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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, November 01, 1894, Image 1

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_______ PICKENS, S. C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1894
-u Physiclan and. Iurgeon,
O)ffice it his residence Maiii Streor
March 8,' 1894
Attorneys at Law,
Oct. 5, 1893.
DfR. J. W. NORWOOD, Dentist. Dr.
W. M. N.nwooD, Assistant Office,
88 Main Street, Greenville, S. C.
Jan. 9, '92 y
D R. J. P. CARLISLE, Dentist Gro-n.
ville, 8. 0. Office over Addison &
McGee's Drug Store.
Will be at Central the 2nd. week and at
Pickens the 8rd. week in each muonth.
August 23rd. 1894
20 years experience. Graduate from first
Schools-under patronage of highest Medi
cal authority, makes and properly adjusts
any style Spectacles. Office over Dr. Ad
dison's Drug Store, Greenville, S. C.
June 28, 1894.
livery, 7el, 9ala & 211b1[6 siblob,
Easley and Pickens, 9. C..
(Opposite Hotel.)
Carriages, Buggies, and taddle Horses, at
reasonable rates.
SW Your patronage solicited.
Clark & Cooper,
Dealers In
m tIo ad ormite monument,
TOMUSTONNES, of every description
and Wrought Iron FENCING, Greenville,
8. 0. Sept. 19, '91.
If you want the finest PICTURES made
in the State, go to
Wheeler's Studio,
I1: McBee Aveune Greenville, S. C
Me Crayon Portraits a specialty
April 7-y.
For Rent.
which I want good Tenants.
Oct. 1, 1894.
Dealei ir
Wtches, Uiamonds &.Jeweiry,
Oct. 19.-8m
The Record Broke Again!
We will mend one box of OUR LEADER
LIVER PILLS, (Twenty-live cents~ size,) to
any adldress, for fifteen cents. Try them,
none better.
230 Main Street, Columbia,
Mrsas~ McKAY
Has just opened all latest styles of
SPring and Summer Milliery.
AK the lowest possible prices.
Main Street, Greenville, S. C.
A pril 19, 1894.
Fun is the only Illustrated paper publish
ed in South Carolina. It is plumbl full of
wit and humor. Sent to your address six
anonths on trial fort wenty fiye-cents. Send
stamps for sample copy and club rates.
Address Fun Publishing Co, 2310 Main S
C olumbia S. C.
Anm now ready to do0 all kinds of work In
mey lin4. Inst utaneous process andlinishi
edi in latest and most popular styles at low
est prices possibo for first-class, wo rk.
.Jun. '2R, 1894. ly
4'e a ...' ...tw 'I fa m th- ii 01~ ij
sain E~ -g...- n t k~.-i w ith a full lin--. .
, i '- f - - F - ! - 8 .
sizeM i af piec..
45 C 0 St., (Greenvuie, .. 4'
- OR SA LE, A good Build
ing Lot, on Garvin street, con
tainng one-half necros. Trmns cash.
Oct 11 .JAMEs RAINEs.
Mfan v il"sn'
Are feroke d -" ni . ' -.i: Cr l.uun old
peas of 1 ',em uires zaataa. umu ne geMuQM.
A Few Quotations.
Many more of equal value.
We gauaran tee our goods for
excellency of wear and finish
and above all things we believe
in moderation in price.
84 inch black Henrietta at 15
36 inch black Henrietta at 19
40 inch all wool silk finish at
47J cents.
46 inch Surah Serge at 50
Finer goods at 70, 80 and 90
54 inch all wool Flannel at 60
54 inch all wool Ladies Cloth
at 60 cents. Former price 80
54 inch Broad Cloth at $1.35.
At 70, 75, 8n, 90 cents And $1
we can show you the Handsom
est black goods ever shown in
this market.
We have received some beau
ties in black, figured and striped
silks, just the thing used so
much for making Capes.
Rin.ember our 121 cents war
ranted fast black seamless la
dies and mens Hose.
Don't forget we sell the best
corset on the globe for 50 cents.
Buyers of ladies and mens
winter underwear should not
overlook our stock. We are' of
foring some big inducements.
Qu..e a good assortment of
ladies cloaks, more to arrive
B&vy Good43
Jobbers of Cigars and Tobacco,
Now is the time for sowing
field seeds. When you wvant to
Crimson Clover Seed,
Red Clover Seed,
Kentucky Blue Grass seeds.
Orchard Grass Seeds,
Silver Ball Onion Seed.
Pompeii Onion Seeds,
Or any other Seeds, go to
And when you want to b~uy
Coffee, (Seed-tick, Rio,)
Or anything in the Grocery line,
107 Mlain-st., Greenville.
Oct. 18
The following letter from the
happy holder of a Tontine
Policy, gives a few facts and
figures, in which there is profit
able food for thought:
M. w . s. n o*E M mAn 5 g . c. 22 890,
the A BiI:-I an ini rcel pt of 1our fvor of
' *' of *otio lvh 'nc o pliyNo.
andiI ou yt centf e o the l.bi Lis.Por.
SLie i srac uyr.h
Tin Plean o the UTABmypLB
LaPB can oinvitetmnt, o ant
durking Life, uasac well~ as~ aroln
demah.I onae a s cinge maonti
ano u~ owe it ota to otr. I o
itt our vfamrly The tim o
Life insura.neruer the
oticu lcan of hd byaesing,
W.P J. anODDeVtn, noter,
epaen fthe trnaur
youowe Hi L tyorl. Ifyo
Pickons County.
At a meoting of the Board of
Election Coinmissionors for State
and County election hold at
Pickons C. H., 20th October, 1894,
J. J. Herd was mado chairman.
Tho fol lowing wore appoi ii tod man
agers at tho precincts named:
Easley Station-W. D. Garrison,
B. H. Williams, W. H. H. Ariil.
Contral Station-T. C. Martin,
J. N. Hopk ins, Samuel P. Maur.
Liberty Station-W. E. Griflin,
E. B. Richardson, J. McJamison.
Pickens 0. H.-M. F. Hestor, J.
T. Looper, M. W. Newton.
Dacusville (at Looper's gin)
John 0. Davis, J. A. Robinson, G.
B. Loopor.
Pumpkintown-E. Foster Keith,
D. F. Sutherland, A. L. Edens.
Eastatoo-John W. Thomas, D.
Winchester, J. L. Gravely.
Cross Plains (in Easloy town
ship)-O. T. Jonos, N. K. Smith,
J. R. Lathom.
Foster's Storo (in Dacusvillo
township)-W. 0. Singleton, J. P.
Robinson, W. E. Hunt.
Mile Creek church)-L. R. Dal
ton, J. L. Thomas, J. L. Murphree.
Prator's [at Prator's church]
V. N. Bowlin, James G. Seaborn,
J. M. Gillospio.
Six Milo [in Hurricane town
ship]-A. R. Stewart, A. M. Gar
rett, N. R. Konnemore.
The election will be hold on the
6th day of November. Polls open
at 7 o'clock in the forenoon and
close at 4 o'clock in the afternoon
of the day of election. Electors
voto for
Secrotary of Stato.
Attorney General.
Comptroller General.
Adjutant and Inspector General.
Stato Treasuror.
Superintendent of Education,
State Senator.
Two Representatives to tho Low
or Branch of the Logislature.
School Commissioner.
Probate Judgo.
An election will be held at the
same time and placo according to
a joint resolution to provido for
he0 calling of a Constitutional Con
Seotion 1. Bo it resolved by the
Senato and House of Reprosenta
tivos of the Stato of South Caroli
na, now mot and sitting in Genor
al Assombly, and by the authority
of the same. That the quostion of
calliig a Con stititional Conven
tion of the people of South Caroli
na be submitted to the qualified
electors of said Stato at the next
gonoral election, and if a majority
of the electors qualified to vote for
members of the Gonoral Assembly,
voting on said question, voto in
favor ot such Convention, it shall
boe the duty of the Gonoval Assemn
bly, at their next sossion, to desig
nate the time and placO and to
p~rescribe the manner of holding
said Convention.
Section 2. That the question of
calling said1 Constitutional Con
vention shall he submitted to said
qualified electors in the following
manner. T1hose in favor of a Con
stitutional Convention shall do
posit a ballot with the following
wordls plainily written or prinltod
thereon, to wit: '-Constitutional
Conven tion--Yes.'' Those op)
posed to calling saidl Convention
shall deposit a ballot with the fol
lowing words plainly written or
prin ted thereon, to wit : "Consti
tytional Convention--No."
A1pproved December 19th, A. D.
At the close of the election the
managers andl clerk will imnmedi
ately proceed publicly to open the
ballot box and( count the ballots
therein without adjournment or
With in throoe days thoroafter the
chairman of the board of managers
or one of them, to be dlesignated in
writing by the beard shall deliver
to the .commissioners of election
the poll1 list, the b)oxes contaiininig
the hal lots, and a wn*jtton state
ment of the result of the election
at his precinct.
'1The managers shall adlminlistor
to each per'soni offering to vote, an
oat h that he is qual ified to v'ote at
saidl election, according to the con
stitutioin of tihe State, and1( that lie
has not already votedl in said elec
Managers. at least 01n0 from each
precinct, must meet the comnmis
si( ners at P'ickonis C. II., on the
first Monday in November for the
purp~loso1 of getting the bo0xPs, tick
et~s and( insat ructions.
Commissioners State atod Coun
ty Election for P'ickena~ county.
Federal Election.
Pickens County.
At a meeting of the b~oardl of
commissioners for federal elect ions
help at Pickons C. H. 20h Ocon
Dor 15I4, 11. U. t3lirloy was mado
chairman, and the following were
appointed managers at the pre
cincts nained.
Easley station-Williain Ellis,
R. E. Lathen, A. R. Hamilton.
Central Station-D. G. Parsons,
J. W. Brock, J. M. Lawrens.
Liberty Station-Johi T. Boggs,
Sam Young, M. A. Boggs.
Plickens C. I.-J. K. Kirksey,
Irvin Millor, B. L. H1older.
Dacusvillo (at Loopers Gin)-E.
L. Jones, J. W. Thomas, H. A.
Pumpkintown-J. D. M. Koith,
Samuel Edens, W. B. Jones.
Eastatoe-J. J. Lewis, J. M.
Porter and R. T. Lewis.
Cross Plains (in Easley Town
ship)-I. P. Garrick, T. M. Free
man, W. J. Ponder.
Foster's Store (in Dacusville
Township)-G. W. Griflin, T. J.
Hughes, J. S. Williams.
Mile Creek (at Milo Croek
church )-P. , J. Mauldin, J. J.
Herd, Jr. 0. S. Stewart.
Praters (at Prators.creok church)
-J. E. Gillespie, J. A. Moore, J.
R. Morgan.
Six Mile (in Hurricane town
ship)-D. B. Jones, J. M. Sto
phons, W. R. Garrett.
An election will bo hold the 6th
(lay of November 1394, for Ropro
sentative in Congress from the
T h i r d Congressional District.
Polls open at 7 o'clock in the fore
noon and close at 4 oclock in the
At the close of the election the
managers shall immediately pro
ceed to publicly count the ballots.
Within threo days thereafter the
chairman of the board of managers
or one of thom, to ho designated
m writing by the board, shall de
liver to the commisssoners of eloc
tion the poll list, the boxes con
taining the ballots and a written
statement of the result of tho elec
tion at his precinct.
The managers shall administer
to each porson offoring to vote, an
oath that ho is qualified to vote at
said election, according to the con
stitution of the State, and that he
has not already voted in said eloc
Managers, at least onio from
each precinct, must moot the com
missioners at Pickons court houso,
on the first Monday in November
for the purpose of getting the box
es, tickets and instructions.
Commissionors Federal Elections.
It Shmosial Be Ii Every flouse.
J. B. Wilson, 371 (lay St., Sharps
burg, Pa., says he will not be with
ont Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds that
it cured for his wife who was threat.
ened with Pneumonia after and at
attack of "La Grippe," when various
other remedies and several physcians
had done her no good. Robert Bar
ber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
Kings New Discovery has done him
more good than anything he ever us
ed for Lung.Trouble. Nothing like
it Try it. Free Trial Blottles at W.
TI. McFall, Pickens, S. C. Large bot
tles 50c and $100.
A Guaaranteed OCare.
We authorize our advertised drug
g'st to so Dr. Kitng's Newv Discovery,
for Consumption, Coughs and Colds
upon this condition. If you are af
flicted with a Cough, Cold or any
Lung, Throat or Chest trouble, and
will use this remedy as directed, giv
ing it a fair tr'ial, and experience no
benefit, you may return the bottle andl
have your money refunded. We could
not m-ake this offer did we not know
that Dr.King's New Discovery ud
lbe relied on. It never disappoint
rial bottles free at WV. TV. McFall's
store. Large size 50c. and *1.00.
Specimeui cases.
.T II . C'lil1ford. New Caissel, Wjs., was
lt ronbled wit h Net ralgia andl Rhenmuaatismn
h i stomach, was disordered(, his Liver
wats n 'fec e to un -dar ' I n~t~Ir 'hegre'e, appte
of E ltrie liiiI tt enredt hhn.t
a runnting sore4 ('i his legr of ,'igh't years
tt rs and ttt Ot C box ti e of'i h'- A rn -~ av
eal:t i'alv~el n becolg odan well.w
Johnl Spiker, i wa.o .hadlIt lve largte
slegtet stre s otislg doorse suhttris
tas ieneurbe neit hon(1te i gtleernn0
ters and (!ne' bll (linckle ('s A ute l aive n
k ured10's ill ete ;1tpls lI. sbor lt
H8Thits reedyrvn is b tein so8 weCll known
anrid sfeppuras. o nee o sptcial men
listio All( who(1 haes ionsed Electri-. itr
tst'g t iame sng osfa poraie A pr
ted to do all tha 's clid E4:lecti H
1'ers willt enre n ise oth ivefr cand
kidnes,~ ot willr phpi, oltes fsaer
1rhem andes othr affet)on P"Y ansited by hn
utrs.lt(' Eto ie f( satisacsongurated lor'
mbntey re futnded. Price. '20 cnts and $o.
per sotle.l by W. T McFall, Pick- s
Wie Campaign Cenamittee Iues
A Strong Appeal.
Chairman Irby of the State
Demecratic Execut'. Committee
has proniulgated in cihalf of the
Democratic campaign committee
the following important address to
the ) e m o c r a ti c voters of the
To the Democratic Voters of
South Carolina:
Tie executive committee being
charged with the welfare of the
party and the success of its policy
as outlined in its platform, which .
policy carries with it the welfare
of a majority of the people, we
feel constrained to direct the ape
ial attention of the necessity and
importance of the plank in the
platform adopted by the recent
Democratic State convention urg
ing every Democratic voter to
sustain the call for a constitution-.
al convention.
It is well known that there are f
groat differences existing between
the white factions in the State,
one of which has yielded reluctant
obedience to the will of the ma- .
jority. The strained relations t
which have existed since 1890,
with the factional bitterness dis
played by that portion of the State
press which has opposed the gov
erning majority with a malevo
lence and factional spirit almost
unprecedental, point inevitably to
a permanent division in the ranks
of the white people, for which this
minority alone must be held re
sponsible. Confronted as we have
been by a colored voting popula
tion 40,000 in excess of the whites
since the revolution of 1876 white
supremacy has been almost the
only test of Democracy, and its
maintenance the compelling mo
tive for submission after the party
had spoken at the conventions and
primaries. But there are many t
evidences that the ties which have
hound our people together are be
ing systematically riven asunder
and the public mind beig educa
ted to appeal to this ignorant, de
based vote to restore to power
those who have been unable to
command a majority of the white
The State newspaper, the organ
which was started by the Independ
ents in 1891 and which has recent
ly exhausted all its expedients to I
bring about another bolt and do
feat of the party nomineos, has
time and again ridiculed and sneer
ed at the possible danger of an ap
peal to the colored vote. This
newspaper backed by a large num
ber of other papers, is now urging
the organization of the so-called
"true D~emocracy" and boldly an -
nounces the purpose to ignore the
present party machinery andl the
executive committee as at piresent
comnposed as being representative
of the Democratic party. These
facts are knownm of all muon and
they can have but one moaning
the purpose on the part of the mi
nority to appe~al to the negro) as
the arbiter of our politics in the
campaign of 1896. During the
past s'pring and summer strenuous
efforts have beent made ostensibly
at the instigation of the Republi
canis to overthrow the registration
lawy. We have reason to know
that the Independents, as shownm
by the columns of certain news
papers, have instigated1 and symn
p~athmized with these: attemplts. So
that it cannot he reasonably dis
puited that there is ai desperate
faction in the State beont oni re
gaining p)ower at any oost. We
dleem it unnecessary to dlirect at
tentLion to the inevitable conse
quences which will follow d ivieion
of the whites into anything like
equal factions, and the bringing in
ot the negro as the balance of
Trho only reason why we are not~
now in the throes of a political
agitation, with contending factions
mobilizing the black army of vot
ers, is that the movement was
considered hopeless. It was a
quiestion of expediency and1( not
one of principle or p~atriotism
with many. We are glad to know
that the failuriie of the llot which
came to the surface on the 27th
of August is (Iuc to thme patriotism
and self-control of the large body
of conservative meni who, wvhile
voting with the minority in the
campaign of 1892, submitted
gracefully to its results and were
unwilling to jeopardhize the public
welfare by such a desperate von
hure. Fortunately the opportu
nity is offered to the white people
of the State in the coming elec
tion to obviate all future dan ger,
and fortify Anglo-Saxon civ iliza
Lion against every assault from
within and without, and that is
the calling o1 a constitutional con
vention to deal with the. all-im
portant question of suffrage. By
a strange and uncountable change
of base that class in the State
Iwhich has always stnod fr mmai
fled suffrage, and denied the ca.
pacity or the right of the masses
to participation in the government
tre to-day loud-mouthed in their
loclaration that they are chai
)ions of the poor white man whose
iote is threatened, as they say. i
Fvery newspaper controlled by
:his class is teeming with all muan
ier of specious and false argu- <
iients against voting for a conven
ion. They say that the white
rotors who are ignorant ad poor i
vill have cast their last ballot if x
hey vote for a convention. They c
hvoll with pathetic concern on the I
njury to the free schools and by I
ivory devico known to sophistry t
Lre trying to throw dust in the c
tyes of the masses. Plain speak- i
ng is best and we shall not mince <
vords. Wo propose to show that E
here is (loop-dyed treachery to (
vhite supremacy in this antagon- I
smi to a now constitution.
In the so-called convention coni
>osed of self-appointed delegates I
vhich assemblod on the 25th of t
'eptember for the avowed purpose d
.f nominating an Indopendent r
icket and appealing to the negro, a
he following resolution, which be- t
rayed the whole damnable scheme i
vas passed and the oponing gun I
or '96 therefore fired:
"Resolved, That while this con- I
rontion desired to avoid doing c
mything likely to cause increased F
trifo among our people, we believe i
hat the principles of Democracy,
he safety of every interest in the
stato and the instinct of self-pre
ervation domand that a hard and t
iarnest fight be made against the e
>roposition to call a constitutional
>onvention to creato a new funda- I
nental law involving the rights E
)f every man in the State without i
)roviding for the submission of its
vork to the people. We tender to
,he opponents of this iniquitous,
indumocratic tyranny and danger- i
)us proposition, the service of the
)rganization ho'in provided for
and invito then to join with us in t
ighting it at the approaching gen- 1
ral election." L
What does this resolution moan? d
te purpose is shown by the fact a
hat at the timo of its passage t
,here was in the hall a negro repro- a
itative of the Republican party, 1
yhlo a half at dozen colored and f
oyhite leaders of that party were a
waiting in the lobby of the State I
House ready to join hands with the I
[ndependent mfloviment as soon as i
It had been launched. Now who i
Lre the "opponents" of this "in- I
quitous, undomecratic, tyrannical I
md dangerous proposition ?" Who 1
iro invited "to join with us in I
ighting it at the approaching gen
ral election?" None but the ne
Yroes of course. This is shown by
Ahe offer of tho notorious ex-Con
rossinan Smalls to canvass the
State in opposition to the con
vention. Why (10 these self-ap
pointed guardians who have been
repudiated by the people appear
so solicitious for the negro's right
to vote? Plainly because they
want to be0 beneficiaries of that
vote two years fromi now. Why
do they want to preserve to the ig
norant and dlebasoed negro his bal
lot? Simply because their fell pur
pose is to cover the ballot of every
poor white mani with the ballots
of two ignorant negroes and there
by restore themselves to office and
power. While charging that it is
the purpose of the prommoiainti
faction of the Democratic party to
disfranchiiso the poor illiterate
white men along with the negro,
:os niot any reasonable man know
,hiat that faction being largely
made up of this class would not
lisfranchiso its own followers?
What p~olitical party ever commit
bed suicido or relinquished volun
tarily the control of public af
The poor white men of the
Stato havo never received recog
nition until within the last four
years. They are now the arbiters
of their own fortunes, and, if they
miss the opp)ortunity of taking
guarantees in the neOw constitution
of the continued supremacy of the
Anglo-Saxon in South Carolina,
we predict confideintly that, coim
mencing with '96, our pl)Oitical
camp~aigns in this State will wit
ness a return of more terrible and
demoralizing condition th~an ever
confrontedI this people0, even du
ring the (lays of Scott, Moses and
Chamberlain. The reckless, des
[perate Men, whose Machavalian
cunning is now playing the double
gamne of bidding for the negro vote,
and claiming to be the guardians
of .theo poor wvhites, are bent on re
gainmng control of our affairs at
any cost. They are oblivious of
the fact that the vast horde of ig
norant negroes, once organized and
disciplined to overpower the white
miajority in each other being once
destroyed, the negroes inevitably
will seize power for their own
We say to the white men, who
are threatened by the Inde~pendent
newspapers with disfranchisement,
that Mississippi with a colored
voting population larger than ours
has adopted a constitution, which,
without disfranichising a single
white man, has reduced the regis..
tered negro vote of. that 8tit to
Carolina alone of all th O
itructfd States still keepsthe 4 -
Ititution forced upon hor a
point of the bayonet by scalavag
md aliens.
The cost of a constitutional con
rention, while of no importance zn
omparison with the benefits to be
lorived, need not under any cir
uimstances exceed $50,000. There
ro many benefits other than the,
egulation of the suffrage to be se.
ured by changes in the organic
aw. While these might be ob
aimed by the slow and unsatisfac.
ory process of amendment, we
andi dly ask any sensiblo man
Vhat hope there would be for so
uring the adoption of a new con
titution involving the regulation
of suffrage, if it had to be submit
ed back to the people. It has
>een the settled purpose of the
rusted leaders of the Democratic
iarty for years to call a constitu
ional convention, and obviote the
angers which have lurged in our
ridst so long, only waiting for a
ivision among tile whites to rear
heir horrid heads. That division
3 now . more than apparent.
'he reality is upon us. The peo
10 through the irrepresentatives
n the Legislature and the Demo
ratic conveltion has time and
gain demanded that such a con
'9ntion be called. Those nowspa
>ers which claim to be Democratic
Jnd which antagonized this great
oforni are either bling leaders of
he blind or the servile tools of the
We warn the white men who
ove South Carolina and would
eo a constitution of good govern.
Ont, and the rule of an intelli
Ornt whito majority to thrustaside
md pay no heed to the arguments
>f those who seek to blind them to
ru6 inntorests. After a long year
>f struggle, the opportunity is
irosented to them of fixing thi
hng forever. All quostions to be
assed on by the convention can
O discussed when the election of
elogatos is to take place. It is a
lander an(d an insult to say that
ho )0ople hav3 not the patriotism
nd intelligence to elect men from
mong thomselves, to frame an or
anic law better suited to our
vants than that impoped on us by
he carpet-bagger and alien. The
visest and the best of our citizen
hip can chose to perform this del
cate and patriotie duty without
egard to faction, once the conven
,ion is ordered. The point which
ye would urge with all the vigor
Lt our command is that the oppor
.unity is now here. It certainly
is not likely to soon recur. If the
people fail to seize it and the evils
of mongrelism, governmental do
bauchery and political demoral.
ization shall descend up)on tho
State after the next election, they
will have none to blame but them
Let all true Democrats and pa
triotic white men go to the polls
an the 6th of November and vote
~or the constitutional convention.
J. L. M. Iuny, Chairman,
C. M. EiR D,
D). E. KEEJ,,
0. R. LowMANq
J. A. StroH,
Campaign Committee of the
ita~p D~emocratic Executive Corn
The Register has charge, and
vill continue to charge, that the
-eal object of the Independents in
>pposing the calling of a constitui
bionial conlvention is to leave the
negro voto free for their use in
1896. If the Independents were
a majority of the white menl of the *
State they would remain in the
D~emocratic party and outvote Till-.
man and his friends. As they are
in a hopeless minority, they go
>ut of the Democratic party for a
'ww organization and offer' its aid
o those who oppose the callhng of
L constitutional convention. That
s a ronund~about way of offering
uid to the negroes, for they are the
)mly people who have any reail
conson for f~ghting the convention
[ni return for this the Independ.
mnts expect to get the aid of the
negroes in 1896, in another at
templt to overthrow the organized
Domocracy.--Columbia~ Register.
News of The Dyia' uei.
BERLIN, October 25.--The first
dispatch of tihe day concernmng the
Czar's condition was received here
from Yalta, near, Livadia, at 11
o'clock. It was substantially As
follows: If the Czar's death should
not be hastened by heart failure
owihg to recurring spasms, or b
apopplery, both inoidental to his
malady, the doctors hope to com..
bat the uriomia for some time.
Usually the fina stage of Bright i -
disease is mark dt with convulsns
delirium~ and t the last proF0 -
ed coma. T eso BVYn~pth e
not set ihi.

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