OCR Interpretation


The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, February 27, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-02-27/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ESTABLISHD 865. N 3E l ER . ili I ' 1 UR903
,' F .jR-AI 2,10
tlD
--S -A--*--E- -----.--- -N---I--R---------x_-;-- ------------R.-A...........3 T W IC EF A W P F w j A r A
FOOLS PLAYING WITH FIRE.
Senator Tillman Warns Republicans of
Their Folly. -An Eloquent and
Powerful Appeal.
Washington, February 24.-The
Indianola, Miss., postoffice case oc
cupied the major portion of the time
of the Senate to day. Senator Till
man spoke for three hours, in con
tinuation of his remarks begun yes
terday on the race question, and was
followed by Senator Carmack, of
Tennessee.
Senator Tillman, in his speech,
said that in dealing with the Indian
ola postoffice the President and
Postmaster General transcended their
authority and resorted to methods
which were both tyrannical and un
constitutional. He wanted to know
if in.figuring up the purpose of their
new born zeal "this cold-blooded,
calculative, advisedly taken action"
was not prompted by a low motive.
He charged that 800,000 negroes are
coercing fifty millions of white peo
pie in the North to deal with seven
teen million White men in the South
in the intereAt of the eight million
ignorant negroe? in that section.
He referred to the cost in lives
and money.on account of the race
problem in this country, and, address
ing the Republicat side, called on
them to meet him "upon the same
plane of patriotism, of race pride
and of civilization, and not to fall in
to the pitiful cesspool of partisan
politics." He read extracts from the
letter of the President written some
time since covering his views with
respect to appointments of negroes
to office. He said, but the views
were superficial.
"How little and small and infinites
imal," he said, "is the knowledge be
hind such a view."
He added that the people of the
North have no more use for the
negro at close garrters than be had.
He cited instances of assaults by
negroes on white men, and declared
that the more the Northern people
find out about the negro the less use
they have for him. The ballot of the
p/agro, he maintained, wa4 a menace
to good government and the people
of the North are coming to realize
that the enfranchisement of him
bordered on a crime.
Reverting to the President's asser
tion that he was unwilling to shut
the doc.r of hope and opportunity in
the taco of a worthy and competent
colored man, Senator 'l'iliman said
that at. th tirit blIush there is not a
man alive wh'lo .nild tot hagree withI
thbat sent iment, but h~ iniqinr'd if it
occurred to anyo1 that' mji i pi'i'it
that door of ho1'e it muihti no: t'.
shut in the face of the white man.
Theli door of ho'pe in Suth Cirin , ,
he said, at one t ime had b- ena cloued
by bayone'ts to thai wvhita's for eigh. lt
years, wileI rapine, mn'dhr arnimis
go)venmtent ran riot, wVith an abom-'t,i
irnstion in the I.igh of maitl ; .*idhing
over the State.
HIe dechiredl that b. udid nitt hate
he negro, arid Ibhat aill ne.groes' ar'
not bad. Only ai smiall p,ercentae
tar' had, anid th''s., he' said, are lead
ig the rest ad be~.inag pit ted or. the
back by politicians.
Hie regardeid it. ~as his dIut y, lie
said, to his Statt to)5 st n fo)rwIird
opposed to anty manner of pol it ical
or social equalit.y ont thi part of the
negro with he whites. Continuing,
he referred to the adloption of the
fifteenth anmendment to thle Constitu
tion. "Whlen you remorselessly
stand by that," said1 he, "arid say it
is sacred, yotu force uis to( face the
alternative of a confli *t of races.''
The purpose of those who endorse
the President's door o'f hopo policy,
he declared, is that in Sotuth Claroli
na should become a State of mulat
toes, and in this event. he1 predlicted
there would lbe more blood shed than
was ever shed before.
"I beg you, for God's sake," he
said, facing the Republican side,
"riot to produce an aceute stage of
hatred, which will bring the two
races togethor with thie resolve, of
the whites to die i'i 'rder to' retain
their supiremacy."
Senator TLillman said his riewspat
per friends always took great pains
to quote evaerything he had aid that
was "hot," leaving out everything
that was rational, decent and sane in
their pursuit of senst;tions, and in
this respect a great wrong had been
done him. "A lie," he said, "never
had any particular truth," and he
would not attempt to make even a
start to run down those that have
been told on him.
Senator Tallman said he did not
want to see the African driven to the
wall, and he did not want to shut the
door of hope in his face, but he could
not consent to the dominance of that
people over the whites.
Senator Tillman then poked fun
at Senator Hanna and read the title
of the bill he recently introduced to
pension ex-slaves. "Oh, my God!"
said he, "did Senator Hanna mean
that, or is it a political dodge?" The
effect of the bill, was, he declared, to
giv,. opportunity to unscrupulous
negroes to bamboozle and deceive
their people by securing sobscrip.
tions ostensibly to further the inter.
eats of the bill. He concluded by
saying that "in proportion as you
arouse false hope in the minds of
these people you are only sowing the
wind which will flame up into a
whirlwind later on."
Senator Tillman spoke for three
hours. He was followed by Senator
Carmack, of Tennessee, who said the
action of the President in the In
dianola case was not in accordance
with reason, justice or the Constitu
tion.
He said that if the closing of the
Indianola postoflice is to be taken as
a measure of the strength of the
Executive and the power of the
Federal Government, then the (Jov
ernment at Washington deserves to
be despised for its weakness and im
becility. The postoffice Lelonged,
he said .to the United States, and he
inquired. if a handful of ruffians was
more powerful than the Government,
"with its militant. President at its
head ?"
Soon after the conclusion of Sena
tor Carmark's remarks the Senate
adjourned.
IT SHOCKED COLUMBIA.
A Deadly Dynamite Explosion at the Stew
art Quarry-Three Negro Labor
ers Blown to Pieces.
[Special to News and Courier.]
Columbia, February 20.-William
Aust in, Charles Yonng and Charles
Washington, three negro laboters at
the Stewart quarry, were instantly
killed this morning by the premature
explosioni of forty Pounds of dyna
mite. The exp)losionI occured about
9 o'clock this morning and, although
the quarry is ove~r t wo mniles from
the conitrme of the eit.x, the shock was
distinctly) felt in the buildings and
th window panes rat tled from the
conicussion. T1he noise was heard
for mailes.
It will ne3ver' be kntown howv the acci
dent occulrr(d, as the three dlead men
were~ i~ t he hole at the time, but it is
supposed that the box containing the
dyniamit e in some way wats dropped,
or perhaps a fase waMs conneted with
it. Mr. IU F. Scarle, who was st.andl
inig up on thet hill above the quarry
hole, and several others who hap.
pened to be near, hastened to the
scene att once. The ment wvere liter
ally torn to pieces, their clothing be
ing in shreds, aind pieces of flesh he
mng sc'attemred atround for mnany yards.
(Coronier GIreen was not iliedi at once
and( had &t~Ihe' boieis mnovedi to Con
neltly's undlert akinmg establishment,
where the inmquiest will lbe held this
afternoon. The proc'eedinIgs will be
short, as Mr. Seairle amnd the overseer
are the only ones to be examined,
and it is exp'ected that a verdict in
ac,ordlance with the facts above
stated will be brought in.
The shoek and noise of the explo
sion1 caused mainy wiid rumors to he
circulated on the streets, and when
it became known that three menOf
had been kilIled many went <to m to
look ait the horrible sight, but the re
mains were quickly removed, arid
the morbid curiosit-y of the crowd
could only be satistiedi with the pools
of blood and the remnantso" lthm
FORTUNE IN COTTON.
New Napoleon Entered Market and Reaped
Millions.-A Great Fight Between
the Bulls and Bears.
(N. Y. Herald.)
In the cotton markets of the
United States for the last week there
has been aaged one of the greatest
campaigns in the history of the trade.
The centre of the conflict is located
in the pit of the New York cotteu
exchange and there the bittGre't
struggles have occurred mainly.
E,th day prices have moved up, to
the discomfort and route of the bears,
but they- have not lost heart and
they continue to struggle valiantly.
The clashing force consists on the
one side of New England manufac
turers and dealers, assisted by a
strong pool of New Orleans cotton
merchants. These represent the
bulls on the market. On the other
are numerour veteran merchants in
this city and Boston men whose opin
ions have been the dominating forces
in the cotton markets for many years
past.
The Napoleon of the cotton bulls
of the present campaign is a man,
comparatively new to the cotton
trade. He took up the leadership of
the struggle just at a time when the
recongnized leader of the bull forces
stepped aside and announced "That
the apogee of the cotton market had
been reached." Even his enemies,
the bears, admit. that he has a perfect.
command over the markets of the
day in this city and in New Orlea.
and Liverpool.
This Napoleon of cotton is Daniel
J. Sully. lie is a member of the
New York cotton exchange and
makes his headquarters in this city
at the oflice of S. M. Weld & Co.,'
through which firm practically his
transact ions are cleared. Since spot
cotton touched ten cents a pound,
and the prices for cotton for delivery
in March and May have bordered on
that figure, numerous reports have
been circulated telling of the profits
of the bulls. Some of these reports,
which are given credence in well-in.
formed circles, states that the New
England clique, with which Mr.
Sully is associated, has cleared ap
proximately $3,000,000. Mr. Sully
himself is credited with making more
than a half million dollars, in the
campaign, which, however, to his
own statements, has not ended.
It is estimated that on the upturn
in the market in which prices ad
vaniced from 8 cents to 10 cents a
pound, the Sully pool carried over
500,000 bades of cotton.
A cent a pond( in cot1 ton isn us'u al
ly reckoned as anl advane of $5 a
bale.
Thern has been an advance of $10
a bale in th pruicle since Mr. Sully
took up the leadership which was
dleposod from the shoulder of Tho
doro H. Price by his ownI desire.
This represents an advance of $5,
(000,000 ini the vatlue of thre cortton
held by the New England piool. Of
their holdiogs, however, a part has
been rsold anid bought, accord inrg to
the exigenlcies ofi the marrket.
SHOT1 BY HIS SON.
Promincnt Citizen of New Orleans Meets
Tragic Death.
Peteor Farrell, one of the leading
local Democrat ie pol it icianis and( state
coal ganger, oif New Orleans, was
shot n,d killed by his eldest son, I'd(.
ward , dini nlay. Thein famsil y claim
liat in ai lit oIf nioglovernale temper
Farrell attemp,tedl to kill Illwardl arnd
Gieorge, the nelot h'op , for rr,ison~
dIuct, and (1Edlwar wl~re.td thl le ristol
fromi him and lired three snhots into
his fat her's hiea rt. TPhe hoy suirron
dered.
CONTE NT.
mrY J. A r'nIorxxToN.
D)o riot worry, heart of minae:
There is ani as well as shi .re
lIn this stranige old1 worldl of ours.
There aire tears as well as s,miles,
Burt the sunnty afterwhmiles
Shall he sweeter for thme showers.
Trhere are crosses, threre are lairs,
Hurt the nights are crownred with sar is
Arid the davs are gemmed with flo,..-.
DR. NESOM ON "STAGGERS."
A Fatal Malady Now Prevalent Among
Horses--Disease of the Nervous
System.
[The State.]
Dr. Nesom, of Clemson College,
the State veterinarium, is receiving so
many letters from various sections in
reference to staggers that be has
found it impossible to answer them
all. The following letter will be of
interest to many throughout the
State:
To the Editor of The State.
As it, is quite out of the question
to give personal answers to all of the
letters received from citizens (f
South Carolina and Georgia regard -
ing a horse disease commonly re- i
ferred to as staggers, I take this I
method of saying to those concerned t
that more and more cases appear I
every week, and just at a season
wvheni horses and mules are no muchl I
in demand for farm work it becomes H
a serious question. The losses in
South Carolina from this disease <
during the past year are estimated at i
about $10,000, and it is prevalent in i
Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, V
Kansas I had diagnosed the disease o
as cerebro-spinal meningitis nearly
a year ago, but, many of the diseuses 1
did not seem typical of this disease.
I hove recently forwarded to the
bureau of animal industry at Wash
ington six of the brains taken from t
horses that. had died of this diseasO.
A partial report hes been receivol I
and the disease prove: to he corelro- u
spinal meningitis, or leucoencephal i
tis. t
This is a disiaso of the nervous t
sy'stntm, ftlectiug chiefly the brain
and its coverirng ieiibraies. Most
of the brains ttak-en out recently have
been conget0(1, seltn0 blood sOrnm
around the brain, and in either the
right or left half of the upper por. (
tion of the brain (cerebrum) there
has been found a large area of do
generation. This cannot be suen on
the surface, but if the brain be cut,
open what appears to be a large il
cer is found in the substanee of the
brain. This is the principal losion
and is responsible for most of the ill
symptoms.
'riT symptoms are thoe of nearly r
all the other forms of so-called e
"staggers,'' and death generally fol- y
lows in one or two days if not very i
Hoon after the disease is noticed.
The cause of the disease is not weli i
uniderstood, but is always assooinited
with mnouldy food, had water and uni
clean surroundings
The, remedy is ito a voidl the (causes,
use onlyv the bet, food, pur-e wvater
and keep) the animai(ls undier thle be-sf
of conditions as to c.leahnline(ss. fIn~
one case I saw where a niumiber of
nitdes died, the onily had1 enivirolnmenlt
I could find was thant a lot of rank
t.he bar-n and left. there to decay du
ing a rainy spell oif weathler.
Medical t reatmlien,t is albniost use0
less, as the losionls of thbe braiti have
already occurredl whien the1 sympi~tomis
are no(ticed( and1( eure is generally out
of the quest ion when'u so much oif thle
brain hias bencome (tcayeou. (ol
shower b)aths to head, dose-, of o
onneie of chiloral hydrate, onle onnroe
Iil1oes, or~ four Ioinniess (if whiiskeov,
umyl3 relieve the sympjtorliis for a
whd1 o. Whe thIllIle dl8iseas appea0~rs
clean, disinfect andl whitewash thle
barn~1, and( i nof use a stall whr a1031
horse has dli'd. If pbo'sib)le laandon
lots andl barnis for two or three
moiinthis and14 p)rovidlo ql'Ilrters (Ise
whle e for all horses kept oni the
State Veterina,riium,
Ils Aln Wfe's Ghost.
A Blairgowrie manii (11 hd maied1k ai
nat iv'' of K irkealbly. Smunj years
Ibet-r, when I be womani1 wats dyIing, She
sauid to bher husban d: "J.1ohn, I've
bee a0'h1 goodl wife tii you1 11nd I wt
y'ou to do 111( afar.
"Weel, .John, it' jmt this, thait. yo'lI
buiry me1( amionig miy ain1 folks at
Kirlenidy ."
you,1 it c(1nna -,."'
"Wel, John(1, if yo diIona' talk' m11(
to Kirke-aldy I'll bianntt ye: my spoor
"Aweel, if it comies to that, 'oman,
I'll hae to (10 it, but I'll tr-y v,e in
Blairgonwin irat"
SENATOR TILLMAN'S SPEECH.
Logical Argument, Exposing the Tyran
nous Character of President Roose
velt's Course.
[News and Courier.]
Washington, February 23.-After
nearly a month of waiting Senator
l'illman wan oble to got recognition
,his afternoon for hi speech upon
ont.hern conditions based upon tim
rnco question. As the postotlice ap.
)ropriation bill was under cooeidera
ion, the South Caloliua senator con.
med his remarke almost exclusively
o the Indianola cae. III his opon
ng tat,menout. ho said ho would sir
)rise his friends and 'erhape dinap
)Oint. his oneni(es, if he had any, by
>)Img calm and dispansiontate in his
emllarke. And he did disappoint
hem, becaueo ho made a legal argu
nent, free from the bitt(rnHe that
lnH eharacterized most of him utter
IncoC on t.his line. ie mad( only
mtin g reference to Senator Iianna's
lave pensionl bill, which seemlhed to
dene the Ohio Senator, who evi
lently thUo-.ght ho might ho held up
s a target for at tack He argued
hat the action of 'resident ItooHO
Plt in closin,g the Indianola post
tlice was violativt of every idea of
1tglo-S'txon just ice, because it wts
aunihrnent, of the innocont, for the
(ee of others. lie showed that
hero is law on the Htat to books pro
iding for Punithinen t by tines of
hloso guilty of the charges ho had
1ide ig.tinit Hotu(+ of th(+ I>1ople of
nittnola, tndI that it wasH tho111lt ut
f th, ipruI'lesint to havo proce(''de(1
nder th( law, iist0ad1 of resorting
SIh' tovolutionary tact ics of closing
lIo ut1ic.
STATE RALLS AND CONVENTIONS.
[list Now Get Consent of Sergeants-at
Arms to Use Halls of House and Senate.
(Solum-t>ia Cor'. News and Courier. )
The Legislature u(.sed an Act in
hich the s aargointa rt armis of hot hl
ouse8s were inetruct ed to take charge
f the two itgi8lative hall1, ntr(d which
18o made thetuh the CusHtt'diansw of the
urntiture in t.hem. Iereofure the
i'cret ary of St at e has Ioen respon
ible for the furniture '1 the twoI haltl
nd comlitteo roow.(, but, the Act
olioves himl of thot duty. As cuHt.o
ian of th(o buildmg the Soeretaury of
tate has chr.,.ge of everything ab>out
, but, of course, 18 ho is inot hlid
able for the furniture and fixtures
a either hall he will not assumne ro
ptonsibil ity' for them1( and consineniitt
y will have notinmg to do with1 at
Jw ing convenOtions Or anly 011her sort
f'1801() ass inblag (ueltirg ill them.
It is 1uderstood thaiit the1 nenit iment
asi, amon01 g 0om(e ait leas1t, tha lt the4
talle bllt ad ot.her balls1, a1m41lfairs
bJjotion lou0 themIi whas not Ooenly (ex
(r4'ssed , but1. it is 8said that 8)om(ething
(4(s not pr4 ven 'th hohl1011i ng 'I such
unlolA1s'h, but the4 consentj of the slir
44ants aIt arm1s1 w'ill hiave to) be 8se
(tred, L.ld they(3 willt d(1ht11) s r4i4ot
onsenlt t o t heir (181 u1leIss t hey4 a1144
4rlsen:t , and t hir p'res4nen1 here will
081 somethmli (g. IThEIrm consen41t w 11
10Iso have to. le obtained(4( for the(
hatil, but1 it ini~mighot. b)e Ho (4a1y 14)
lainl thle c~onsen4Jt of till 8((rgeanrtm
.t airlms forl anl ash 4'erablla of li0Oose.
el ti cit (.ens1(, forI ins8tance0.
Sflfar ((s the1 Stat ba4 Isll 511(ni0 lther
'(en4 114 the u of th14 hll of the(
10ous4 wvih hairdly b)e no0(4d(ed or
Ik. for1 inl the4 future. W\hen the
og i Wshuingt na " treet4, is com.l
>h-'t(d it w'ill b)e l-uper(lior m0 a gre4at
1(any3 resports'1 to the1 h1all oIf 1th1
10on8( as8 a1111 bal l or for the11 as
41ob1lage,14 of c!onven1t ion other1141 than11
'oliticai.
TeSeenolt,ry (If Stt, hsofe)
'senuso of castom)11, bu4on '1* copelle 144 ,
elo thue~ u.( se18 oh ('it b144r ballt for por*
fin' (cortn*11inst 'nIIPO, aind it wit b
ILI 4 rei4f to* h1 im to have'( to) re(fusoC all
1,>jlienlt ions or f14 t 1hek in.
When1the T144 IIi Stato14 Med(icl S,
r04e4t inthll (11 of the 1ions(,8
spe)cial1 reso*ltt (ion all41wingf its no
beIing ad(1*ntedI beIforei ad1jOiorno1
SOUT1H CAlROI.iNA VS. U. S.
Auditor of Treasury Admits Claims of I
this Stale Against G,enerallGovern
mlenlt.
ws ti lt (',nIer. I
Secrotary of Stt (iuttt1. has ro- I
coivod 1'. long d,t ic'uont from the i
auditor of th(' tr tiur, in which hie 4
viOwm 11 to ehtiln: of t ht Sr at( agtinuit
tio (lov"Orrihttorit (t'I;llutli(+d. Ho
contl'nds t hat ili IP:82 I h(nntaount c
tiut. t o tht i' it h1. Ow (' of I h t
clairm was i . ,)' It), 1ut, th( Comp- t
trollor utit it lOw\I I , $-;,760 37.I
Had the( (1lls h'(It n iaa \with; intoresHt f1
Jatlnary I, I tt 1, u ho( 1 >nds fell t
du111, tho total 1irl11 '111 1' l ingt to tho u
Statte wollthl ha1\'I bIw .o g f - ISI) l J, a
1'h (ov", rltllt tit 1:,n i1t;n against v
tho Sta tot to $'Sittt td
loavilig tul t l,' -i: t t 7,2 i i 77. o
It is I Ii 1t hi 1"nlli, \1h i itrst, i lat
btsitOr ' ie Ts 1111 t I. 'Iiev i ,g r, t "~ I , No
h('HI(1(' (llt4 r~II I' 'ltl; 1I'i it 111Io of0 I!
Ion11 of it d l. Th1 1 'iti il. adds 11
in a foot nI~II tht n IitIg nI of of
th i ov'I'I t .l I n nit I ho Stateh fr 'r
$ t3ill, fi ,r 11;1tt 1t1ti 11101itito a d it
othor war ' uppbx.., s'izd hV tho o
Sita ( I Drc.l'oibt r :i f 1.t 1titi1ti. t i otirt 1
not, si ii jt ri' ,, 11u t I lt l in l v11u
ts h d1it i . I ,-t -i .11ttt\ . 1 lj l ( Ih
MIlnnmary of thei V ,n~u rlatinoh.(
Still If h i' I. . r. tr. (iltI sityH s
t h(r~ ar(' 1lII.1 ' Id 'hitilP: of tIho d
Stattt whicb c'ub '1h br"ough'l t (lit to) I1
1)11 I1 that w.I 1 ~w 'lv r it. It
lC AI S I M Itt 1 A I:I:IA.
Condensed inforlntin .\l to ofeir Nature
and the Wav%, of Ge"Iling Rtid of ftem.
it
I ;i etlr"it l r' . I t , I 'II, of l i .i .
1 roct I n1 , ' : t v riii ou it i s h i o
and, Ip;( i e wh! \ : h 1 ".r ' (r l u,-(di (a (," 1
Iii ithl - 't : r I- " -It - 'I as onm
twety, liv, .. .... f :.. . in., .
linetelrin h'l-I t" I, 1to the tv g(ltale f
k.iingd (nl, nto (t 1II(lily with ''reat.
rap)idity; the( anl'th1"d b,ting; by di1vidl
inig in1II, I\i w ,i ;0 g 1,lilpa t'+. Tlhis (li
Viio'! n i I t"! s n' tI'tII1 -1 :( eu as t'1'N
ofto!n at: ,1;1H. ,.1:' 1vl lack
of hu a n-it1 , !10 1t' r," -'";1 - 4 i i .
0u( nni for ,Irlt ..'- - , ;..,~ Ir,0 i 'l.'h(HO
hal , rh1 1 'x \i 1 II (IIII-. 4-Vn1r11lI ing . I
in I th ' aIr, IIn ihI \1t . , 1,tIh1' oarth, 1
I! ~Iur fo- Il, III ; ,'.I r(.'- of Ourt"
bodies, 1;' t b1 I'" 1114le I'("r of ..-iIl
fael, abn11(i; ('v'r\ wh'il, .
PE' rha;tt :h} r II ' I' t\I' wa ,11 1r1In((' , t
'ittalt ntlro l d ily !b'tttli . hen'tt1b tha l f
dr. ,r nt h.. 1. :. ... -u . .
THE APPOINTMERNT OF CRUM.
[f But to the Test, Senate Would Vote to
Confirm the Nomination.
In connection with an interview
&ith Mayor J. Adger Smythe, of
Jharleton, who has just returned
rom Washiugton, the Newu and
Jourier prints the following in re
Card to the Crum c%m
The situation witt' respect to the
onfirrnation by the U. S. Senate of
he appointment of Dr. W. D. Crum
o be collector of customs at this
>ort is not encouraging to those who
,re striving to balk the ambition of
he colored man. The President has
ande plain his position. If the Sen
to dodge. the issue and fails to
ote on the tpp)iitment the Presi
uttt will assume the responsibility
f making a recess appointment and
rum will get the ollico when Con.
ross adjourns. But if the Senate
comlpelled to act on the appoint
tent the Rlepublican Senators who
ag tt, Crumi will take their medic 1,f
ather than antagonize the President
nd break the party lines. To vote
r not to vote iH the (1CHtion on the
ttpublian side of the Senate, and
rhatevor tho decision may be the
ugiv of political events points to
,ruin as the next. collector of this
lort. IIforts to induce the Preni
tont to withdraw the alppointiont
a ve availod nothing. Intluential
tOlllere of itls party, taking thie
itw that. tho appointment was inju
iciou-, inoxpi(limit and unnocostary,
ave+ rg.tl hin to reconsider his
rtio,. iut the President unwaver
igly asrts that the appointment
it not he withdrawn until the Son
te refuses to confirm it. This is not
kely, although the opposition, led
y Sonator Clay, of Georgia, will en
o'tvor to prevent a vote and thus
titlhlh, the idividual responsibility
jr the app 'intuont on the nation's
;hief Executive.
THE PEOPLE'S MONBY.
ecretary Cortelyou's Small Wants, Ag
gregating About $8,000,000.
A scheie for the organization of
Ie now depart ment of commerce
rd labor has hon laid before Con
rt1H by Secretary Cortolyou it.: the
stimatt's traism,itted to that body
brough the Secretary of the Treas.
ry. In adiition to the twelve
rar,eles of the public service trans
erred to the n(ew departrmeut from
ither depart menrts, n hieh havo been
*jpiropriat ed for, Secretary Cortelyou
skn for appropriat ions for uialaries
ggriegat ing $Ot0,(190. The salaries
over thle Seet ary 's offiee, the hu.
oains of corpoiratiomns and rmanufao
tireso ate I niord inate dIivinjong, Sec.
..tairy CoXrt ehyou aski $7,0()0,000) for
li ildinig for the d, patrtiimnt.
A PUBLIC NUISANCE.
tight of a Colored Man to be Fed with
White People Upheld by New Jersey.
lIn the Uniited States Court at
l'roiton, N. .J , a jury haes awarded
f>tXlohh d a es to t ho ltev. lIOiery P.
I hnisi'oti, of Camduier,, a colored mani,
wvho sued the Pulhomari Car Company
or $10,000. J1oh nston in editor of
he ChristianiAdvoacate, andii 01n Mareb
f> last, whlile ruio. in a Pullman
'ar beoon el Ii ihmond, Va , and1(
Wain-o, (I uog~hat.a'rv.ice iin thie
:lriing. 0(1ar lo iinhnedl iut lhe was
ofntised fiood by differenmt nutittirfuigen,
notw.ithlstathoitg he ap[plied three
linies. F'inally when ailJli hepassnr.
~e hiad(I ioerin r vedl anud tno m
Iloye.es w're ntig hie sai d lie was
Whuich Loved Whiskey Best.
[Yolrk Tlribuno.]
S'eniator "'Jot," Bllackburni was en
I ert aino ig some frind in I .t he M'lar
bl limt heiiIli ot her dayt), when the
roriversti on torned on the New Miex
iilnn'. iordi rato levio of whiskey.
"I wasi onice inl Now Me'xIi,"' said
the Sen'rator, "arnd I had in my bag
q iin'l of good old K entucky Bour.
i)m (Ono4 of thle nati vos down there
arie.d t hat I had that wvhiiskoy and
o was no anuxiotus for it that lie final
Iolfered met bi entire outfit--horso,
a;lle, lariat, gun, ete-worth in all
i1oit $1 iO Yes, nah; their love of
whiisk''y u amazing."'
"Si'nat or; did you t ake t he outfit ?''
a"ked one1 of thle audienoe.
"'Cortaiunly riot, sah,"' replied Mr
itaekbtun. "It wan the last qua't
of whiskey I had."o

xml | txt