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The Abbeville messenger. (Abbeville, S.C.) 1884-1887, November 26, 1884, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067668/1884-11-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Going Sou li So'IS no 40
Loaro >\ ilniingtoil J> :t0 p tn 11 10 p ni
Arrive at Florence 1 50 a in 2 20 a m
Arrive at Columbia 6 40 a m
Going North no 43 no 47
Leave Columbia 10 00 p in
Leave Florence .4 50 p ni 1 52 u m
Arrivo at Wilmington . .7 40 p in C 10 a m
Train No. 43 stops at all stations. Nos. 4S
nod 47 stop onlr at ItriukleT's, Wliiteville,
Flcniington, Fair KlutV, Marion, Florence,
Timmor.sville, Sumter, cninden .lunction ard
F.asiover. Passengers for Columbia and all
points on c t u n ?, c, c * a k is, Aiken Junction
and all points beyond, pliotild take No. 4$,
night express. Separate Pullman sleepers
for Charleston and Augusta on trains 48 and
47. All trains run solid between Charleston
and >Vilmtiiplou.
On and after May 13, 1SR4, pnssenper
trains will bo run dailr, except Sunday, between
Spartanburp and Hcndcrnonville as
Learo R. A !> Depol at Spartanburp fi 00 p m
Leave Spartanburp, A. L. depot.... 6 10 p in
Loave Saluda 8 50 i> ni
Learo Flat Rock 9 15 p m
A rrive riondcrnon vilio 9 30 p ,n
1)0>TN MR.4 IN.
Leave Ueudorsonville . 8 00 a ui
Leave Flat Rock 8 15 am
Lear? Saluda 9 00 am
Leavr.-fir Line Junction 11 25 am
Arrive 11. A D Depot Spartanburp 11 30 a in
I Trains on this road run by Air-Line time.
Both trains inako coutieclioos for Columbia
and Charleston via Siiartanburp, Union and
Columbia; Atlanta and t'harlo?*.e by Air Line.
JAMES ANDERSON. Superintendent.
Magnolia Passenger Route.
In effect September 14, 1RS4.
goimo noi'Tn.
Leave Gr^onvrood *5 30 am t4 00 pra
. Arrive Augusta 11 SO nm 8 50 pm
Jfqftrc Aupunl? 10 30 am 6 00 pm
lArrlro Atlanta 5 45 pm fi 40 :tin
jLobto August a 11 40 am
'Ai*riro lleaufort 6 50 pin
" l'ort Royal fl 05 pm
" Chaleston 6 50 pm
" Savannah 6 42 pm
" Jacksonville.. 9 00 am
ooiso north.
Leave Jacksonville 5-30 pm
" Savaunah 6 55 am
" Charleston (110 am
Leave l'ort Rojal 7 25 am
" Jloaufort 7 S7 am
" Aujnixta 1 40 pin
I/e*ve Atlanta
Arrive Augusta
Leave Augusta 4 00 pm 54^^n
Arrive (?reonwood 0 00 put 11 30 am
Tickets on sale at tJrecmvond to nil points
at through rates?biiRRnge clieckcd to destination.
Uaily. tHailv, exrcot Simdnv.
W. F. SiiKi.i.my, Traffic Manager.
J. N*. Basp, Superintendent.
I' A SS K NGER I) K PA I'll M E N T,
H't'lmfntfton, jV. July lOf/i, JS#4NEW
LINE htftwoen Charleston and
Columbia and Upper South Carolina.
??i*e coins
ff ItlT. EAHT.
T 09 am Lv .... Charleston .... A r. 9 45 pm
8 40 " ' ....Lanes 44 8 05 "
ft <1 " " Snmter 44 6 45 "
11 00 pm Ar .. . Columbia I,v. 4 30 "
2*1 44 44 Winnsboro ... ? 2 43 "
8 44 " ' Choater " 3 44 "
6 34 " " . ...Vorkville " 100 44
6 35 " " .... Lancaster 44 9 00 "
6 09 " " .... Hock Hill 44 2 00 ''
6 15 ' 44 ... .Charlotte 44 1 00 44
1 13 pm Ar..Nttvrberrr Lv 3 02 pm
8 09 44 44 ... . Greenwood 44 1 2 4 K 44
6 *0 44 44 Laurens 44 T 40 am
6 18 " 44 Anderson 44 10 33 44
6 05 " " ....Greenville " 9 50 44
T 03 " " ... Wnlhalla 44 8 50 44
4 45 44 " . ... Abberillo 44 1 1 00 44
* 50 44 44 ... .Spartnnburp.... " 1050 "
0 30 }" "J-.. IIeiider)*onr il!e. . 44 8 00 44
Solid Trains between Cbailoeton and Columbia.
S. C.
Oon'l Sup't. Oon'l Pas. Afijont.
0? and after October 5, 1834, Paksf.soeu
Trains will run an herewith indicated upon
thin roftd and its brandies.
Daily, fscr-pt Mnndtiv*.
Lost? Columbia S. C. Junc'n 10 45 pm
" Columbia C. A G. D "11 10 pm
'Arrivo Alslon 12 10 pm
" Newberrv 1 13 p m
Ninetr-Klx 2 47 p m
Greenwood 3 09 p m
Hodges 3 33 p m
Helton 4 40 p m
at Greenville (5 05 p in
Leave Greenville at 0 50 a m
Arrive Reltou 11 13 a m
Hodges 12 23 p in
Greenwood 12 48 pin
Ninety-Six 1 32 p in
Newborry 3 02 p in
Alston 4 10 pm
' Columbia C. k G. 1) 5 15 pm
Arriro Columbia SC. Junc'n. 6 30 pm
NO. 53. HI1 I'AHKKXO Elt.
Leavo Alston 12 52 p m
" l'nion 8 55 p m
" Spart anburg, S.U.AC.depot .5 50 p 111
Lr to Spart'g U. A 1>. Depot .... 10 35a in
" Spart'g S. U. b C. Di-pot ..10 50 am
" L nion 12 58 p in
Arrivo at Alston 8 40 |> m
Leave Newberry 3 30 p in
Arrive at Laurent* C. II C 50 p in
Leavo Laurens C. II 7 40 a m
Arrive at Nuwberry 11 10 p m
abbev'ii.m: branch.
Leave Hodges 3 15pm
Arrivcat Abbeville 4 45 pm
Leave Abbeville 11 00 a n>
Arrive at Hodges 12 00 p m
Leave Helton 4 45 p m
Arrive Anderson 5 IS p m
' Pendleton 5 56 p in
" Soneca c G 40 p ni
Arrive at Wttlhnlla 7 03 p ni
i.tnre Walhalla 8 50 a in
Arrive Seneca 1* 15 a in
" Pendleton 9 52 a in
" Anderaou lOXIn in
A rrivo at Helton 11 08 a m
A. With South Caroline railroad to and from
Charleston; with Wilmington, Columbia And
AuKUMta railroad from Wilmington and nil
poiirtd north thereof; with Charlotte, Columbia
and Augusta railroad from Charlotte and
all point* north thereof. IS. With Ash?rillo
and Spartanburg railroud from and for point*
in Western N. Carolina. C. With Atlanta and
Charlotte dir Richmond and Danville railway
for Atlanta and all points uouth and w?Mt.
iStandard Karttrr. 'J'itiie.
ii. H. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
XI. Slauuiitkr, Oen'l l'aasenjrer Agt.
1). Cardwkll, Aaa't (lcn'1 l'aaa. Atft.
Lawyers go to the Mrhmknuku *>fHeo
for Letter Hcai's and Car<U.
T 4':^:.
Commencing Sunday. Sept. 7tli, 1884, at
2 35 a in, Passenger Trains will run as follows
until further notice, "Kastern time:"
Columbia Division?Daily.
Leave Columbia 7 48 a in 6 27 p >i?
Due at CltnrlcHtftn . 12 20 p m 9 :i8 p m
Leave Charleston 7 00 a hi 4 :<0 }> in
Due at Columbia 11 00 p in D 22 a m
Cavulfn Division?Daily except Sundays.
Leave Columbia 7 -18 a ni 5 27 p in
Due Camden 12 55 p in 8 25 p in
Leave Camden 7 15 a in 4 00 p in
Due Columbia 11 00 n m V 22 p m
.4 iij/usta Pit if ion?Daily.
Leave Columbia 5 27 p ni
Imic Augusta 7 41 am
Leave Augusta .1 50 p in
Duo Columbia. 9 22 p in
Con ntct ions
Made at Columbia with Columbia nnd Oreenville
railroad by trsin arriving at 11 00 a. ni.
and departing at 5 27 p. in.; at Columbia
Junction with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
railrond by same train to and from all
points on both roads.
At Charleston with stcamera for New York
on Saturday; and on Tuesday and Saturday
with steamer for Jacksonville and points on
St. John's river; also, with Charleston and
Savannah Railroad to and from Savannah
and all points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central rail
roads to and from all points West and South:
at Hlackvillo to and from nil points on Harnwcll
railroad. Through tickets can be purcliHHed
to all points South and Went by applying
I"). McQkkkn. A gout, Columbia, S. C.
John B. I'eck, (Sencral Manager.
I). C. Ai.lkx, Gen. Cass, and Tickct Ag't
ran ** "
rue tfeorgia I'acinc
New Short Line, via., Atlantn. Ga., and
Birmingham, Ala., to Points in
Alabama, Jf issixsippi, Louisiana,
Arkansas, Texas and flic West- find
The favorite route TO TIIK WORLD'S
Commencing december 1st, iss-i.
Doubla Daily Trains, with elegant
Sleeping Cars Attached, for which the
low rate of $1 for each .section is
charged?the lowest sleeping ear rati'S in
i the United States. Berths secured ten
days in advance.
JEyjg- see that your Tickets ???5flr
jfruVMlead FUOM?05J
For furlhor informalion write to or
call ?>n
L. S. BROWS, (loti. Pass. Agent, ]
A. R. THW I*ATT, Trnv. I'ass. Agt.,
Ati.anta. Oa.
I. Y. SACil'i. fi?n. f>upcrintPii(l?M\t, ,
RlliM INCH AM. Al.A.
Richmond and danvii.i.k
Drpavttnrnl.?On and after Aup.
3d, 1SS4, pa.ci-ngor train scrrico on the A. |
and C. Division trill he as Collon-s:
XorttuenrJ. No. 51* No. 53+
I.eaTc Atlanta 4 <0 p in 8 40 a in |
arrive flainoBvillc 6 57 p m 10 ."15 a in
I.ula a T 25 p m 11 01 a in '
Kithnn Gap jnnc A. 6 12 p in 11 30 a ni
Toccoa c ... 8 54 ji in 12 04 p in (
Scuccrt City d ... 0 50 p in I 00 p m 1
Central 10 32 p in 1 52 p m ,
T ;i.a?t.. in i-1 - ? n II _ ?
.W ?? Jl .11 4IO |l 111
Knulev 11 10 ]> in 2 27 p ni '
(ircenville c 1.1 42 p in 2 47pm ,
Spartanbnrjj/ .... 1 01 n ni .1 56 p m
(jnstonift ;/ 3 20 h in 5 51pm ]
charlotte h 4 10 a ni C 10 p in ,
Southward. No. 50* No. 52+
Leave charlotte 1 45 a in I GO p m <
nrri veUagtonia 2 .'10 a ru 1 45 p m |
Spartanburg 4 28 a in 3 45 p in
(Jrcohvillo 5 43 a in 4 55 p in !
Iiasloy 0 17 ? in 5 26 p m :
Liberty 6 34 a ni ft <2 p m
central 6 55 n in G CO p m I
Scncca city 7 33 a m 7 36 p in
Toccoa S 10 h ni 7 35 p in
Knbun <?*p jnno... B 34 a in ft 30 p m i
laila 10 00 am 8 5'.) p in i
itninuHville 10 36 a in 0 25 p ni
Atlanta 1 00 p ru 11 30 a in
Express. {Mail.
Kroij^lit triiiim on Ibis road all carry passenirern;
passniigcr trains run through to Danville
and connect with Virginia Midland railway
to all eastern cities, and at Atlanta with '
nil lines diverging. No. 50 leaves Richmond
at 1 p in and No. 51 arrives there at 4 p m; 52
leaves Riohmnnd at 2 2S a m, 63 arrives thcro
at 7 41 a m |
liiijt'et Slcephuj Cars without
change: On trains Xos. 50 and 51. New
York and Atlanta, via Washii.gton and
Danville, Greensboro and Ashcvillo; on I
trains Nos. 52 and 53, Richmond and ]
Danville, Washington, Augusta and New (
Orleans. 'l'hrougl> tickets on sale at
Charlotte, Greenville, Seneca, Spartun- 1
burg and Gainesville to all points south,
southwest, north and east. A connect# i
with N. K. railroad to and from Athens;
b with X. K. to and from Tallulah Kails;
r. with 151. Air Lino to and fioin Klbcrlon
and Bowersvillo; d with Blue Ridgo to
and from Walhalla; c with C. and G. to
and from Greenwood, Newberry, Alston
and Columbia; f with A. & S. and S.,
U. & C. to and from Hendersonville,
Alston, See.; g with Chester and Lenoir
to and from Chester, Yorkville and Dallas;
h with X. C. division and 0., C. tte j
A. to and from Greensboro, Raleigh, iS:c
Kdmckd Hkrklky, Supt. 1
M. Slain/hler, Gen. Pass. Agt.
A. Ij Kiveu, 2d V. P. and Gen. Man. <
CARP1CTS and House Furnishing
Goods, the Largest Stock South of Haitimore,
Moquet, Brussels. 3-lMy and Ingrain
Carpets. Rugs, Mats and Crumb
ni/wUc wv,w-11 t>
x/IV**>nt ?i itUTV uiiuuvn, null I njILT^
Borders, Lace Curtains, Corniccs and
Poles, Cocoa and Canton Matting*, Upholstery,
Engravings. Cromos, I'icturo
Frames. Write for samples and prices.
Augusta, Oa.
* r 1
ALL the now slmpes in Hut* nnd llnnne(n,
with ItibboiM, Hirds, Flowers, Satiud
and Velvet* to Hint el).
Examine our Slock before buying
your wedding and Christmas presents
elsewhere. Speed ?fc Lowry.
I Subscribo for tho Messenger.
HkM ,''a : 1 . ->
The Defeated Candidate Boasts to His
Fellow Republicans of How Near He
Was to Victory?He Ignores the
Millions of Northern Democrats, and
Invokes the Wrath of the North
Against the South ? The Black
Boomerang is more than ho can
[From the News and Courior.]
ArorsTA, Maine, November 18.?A
largo number of personal and political
friends of Blaine serenaded hiin this
evening as an expression of personal
good will and admiration of his conduct
of the national campaign. They marched
through the streets under the marshalship
o( Col. Frank Nye. When
they readied Blaine's house their compliments
and friendly regards were expressed
in a speech hy Herbert M.
Heath, of the Kennebec bar.
Blaine responded as follows, his
speech being continually interrupted by
applause :
Friends and neighbor, the national
cumcsi is over, aim oy mo narrowest ol
margins wo havo lost. I thank you for
your call, which, if not one of joyous
congratulations, is one I am sure of confidonco
and of sanguine hope for the future.
I thank you for the public opportunity
you give nie to express my sense
of obligation not only to you but to all
the Republicans of Maine. They responded
to my nomination with genuine
enthusiasm, ratified it with n superb
vote. I count it as one of the honors
and gratifications of my public career
that the party in Maine after struggling
hard for the last six years, and twice
within that period losing the State, ha3
come back in this campaign to an oldfashioned
25,(XX) plurality. No other
expression of popular confidence and
esteem could ^equftl that of the people
among whom I have lived for thirty
yours, and to whom I am attached by ul 1
the ties that ennoble human nature and
give joy and dignity to life.
After Maine, indeed along with Maine,
1113- first thought is always of Pennsylvania.
How can I fittingly express my
thanks for that unparalleled majority of
more than 80,(XX) votes, an endorsement
which has deeply touched my heart and :
which has, if possible, increased 1113- affection
for that grand old commonwealth,
an affection which 1 inherited
from mv ancestry and which I shall
transmit to my children.
Hut I do not limit my thanks to the
State of my residence and the State of
my birth. I owe much to tho true and
tea loin friends in Now England who
worked so nobly for the Republican
party and to the eminent scholars nnd
livines \rho, stepping aside from their
ordinary Avocations, made my cause
their cause, and to loyalty, to principle
\dded the special compliment of standing
as my personal representatives in
the national struggle.
Hut the achievincnts for tho Republican
cause in the East are even surpassed 1
by the splendid victories in tho West.
In that magnificent cordon of States '
that stretches from tho foot-hills of the I
Alleghanies to the golden gate of the l'a- j
sific, beginning with Ohio and ending;
with California, the Republican banner
was borne so lofty that but a single State
tailed to join in the wide acclaim of triumph.
Nor should I do justice to my own
lecungs n I tailed to thank the Republicans
of the Empire State, who encountered
so many discouragement* nu<l obstacles,
who fought foes from within and
foes from without, and who waged so
Ktrong a battle that tlio change of one
vote in every 2,(XX.) would have given us
victory m the nation. Indeed a ohnnge
of a little more than 5,OOo votes would
have transferred New York, Indiana,
New .Jersey and Connecticut to the liepublican
staudard and would have made
the North as solid as the South.
My thanks would still be incomplete
if 1 should fail to recognize with special
gratitude that great body of workingmen,
both native, and foreign born, who
gave me their earnest support, breaking
from old personal ami party ties and
finding in the principles which i represented
in the canvass, the safe-guard and
protection of their own fireside interest.
The result of the election, my friends,
will ho regarded in the future, I think,
as extraordinary. The Northern States,
leaving out the cities of New York and
Brooklyn from the count, sustained tfifr
Republican cause by a majority of more
than 4<)0,000. Almost half a million
indeed of the popular vote of the cities
of New York and Brooklyn threw their
great strength nnd intlucnce with the
solid South fciid were the decisive olemcnt
which gave toth.it section the control
of the National government.
Speaking now, not ut all as a defeated
candidate, but as a loyal and devoted^
American, 1 think the transfer of th$
political power of the government to the
South is a great national misfortune. It
is a misfortune because it introduces an
clement which cannot insure harmony
and prosperity to the people, because it
introduces into the Republic the rule of
the minority. The lirst instinct of an
American is equality?equality of right,
equality of privilege, equality of political
power, that equality which says to
every citizen : "Your vote is just as
good, juRt as potential as the voto of
any other citizen."
That cannot be said'to-day in the
United States. The cou|fcb of affairs in
the South has crushed out the political
power of more than a million of
American citizens and has transferred
it by violence to others.
Forty-two Presidential electors arc assigned
to the South on account of the
colored population. That population
with more than 1,100,000, legal votes
have been unable to chosc a single elector.
Even in those States where thej'
have a majority of more thmi 100,000,
they are deprived of free suffrage and
their rights as citizens are scornfully
trodden under foot.
The eleven States that comprised the
Rebel Confedcracj* had by the census of
1880 seven and a half million white population
and 5,300,000 colored population.
The colored population almost to a man
desire to support the Republican party,
but by a system of cruel intimidation,
and by violence and murder, whenever
violence and murder are thought neces
mry, uiey are aosoiuteiy deprived ol
all political power. If the outrage
stopped there it would be bail enough,
but it does not stop there, for not only
is the negro population disfraneiserl, but
the power which rightfully and constitutionally
belongs to them is transferred
to the white population, enabling
the white population of the South to ex- j
ert an electoral influence far beyond
that exerted by the same number of
white people in the North.
To illustrate just how it works to the
destruction of all fnir elections, let me
present to you five States in the late
Confederacy and five loyal States of the
North, possessing for each section the
same number of electoral votes. In the
South the States of Louisiana, Mississippi,
Alabama, Georgia and South Car
olinn have in tlio aggregate forty-eight
electoral votes. They hnvc just 2,800,(XX)
white people and over ;1,000,<XX) colored
people. In the North the States of
Wisconsin, Minnesota^ Iowa, Kansas
and Calfornia have likewise an aggregate
of forty-eight electoral votes, and
these have a white population of 5.(500,(XX),
or just double the five Southern
States which I have named. These
Northern States have practically 110
colored population. Jt is, therefore, evident
that the white nirn in those Southern
States, 1>3' usurping and absorbing
the rights of the colored men, are exertingjust
double the political power of
the white men in the Northern States.
I submi% my friends, that such a. condition
of affairs is extraordinary, unjust
and derogatory to the manhood of the
North. Even those who are vindictively
opposed to negro suffrage will not deny
that if Presidential electors are as
signed to the South by reason of the
negro population, that population
ought to l>e permitted freo suffrage
in an election. To deny that
clear proposition is to affirm that
the Southern white man in the Gulf
States is entitled to double the political
power of the Northern white man in
the Lake States. It is to affirm thit the
Confederate soldier is to wield twice
the influence in the natiou that the Union
Soldier can, and that perpetual and
constantly increasing superiority shall
be conceded to the Southern white man
iu the Government of the Union. If
that be quietly conceded in this gonera
uuii 11 win nanien niu cuniom until the
hadg# of inferiority will nttach to the
Northern white man as odiously as ever
Norman noble stamped it upon tho Saxon
This subject is of deep interest to tho
laboring men of the North. With the
Southern Democracy triumphant in their
States and in tho nation, the negroes will
be compelled to work for just such wages
as the whites may decree, wages
which will amount, as did the supplies
of the slaves, to a bare subsistence,
equal in cash, perhaps, to 35 cents per
day, if averaged over tho entire South.
Tho white laborer in the North will
soon feel the destructive effect of this
upon his own wages.
The Republicans have clearly* seen
from the earliest days of reconstruction
that wages in tho South must be raised
tothejuat recompense of the laborer,
or wages in the North be ruinously lowered,
and the party has steadily worked
for the former result. A reverse influ
encc will bi: now set in motion, and that
condition of affairs produccil which years
ago Mr. Lincoln warned the free laboring
men of the North, will prove hostile to
their independence and will inevitably
lead to ? ruinous reduction of wages. A
niero difference in the color of the skin
will not suffice for maintaining an entire
l-difl'erent standard of wages in contiguous
and adjacent States, and the voluntary
will bo compulled to yield to the involuntary.
So completely have the colored men
in tho South been already deprived by
r f'J
thi; Democratic party of their constitutional
ami legal rights as citizens of tho
United Stales that tlicy regard the
advent of that party to national powcras
the signal of re-enslavement and are
affrighted bccause the}* think all legal
protection for them is gone.
Few persons in the North realize how
completely the chiefs of the Rebellion
wield the *>olitici?l power which lus
triumphed in the late election. It is a
potentous fact that the Democratic Senators
who came from the States of the
late Confederacy, all, and I mean all,
without a single exception, personally
participated in the rebellion against the
Northern Government. It isast'Il more
significant fact that in those States no
man who was loyal to tho Union, no
matter how strong a Democrat he may
be to-day, has the slightest chance of
political promotion. The one great avenue
to honor in that section is tho record
of zealous service in the war against the
It is cettaiuly an astounding fact that
the section in which friendship for the
Union in the day of its trial and agony
is still a political disqualification, should
be called now to rule over the Union.
All this takes place during the lifetime
of the generation that fought the war.
and elevates into the practical command
of tho American Government the identical
men who organized for its destruction
and plunged us into the bloodiest
contest of modern times.
I have spoken of the South as placed
by the late election in posession of the
Government, and I menu nil that my
words imply.
The South famishes nearly threefourths
of the electoral votes that defeated
the Republican party and they will
step to the command of the Democrats
as unchallenged and us unrestrained as
they held the same position thirty years
before the civil war. Gentlemen, there
cannot be political inequality among
| citizens of r free Republic.
' There cannot be a minority of white
|men in the South ruling a majority of
white men at the North. Patriotism,
solf-resiioct- Stsite nri<l(>- nrntorlinn of
person and safety to the country, nil cry
out against it. The very thought of it
j stirs the blood of men who inherit equali
ity from the I'ilgrims who first stood on
j Plymouth Hock and from tin liberty-lovI
ing patriots who came to the Deleware
with William i'enn. It becomes a permanent
question of American manhood.
It demands a hearing and settlement,
and that settlement will vindicate the
equality of American citizens in all personal
and civil rights. It will, at least,
establish the equality of white men under
the National Government, and will
give to the Northern man who fought to
preserve the Union n* large a voice in its
government as may he exorcised by"the
Southern man who fought to destroy the
Li 1)1011.
The contest j ust closed utterly dwarfs
the fortunes und fate of candidates,
whether successful or unsuccessful.
Purposely, I may say instinctively, I
have discussed the issues and consequences
of that contest without referonce
to. my own defeat, without the remotest
reference to the gentleman who
is elevated to the Presidency. Towards
him, personally, I have no cause for the
slightest ill-will, and it is with cordiality
I express the wish that his official
career may prove gratifying to himself
and beneficial to the country, and that
his administration may overcome the
embarrassment which the peculiar
source of its power impress upon it
from the hour of its birth.
At the conclusion of lilainu's speech
he invited the largo crowd into his
house and for nearly an hour an informal
reception was hold.
Successful Treatment of Diptlierlu.
Dr. 11. I'. Gauthier contributes the following
to tho Medical Review ;
While at Xatches Miss., in the early
part of 1865, I was led, through my experience
with an epidemic then and there
prevalent, to adopt the treatment I now
! Drniuwo tn (losnrihn. I^nrinc* *l?5u nni_
I?I ? ? ? t,
i detuic about one* hundred eases of dipj
thcria wore successfully ireated in the
manner about to bo described. For
some years subsequent to my return to
Illinois I treated all the cases I cncountered(fifty
in number)with complete success
by the same means, and I have since
treated about ono hundred and fifty
cases, all with the aamo rAult
except in two cases where death occured.
the patient being almost moribund when
coming under treatment. Previous to
the adoption of the present mode of treatment
my results wore by no n.eans as
satisfactory, the disease, proving fatal
in at lease one-third of tlie whole number
of cases. The treatment which has
proved so successful in my hands is as
follows : The patient is ordered tincture
of iodine in ten or twelve drop doses
ever}' hour, well diluted with water,
so long as tho fever lasts, subsequently
reducing it to ten drops every two and
finally evory three hours ; local applications
of tho drug are made use of at
the same timo. These latter should bo
made by tho physician himself at least
twice a day. For internal use, J give,
latterly, the decolorized tincture; bread
and starchy articles of diet aro at the
same time used in abundance. Such is
my treatmont.
* ' - -"v /:Ov.
The Not York Press Exposes the Mortitteation,
Meanness, Malignity ami
YVonld-be Miscliievousness of the Defeated
Aspirant for Presidential
Honors?The Patriotism ami (Jooil
Sense of the American People not
to be Upset by sneli Fustian.
Washixhton, November li).?All the
New York newspapers this morning
publish Pdaine's spcech at Augusta last
night. The Tribune and Sun make no
mention of it in their editorial columns.
The same is the fact with regard to the
National Jtcpublican of Washington,
The New York Herald says :
"\Ye believe that no patriotic citizen,
be he Republican. I>emocra', People's
Party man. or Prohibitionist, will read
the speech Blaine made at Augusta lasl
night, without thanking (rod most fervently
for the deliverance of the People
of the United States from the danger
and disgrace of having such a demagogue
and incendiary for their President.
"It is the first instance in which n
Presidential candidate, maddened by defeat,
has tried to inoculate his country
with sectional passions in revenge foi
its choice ef another man.
"Unless we iinder-estiniatc the patriotism
of the people. North and South,
they will greet it with such scornful anger
everywhere that it will be the last
instance, as well as the first, and no future
disappointed miscreant will dare
defy' the warning.
"In the civil war one great crime was
attempted, which honorable belligerents
on either side regard with unanimous
horror. We mean the attempt to inoculate
the country with yellow fever.
Hut it pales in wickedness beside
Blaine's nttempt to inoculate the country
with sectional passions, to tear open
the healed wounds of the Rebellion, to
permeate the North with a sense of humiliation
from the election of Governor
Cleveland to the Presidency, to infect
freedom with the fear of re-enslavement,
to inspire white workmen with
the dread of the freedmen's competition
in their fields of labor, and to impeach
the sincerity of the allegiance of nil
Southern white men. No rebuke is
too severe for this villainous speech,
and the shame of it is aggravated by the
fact that'it was as deliberate as it is dastardly.
Blaine's words arc not an unpremeditated
harangue of hot temper.
They are the studied utterrance of coldblooded
malignity. Since he cannot
rule he would ruin, lie would enrso
his country with jealousy, and discord,
and misery, because he himself is jealous
discordant and miserable."
"I'ut ve believe that there is small
danger of harm from such words as
his at this day. We have faith that the
evil he would wreak upou his country
will bo visited on his own head. If the
Republican party does not unload itself
of Blaine after this speech, it will
add damnation to defeat."
Now Orleans Gives Kmployinout to
Many IntolFiifcnt and Deserving
When it first became known that the
Cotton Centennial Exposition would fur
nisli employment for women iii the
clerical departments, the managers of the
exposition and all their friends, relatives
and even chance acquaintances were immcdiatoly
heseiged by hundreds of Indies
anxious to secure woak.
The character of these gentle applicants
was, to say the least, interesting,
the unwritten histories of many of them
touching, the desolation and need ol
many, heart-breaking. Shy, shadow}wan-faced
women, whom want bad routed
from the sweet security of frugal
homes began to hunt the big, busy exposition
otlice. The exposition was a
great door opened wide into anew world,
whero all hoped to find nourishing food
and some to learn the royal road to independence.
And so these ladies began to write lettors
to the exposition managers. Ulibit.si
ness like, gentle, dainty little missives,
reminding one of the poetry in oldfashion
Indies' albums, but relating with
pathetic bravery the need and anxiety
of the writer. With what dignity of
phrase was the aching wound of poverty
patched over in some of those letters of
application that fluttered likq a first
fall of show into the exposition office ?
And, too, there were received other letters,
straightforwad and outspoken, from
young women who were learning to feel
the true nobility of the workwoman"*!
life, and who asked tho way to selfhelpful
Of (Itiu rlmrnoinr ??nrn u*Ainnn
plicants for work at thu exposition, and
it waH from these that the needed forci
of clerks wore happily and wisely chosen,
as an observant visitor to tho departments
can readily discover.
At tho present writing thirty-five women
?ro engaged in work by the exocu
live department of Die exposition. The
ladies go to the ollico at 9 o'clock ami
work mail 4, being allowed an hour
at midday for luncheon. They receive a
uniform salary of fifty dollars a month
and theirduties are confining rather than
, onerous.
| "You have 110 idea," said a young lady,
"how facinating our work is, nor ho r
I infinite is the variety of employments of
I which I am now aware for the first time
t Very few women have as yet made. pplications
for space, and the most of their
work is of a wax-work, crocheted-tidy
; nature, wh'c.i is a trlito disheartening in
. view of the many things a woman ca'i
1 do.''
"Vex, the opportunity to work that has
been oifered so many of us l?y the ex,
position has been of real benefit. It has
convinced us above all of how much
, better it is to bo a working woman than
i an idler, and to regard that inuch-talkl
ed-of subject, 'woman's work,' with a
. vast deal of respect and sympathy,"
Itl the second storv of tllP i>*nn?ili?n
oflic: building thirty other ladies om
ployed hj' the exposition's needs ihrj bo
found at work They occupy a large,
untidy room, which is filled with large
tables, a desk or two, and littered from
i one end to the other with newspapers,
printed documents, mnps of the exposi'
lion, ink pots and paste brushes, and
where apparant endless confusion reigns.
This is a department for the arrangement
and preservation of all printed matter
, relating to the exposition, and which
promises to grow into a valuable history
: of the centennial.
The department is in charge of Miss
Rochester, assisted by four lailiss, who
do nothing but read newspapers. About
4,000 newspapers aro received from all
parts of the country. Tho "readers''
scan these for expository notes and new*
which they mark and sei.d to Miss
Uochesters desk. It is the duty of this
laily to clip these article and paste them
in neat columns in large scrap books.
Hundreds of coluniis of < xposilion data
have thus been preserved.?JV. (J. Pic.aijunc.
Great Hope Tor the Country Under a
Democratic Administration?An Exodus
of Republican Office-holders?A
Good thing 1'or tho Colored l'eople.
C'oi.rMMA, November 15.?Ooverno#
Thompson, in repl}' to the question as to
what effect the olcction of Cleveland
and Hendricks would have upon tho business
interests of the country, said that
it would be difficult to overestimate tl.n
good results which will follow from thu
restoration of tho Democratic party to
power. This election is more than a mero
pnrty triumph. Won by a combination of
the Democrats with honest Republicans,
the election is a protest against the corrupt
practices which in their long lenao
oi power, uepuuucans nave permitted to
increase until tho very foundations of
the Government were endangered.
Tho demand for reform and honesty
in the administration of the Govorniuou^,
has como from tho people in unmistaka*
hlo language. Public officers will now bo
held to a strict accountability. This result,
alone, is worth all the effort which
the election has [coat. The corrupt uso
of power by public ollicers is demoralizing
to the people of the whole oouii*
try. This evil will now cease. Tho
relations between tho two races at tho
South will henceforth he those of entire
harmony. The only differences between
them heretofore have boon with regard
to politics. Those dlforences have been
kept alive and increased by tho machin*
alionsofthe Federal officeholders, whose
only hope for continuance iu office was
by fomenting discord between the races
and sectional difference between the two
politionl parties. Kven thoso of tho
Federal officials wliohavo not been porsouully
corrupt, have used their offices
for their own advancement and that of
thfir party, without regard to the wolfure
of their country. Iiitter political
partisans, their presence here is n standing
menace to our people. They aro
disturbers of the peace?the inveterate
foes of quiet and good tovernmont at .
the South. President Cleveland may
well sny to them, as Cromwell said to
the Long Parliament in turning them out,
"Get you gone, and give way to honester
men." With them will go the last elo.ment
of discord
Tho neirroes will soon lonrn bv nvno.
w - _ , ? ? ~j ?r ~
rience that their rightK are nioro socuro
and their opportunities for improvment
far greater under Democratic than under
Republican rule. At each rocuring Kederal
election our people will bo free from
the anxiety und unrest which nectional
and racojissuos have heretofore produced.
North and South will hencofprth bo but
geographical terms. In other words, wo
will have what ?v have not had since tho
1 close of the war?that real ponoe which
comes from a reunited country. Whilo
the good cfleets will be seen everywhere,
they will be especially noticeable at tho
, South. With renewed hopo and ro'
awakened energies, the people of this sec1
tion will devote themselves to tho tMsk
, of developing their great natural roaour.
ces. There is a wonderful future in
store for the South. Good government,
which will hasten its corning, will enahlo
the South to add greatly to the wealth
and to the glory of our common couutiy.
?: <;v? *
' *
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L'A * ' ..c.' -v \ ' . * \ swjt.

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