ac
tive duty, but when doing detective
work they can conceal their badges.
They have the right to exercise all
the common law and statutory powers
of constables, and all authority given
to police or watchmen by the statutes
of the State, and by the charters and
ordinances of incorporated towns and
cities concurently with such officers.
They are specially authorized and
required by the dispensary law to seize
without warrant all contraband liquor
while it is being transported or after its
arrival, whether in possession of a
common carrier, depot agent, express
age'nt, private person, firm or corpora
tion or association, being in an open
car or house or exposed to view. But
persons coming from without the State
carrying liquor as personal baggage, not
exceeding one gallon, shall be allowed
to keep the same, but if such person is
transporting it for another, and does
not own it exclusively himself, it may
A State constable may arrest, with
out a warrant, for an offence against
the dispensary law committed In his
presence, but when he does so arrest he
should at.oue carry the offender be
fore a trial justice, and a warrant be
sworn out particularly describing the
offlence. In all other cases, when other
witnesses ale to prove the facts, he
should swear out a warrant and arrest
the prisoner under it.
Should any trial justice refuse a war
rant the constable will report. the fact
immediately and proceed to obtain one
from the next nearest trial justice so as
to make the arrest promptly. When
arrests are made the eonstables will
carry the prisoners before the trial
justice issuing the warrant, and it is
the duty of the trial justice to commit
the prisoner to jail or require sufficient
bail. Any trial justiee taking a straw
bond will be removed.
A warrant must be obtained from a
trial justice of the county in which the
crime was committed. If the criminal
leaves his county and goes intoauother,
the officer should apDly to a trial justice
of the latter county to endorse the war
rant before he attempts the arrest in
the said county.
The affidavit sliould have the sig
nature of the party swearing it out. It
is important that the warrant should
have the seal of the trial justice.
This law authorizes the seizure, with
out warrant, in all open lots or all open
places, including bars and stores.
Whenever they are informed or sus
pect that any suspicious package in the
possesion of any common carrier con
tains contrabaud liquors, they are re
quired, and have power to detain the
same for examination for the term of
of twenty-four hours without any war
rant or process whatever.
W hen a package is detained for ex
amination notice should a'e given to
the agent of such common carrier of,
the cause of detention. The inter
ference of such agent with the con
stable, or resistande or obstruction to
him, is punishable by a fin,e of $100 or
30 deys' imprisonment.
Constables may search any depot
without any warrant, but E xpress cars
will not be searched, except by special
permit of the Governor in writing.
For the searQ)bing of all places, under
Section 22, where liquors are sold, bar
tered or given away, or 'where such
liquors are kept for sale, barter or de
livery in violation of the law, the said
places not being open or exposed, a
warrant of arrest and a search warrant
must be applied for, on personal knowl
edge or information and belief, against
the keeper or manager of the place and
his aids and assistants, whereupon the
trial justice shall issue his #arrant to
the sneriff or any special constable,
commanding him to arrest the de
fendants and bring them before him;
and shall issue his search warrant,
commanding the search of the prem
ises and the seizure of all liquors found
therein, and of all the vessels, bar fix
tures, screen, bottles, glasses and ap
purtenances apparently used or suitable
for use in retailing liquor, which said
liquors and appurtenatnces shall be
turned over to the eheriff; the trial
justice, upon the finding of any of these
articles, shall send the case up to the
higher Court 'for the punishment re
quired by law for maintaining such a
nuisance. The trial justice shall then
make out in duplicate all the papers,
including the retura of the officers, and
shall transmit them to the solicitor of
the circuit, who will apply to the
Judge at Chambers for the in
junction. The original should be re
turned to the clerk of Court to be
marked "Fire," copy or copies made,
the officer serving the order will show
original to defendant and leave a copy
with each of them, and after mnaking
his return on the original should de
posit it with the clerk.
All contraband liquors must be dis
posed of under Section 31.
A certificate from the State Commis
sioner is necessary to ship to him, un
less sent by express. Packages under
twenty pounds must always be sent.by
express, and no certificate is needed to
sL p. Notice of all such seizures must
be made to tha Governor, giving the
quantity sjnd name on package.
HavIng contraband liquor in posses
sion is an offence under the law, and
when it is seized the person should be
arrested and tried before a trial justice
undgr Section 1.
Constables will study the law and
enforce its various provisions with
Constables will report twice a week
to the Governor or to their immediate
Constables must be courteous to all
and refrain from use of whiskey on
pain of dismissal.
Should be used in attempting to sure
that very disagreeable visease. As
catarrh originates in imparities in the
blood, local applicationaecan do no per
maent good. The common sense
method of treatment is to purify the
blood, and for this purpose there is no
preparation superior to Hood's Sarsa
SHooD's P.tLLs cure constipation hv
tongn peisatmc antion to the ali
THE CZaR AND THE LADY.
An American Girl's Meeting with Him in
a Toy Shop at Copenhagen.
Every autumn at about this time the
Czarina has been in the habit of going
with theCzar to Copenhagen to visit her
parents, the aged King and Queen of
Denmark. At the same time the Prin
cess of Wales would journey north
wag4i to Denmark's shores, accom
panied by the Prince, and from Greece
would come King George and Queen
Olga, until the Danish King and Queen
bad all their children about them.
Three years ago an American lady and
her daughter were visiting in Copen
bagen at the time of the royal
gathering. In vain they tried several
times to get near enough to Freden
borg, the castle of the Danish hosts, to
see some of the royalties; and when
once the daughter caught a glimpse of
the Princess Victoria and Maud driv
ing a pony through the town, she felt
herself well rewarded for the hours of
waiting. For so do mortals love the
sight of royalty.
One morning the younger lady
wanted to do a little shopping. She
went to a toy store to buy a few of the
quper-looking Danish playthings to
take home to her littie nephews, and
she also wanted to buy a box of the
queer-shaped candies made there. The
toy store was crowded. There were
nearly a dozen children, and with them
half a dozen maids. The whole party
seemed to be in charge of a tall stout
man with a fair beard and a pleasant
face. He had the bujpd of an athlete
and the mild expression of a woman.
"Wait on the lady first," he said
pleasantly in Russian to the shop
keeper, and then to the young lady he
said in English; "I will not allow you
to wait and be served after this horde
of youngsters. They can well walt."
At this the youngest child of all, a
boy carried in.the big man's arms, be
gan to kick and cry and behave very
"I will-wait," said the young lady,
laughing at the yongster's screams and
kicks, "for I see you have an im
patient member of your party."
With a bow of thanks the athletic
looking-man picked up a small drum
with the Danish colors upon it and
handed it to the struggling child in his
arms. Then the others each received a
pretty present, while some town chil
dren who had wandered in were treated
t*) gifts of toys and pretty trifles.
When all had been served with play
things the gentlemen whispered to the
child in his arms, and a minute after
ward the little one, stretching out his
little hands towards the young lady,
handed her a book.
"Uncle 'Xander says I must give you
this because I was a rude," he said in
fairly plain English, "and I will give
you this myself," handing over a stick
of many-colored candy.
When the company had filed out a
great sleigh-like affair on wheels drove
up to the door and all piled in.. Taere
was a struggle to get near the gentle
man whom the little lad had called
"Uncle 'Xander," and a tiny but pretty
child who spoke nothing but English
began to cry and show as much temper
as the other had. But they were well
behaved children considering that
they wer, all the way from 2
years up to 14, and the American girl
and the shopkeeper cast admiring
eyes after them as they drove away.
From the back seat of the queer look
ing vehicle a child waved his little
haiids as far as he could be seen.
". .at is the Czar of Russia," said
the shopkeeper. "He is on his annual
visit to Copenhagen, and this is the way
he amuses himself. ?Le buys alternate
ly of all the shopkeepers and is a friend
"And who was the child in his arms?
"Oh, that is the son of our Crown
Prince. Mie may be the King of Den
mark some day. And the little girl
who cried because she co'ild not sit on
the Czar's knee was Lad.3 Alexandria
Duff, whc comes here every fall with
her mothe.r and grandmother. This
year her father, the Duke of ife, is
here also. The child is a dainty mite,
and if she were to come to the English
throne [the Duke of York had not then
marriel tbe Princess May] everybtody
azouud here would rejoice. The bady
waving his hands from the back of the
wagon is the Crown Price of Greece.
His father is the best of all the family,
I think, and that is saying a great
'1 he Czar nodded back at the young
lady and the shopkeeper just before the
vehicle went out of sight, and his tall
shoulders and fine head were outlined
like a silhouette against the sky.
"I have read a great many pretty
things asout the Czar, and have known
people who received friendly words
from him at their presentation to the
Russian Court.," the young lady said
afterwards; "but I think I am the oniy
American girl who ever saw Alexan
der at his best, among his little
z.ephews, and nieces, laughing with
them over a toy counter."
Leaving the Tabernacle, He .May Beennee
NEW YoRK, November 8.-The as
sociation of the Rev. T. DeWitt Tal
mage, with the Brooklyn Tabernacle,
as been formally severed. His-resigna
tion is due, he said, to the fact that he
oes not feel that he should sk his old
ongregation to build the fourth church
for him. He advises them to either
oin other churches or build for a new
Dr. Talmage's letter of resignation
was dated on Monday and sent to the
sesssionl. As .to his future plans, he
says that he will either take a new pats
orate or enter up'n evangelistic work
-"preaching -the Gospel to all people
witnout money and without price."
That session last night met and for
ulated a let ter to the Presbytery,
sking that they formally dissolve the
astoral relations bet ween themselves
and Dr. Talmage, and expressing regret
t his action.
The demand for Ayer's Hair Vigor
n such widely-separated regions as
South America, Spain, Australia, and
ndia has kept pace with the home
onsumption, whiich goes to show that
tese people knew a good thing when
tbey try it.
Could not Separate them.
Jack Manly. "Look here, Willy!
Because you have lost your heart to
hat girl,it is no reason why you should
ose your head." -
Willy Weaktop. "Well you see Jack.
my heart was in my mouth when I
roposed to her, and in accepting my
eart she.took my head with it."
To'restore gray hair to its natural
olor as in youth, cause it to grow abun
ant and strong, there is no better pre
aran than Hall's Hair Renewer.
DR. POPE WILL CONTEST.
He Issues a Strong Address to the People
and Is at Work Ferreting Out Frauds
and Uses Very Plain Language.
[The State, 121h.1
Dr. Pope said the night of the elec
tion, when the first returns began to
come in indicating that there had been
fraud practiced in the State election,
that he intended to make a full investi
gation and would perhaps land some
people in the penitentiary. He stated
emphatically that he intended to go be
fore the State board of canvassersand
contest every inch of the ground. Then
Dr. Pope went to his home ii Newberry
and up to yesterday had not been
heard from. He now comes to the
front again, however, with the follow
ing readable address which bears the
date of Saturday last:
To the People of South Carolina:
"The little man" who hopes to be
benefited by the ballot box robberies in
this State, may give out to his news
paper pals that I am crazy-his friends,
the Ringsters, may burn and bang nie
in effigy-but all of this adding insult
to injury will not take the public mind
off the fact that in the late election in
this State the Ring perpetra:ed the
most unblushing and gigantic frauds
that have been perpetrated in South
Carolina, not excepting the elections
from 1868 to 1876. Not satisfied with
driving off hundreds, with haviag their
supervisors to put false numbers and
misplaced names on the registration
tickets, thereby depriving thbusands of
voters of their vote; with purposely
consuming time in order to leave thou
sands at the polls at their close who
could not vote-five hundred of these
at Darlingten C. H.-with having in
some cases military companies with
their arms near the po Is and ammuni
tion in their pockets; not satisfied with
all this, the ballot boxes in many igr
stances were robbed and stuffed. If
the robbers can gloat over this it only
shows how low in the scale of human
ity they have runk.
I am at work. I have ferreted out a
great deal ana will continue to work.
The evidence against the leaders I am
iaving for the United States Senate in
vestigating committee, which will come
after awhile and will open the sealed
moutbs of a good many persons. Vfith
a fair election and count I was elected;
even as it is, I am allowed over twenty
thousand votes, unless the boards on
Tuesday next take these from me. I
started with overseven hundred in one
ot the countieg on Wednesday last. By
Thursday I had been robbed of five
hundred 6f these. How many I have
now, I cannot tell. Are the people of
South Carolina going to submit quietly.
to these things? I am satisfied that
they will not; it will take work, how
ever, in each county to unearth the
frauds. In a county in the upper part
of the State, I got sixteen votes at one
bf the polls; the managers did not
count a single one for me; one of them
carried the box home with him Tues
day night unsealed, and. sealed it on
Wednesday morning. At a poll on the
coast twenty-one white men voted for
me; I was allowed fifteen votes by the
mauagers. At nearly every poll in the
State robberies of this kind have been
perpetrated; in some instances more
than a hundred votes were taken from
a box from me and given to "the little
Friends of good government, of hon
est govern ment based upon a fair elec
tion, I call upon you to give me all of
the aid in this matter that you can; it
is your fight as well as mine. Rememn
ber that a Constitutional Convention
has. been called through fraud of the
blackest character, let us join hands
and expose this as well as my election
anid bring the pertetrators to justice.
Turn your backs upon every man who
has assisted in t his devilish work; force
him out of society; let him have for his
associates those who have assisted in
perpetrating these frauds; make him to
feel that the hand of every honest man
is against him-when you do this you
ean have some hope for tbe future.
As for myself, I can stand all of the
indignities that an infuriated and con
science stricken Ring can heap upon
me. I am battling for my rights and
the rights of every honest man in
South Carolina. I am after the Ring
and intend to keep after them whilst
there is law and justice in the land, and
sooner or later I will convict ti em, if
not elsewhere, in the minds of an in
dignant people. I may not get the
office to which I was honestly elected,
but I will win the fight against the
Ring. SAMPSON POPE.
Here's a New Malady.
A typewriter was heard to say that
when she first got a circular letter to
do she thought she had a soft thing. It
was a committee notification, the only
difference in,tbe letters being the names
and addresses, subsequently added.
There were five hundred of these letters
to be typewriten. She began her work
in high glee. After having finished
half a dozen or more she had the text
by heart, and rattled on at a high rate
of speed. After having done thrity or
more her speed began to fall oft, shortly
it began to be necessary to rest a few
minutes between each letter. Then
ber eyes refused to distinguish the let
ters. Her fingers worked automati
cally. The mind failed to understanda
the meaning of of the' words. Then
the eyes closed with weariness and
the angers groped their may unaided
by sight. After a time the text became
so confused, the letters so mixed up,
that the work had to be turned over to
another person. The testimony of
other typewriters confirms the nervous .
excitemient and bodily exhaustion that
result from repetition. Women who
ennduct offices of typewriting report
that frequently girls have been laid up
at thbeir nomes and in hospitals from I
making excessive copies of circular
letters. In well conducted offices these
are now given in rotation, alternatingt
'vith other work.
A eendidate for public office who has
made many speeches states that he has
abserved several differences between
the English auditor arnd the American. F
rhe English auditor, when thbe speaker.
rnakes a point, cries ou', "Rear! hear!" d
whereas the American auditor's cry is, e
'Beer! beer!" T1his is interesting if t
Bobby. "I forgot to say my prayers
Fond Parent. "That was very wrong.
Bobby. Supposing I should forget
your breakfast some morning?"
Bobby (cheerfully). "'Twouldn't
make much difference. I shouldn't
o'rget about it."
Keep your blood pure and healthy
md you will not have rheumatism. t
Elood's Sarsaparilla gives the blood vi
ality and richness.
The Last Flag of Truce.
Jenkensville, S. C., Oct, 31, 1894.-To
the Editor of the State: I read in a Col
umbia paper an article on the last flag
of truce, and to enlighten the editor of
the "Fireside Reveries of Rockester, N.
Y.," regarding "the last flag of truce,"
I will copy aunt which I clipped
from a paper aP;years since and
placed in my e
You can forward a copy of your pa
per to the said editor who embodies all
the characteristics of his section, misre
presentation. .Col. R M. Sims' account
you may rely upon as being accurate.
He is a gentleman in the strictest sense
and term, and the peer of any Northern
wan. His name is historic, not only
for his brave and patrioic conduct dur
ing the war, but the position of honor
and trust be occupied under South Car
olina's chevalier Bayard, "sans peur et
sans Feproebe' '-Governor Hampton.
[New York Times.)
The last flag of truce in the war of
the rebellion was carried by Col. I. M.
Sims from the Confederate general,
John B. Gordon, to General Sheridan.
'I he cessation of hostilities brought
about by this truce ifumediately pre
ceded the surrender at Appomattox
court house. The fiag borne by Co.
Sims was simply a white towel, and
after the surrender it disappeared en
tirely, and was for a time forgotten in
the excitement attending -the last
events of the great conflict. Within
the present year Col. Sims wrote an ac
count of the last truce of the war,
which was printed in the Charleston
News and Courier, and the publication
of his narrative has interested many
persons in the search for the missing
flag of truce, which it was believed,
was retanied by somebody as a valu
able relic of the rebellion. General
Sheridan was asked for information
concerning the towel, but neither he
nor members of his staff whom he con
sulted remembered anything about it.
However the -towel has at last been
found. It is in the proesession of Mrs.
Elizateth C. Custer, widow of the late
General Cster, to whom it was pre
seated by General Sheridan at theelose
of the war. General Carl A. Woodruff
remembered this incident, although
General Sheridan had forgotton it.
Mrs. Custer recently wrote a letter to
Col. Sims in which she stated that the
improvised flag had been treasured by
her with other war relies. "It has,"
she added, "never been exhibited or
used in any way that could offend the
most sensitive spirit. General Custer
taught me early in my married life to
look upon our unfortunate war as too
sacredly sad to admit of any feeling
save that of sorrow and regret that one
brother's hand should be compelled to
be raised against another." So that the
last flag of truce more than served its
G. G. SALE,
A.TTORNEY AT LAW and
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Will buy and sell real estate in Town
,ud Country on moderate commis
4 Room House, One Acre and a
3 Half lot in Town of Newi>erry.
Aes with improvements, 7
[77'T Acres, tenant houses, out
L buildings and good pasture.
Acres, 9 miles from Town, 5
.5O miles- of Pom aria well im
~rove.l, fresh land.
)75 Acres, 8 miles of Town, one
. teant house and good hot
oim lands, do not overflow.
All the above property on excellent
erms. For particulars apply to me.
ESTATE N OTICE.
FHE CREDITORS OF THE ES
tate of Harriet C. Willingham,
eceased, atre notified to render an ac
ount of t beir demands, duly attested,
o Johnstone & Cromer, at Newberry.
n or before December 1st, 1894; and
11 persons indebted to the estate are
equested to make payment at once.
ANDREW J. WILL INGHAM,
LATOR OF P3ICES.
200 pieces Good checked Homespun
only 4 ceuts pei yard.
200 pieces Sea Island. yard wide, only
4 cents per yard.
200 pieces Best Quality Bleaching,
yard wide, only 61 cents per yard.
200 pieces Bed Ticking, "Good Qual
ity," only 5 cents per yard.
200 pieces Jeans, "Wool,' only 19ets,
sold by others 30 cents per yard.
200 pieces Standard Prints, only 4cts
per yard, worth 8}ets.
200 pair Pants going at only 50 cents,
worth 8150 per pair.
200 pair Shoes, "Brogans," at only 57
cents a pair, worth $1.25.
200 pair Ladies Shoes at 99 cents, sold
by competition at $L75.
200 cans Tomatoes, 3 'be worth 12,ets
a can everywhere, we offer at 9etsacan.
200 lhe Tobacco, Good quality "Chew
ing." at only 29 eents per pound.
20 lbs Granulated Sugar at only $1.00.
Compare these prices with any and
every offer made to you by all our Cow
petitors and imitators and you wfil find
Beat& Themr-&* anF_4eV~P61M
THE FAIR AND SQUAREDEAEIe
"GET THEE AT
It does not take the trade long .n
find out where reliable goods are kept
and sold close on to wholesale priOm
If you haven't already- learned the
place to buy desirable. Men's Furnish
ing Goods and'Hats for the Fal and
Winter, ask your neighbor who has
already looked and made his selections
and he will tell you to g,get them as
Jones'." If in need of a good~ warm
suit of Wool Undershirts and Drawer,
"get them at Jones'." If you van
new style Neckwear,"get itat Jones."
If Balbriggan, Tan or Grey, or Pou1tin-k
Black b,ocks are ne.J.
Jones'." If Dress Kid 1-oves,
Wool Gloves, or Leather Driving
Gloves, "get them at Jones'." If White
Laundried Shirts, White Unlandried
Shirts, Serevins Cotton Flannel
Drawers, Night Shirts, "get thom at
Jones'." If you want the correct style
in stiff or soft Hats, "get them at
Jones'." A full line of John B. S4tet
sqn's and other leading Philadelphia
manufactures now in stock. Do you
want a Blne Yacht Cap? "Get,it as
Jones'." If a good Umbrella at a low
p-ice, "get it at Jones'." If your Sus
penders have broken and a new .pair is
needed, "get them at Jones'," where
you will find a large line from 10c. up
to 50c. A special good thing, 'wlre
buckle, grip back, 15c. If you want
the best Cigar sold in the State at 5c.
and l0c., "get them at Jones'." When
in Philadelphia in September I made
careful enquiry as to th'e manufacture
of the best Five and Ten Cents Cigar
sold in the city-of Philadelphia, and at
least ninety per cent,.of a large num
ber of persons whom I asked who
bought thir~ cigars in that city told me
that Eisenlohr's "Cinco" was decidedly -
the best 5e. cigar they had ever smoked, - -
and that Eisenlohr's "Luxu ." was the
best 10c. cigar. They had tried Vetter
lein's Portuondo's and Teller's Cigars,,
all manufactured in Pbiladelphia, and1
liked "Cineo2' best. I wanted the best
for my trade, and I bought "Cinco"
and "Luxus," and sel'"Cinco" at 50.
or 6 for 25e.; and-"L.zxus" at 10c., or 3
for 25c. Try them and get the bess
going for the price. I am in daily
communication with Messrs. Hood,
Foulkrod & Co., the house I represent
in South Carolina. They keep me
thoroughly posted as to the condition
of the markets, and in this way I1 get
the benefit of any reductions which
take place and give my customers the
benefit of it. I want to sell Three
Thonsad Dollars ($3,000) *wort.h of
goods in November and December, and
will make the prices very interesting
to the trade during the time. Come
and see me in my new store in the new
New PostofBee Building,
Newberry, S. C.
November 6th, 1894.
ALLPESONS HOLDING DE
mands against the estate of
Alfred Densou, deceased, are hereby
notified. to render an account of the
same, properly attested, to M. A. Car
lisle, Esq., at N~ew berry, 8. C., and all
persons who are indebted to tbe said
estate are notified to make payment ot
their indebted ness at once.
JAMES DENSON and
JOHN A. DENSON,
Newberry, S. C., Nov. 2.1894.
FOR THIN PEOPLE
Are You Thin?
F]esh made with Thinacura Tablets by-a sci
entlic process. They create perfect assimi
Lation of e'ery form of food, Secretig tIe
valuable -.rts andI discarding the worthie s
Te aehnfaces Plump and round out
oreans,containing :so Aasz3!cK, and
Price, prepa,d, *1 per box, 8 for 5.
Pamphlet, "HOW TO GET FAT." free.
ThTHINACURA CO., 949 Broadway.