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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, October 30, 1884, Image 1

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A Family Paper Deicoted to Literaftre, liscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
7 - Tv.. l'_____ , NEWBER-Y, S. C ., THURsDAY, OCTOBER 30,1884. No. 44.
* , I" S.-. Ih, 188K4. f.r
cVernior a::el I.it-.te::ant Gove rror.
- the--S:ate Ut11trs :. :" Lircuit Sol:citor.
4 i tt r:enator. 5,be inr.- of th."w Iouse of
1: pr tativt.. r, l'ounty Ome.er-. .Const i
tn ior ,; itiendnient iea iUng to Finnnce ant
No. 1, Newherrv. ( ha,. A. lw ti. Thos. E.
E . - - .irard :tt.
N;. ei-'9 .1lthn C. Lane, F. NV -Ili-g ins.
\r..: I : ltm n,W V. Ly!es:, .Wm Crotner",
. B. ti ney.
N, .:, .;:rymI'!I'. ." H tJ. if. s1 icker, J.
., .:llp:, >. 1 W a!cr 3at'r. Wi. C. Sliga.
F W right.
L.orgsh,re' W. P. ,Johnson. B. F.
Guide- , i . -:,enn.
antiilidl- Store. W. A. 11ill. T. U. IoIla
i rt hur -imkint .
. l -a tll,1. L. W. Long. Jaitnes R. Davil
l'r-j-: tv..\1"Vn. Bowe'Ci. P. 1B.
*tHr;tno..1. Lawson W% .4
- -0 - . M - .\ ingey, J. J. Gall
S ,,. (:t;tt . . l 1 I - u ,lw T. M. ileutz,
Jit. I:1letr.
', nr:a, 1' 1. Derriek, V. 1. Koon.
Joli J. Crook'
Th! ;to1regoint iuaagers have been appoint
] ii- " The several boards will hold
u n :n . oo. a, po sile and elect on e o f
thII1 ir t ubr cla rutian. and such Chani-an
Wi, cone to \cwberry C. If.. before the day of
eC.-ot:, to be ,woru antl get fu tt:er imstrue
tio::'. ,1. Y. CULBREA TII,
iairr ar ~ IHIard of Cotumis-ioners of
f" !rno. B. Jonets.
Uctheobe '. I - -
Notice i- hcrect,t iven that the following
numed pr, ar," hetety appointed M.nger".
1 - te lite- c ' e Ve vt"uta ceci -t t. COIIdUct
i,l Eec:ion to :e helid on rue\dy, N tvenab>r
4:lt 1581, for Prr;.idemrial El c:or- ad Cougres'
w"an !ro:u :hi, :he 3:d S . )im:riet:
No. 1-Newh erry-E. It. Evan<. ChaI. .
Purcell. C. C. Jle1yhir:er.
No G-ib-tin'--Ro- A. Gib-on, \\"n 11.
Wendt ' B. 'ligb.
No. 3-11aybin:on-D. A. rbomtns, Daid
Hlenderson, J. F. Oxner.
No. 3-Giy ruph',,- . Y. ?.G"1nh F. ii.
AeL,.ine. 31~orman Ruff.'
No. .--Crumer's-J"'hn F- Duncan, Clayton
A brt,m<, J. J. Sutnr.6\\a
No. 3-Jalapa-F. % W\il-on, RH W.
lace. George G!asgow.
. f-Long h-re'-'. B Workinn, Jno
W R-:der, J. ; 'ic_er.
No 7--Wil i:n,.'-. R. twin, J.- Larin,
Jo, ". ..:nin-.
No. 8-9e:ai Fa!!-J. P,Iilair, D. B. 11'erts,
. . 9 -I'ro.perity-W\ tm A. Moseh v., Allen
51. \Vi-e, C. F. Bod.
N-o. 10-Jol:y S-reet-Henry Stone, J.B
Boitc., J .. . IiipP
.o. ' --Pon'il-E- R. Hipp, H1 . C. Ri
d!clihb.-r. Lu:tter B. E rgie
N-. I!-Walton-J. B. Crool, i. P.
r,.:: Jttla:a;,r -of Eiction are rqut .
c". to q- :ily anid c! for buxcs, poll h i u m
:rtr :1 - ;' - & e. :t the ufflce ufof ,:,-& Il
b ,t or before S,aurday. Novembter 1-t
I. W . W.LTER.
Co:nmi,sionlers of Election ftr 31einbr of
Coogre.s n riPcsidential Elc:or.
Grn,U rgt(n qae
C-l'n sp oiyo te->IF
Grand Uprigt anoqre.
Oe dal l.\nwricn un otan Etirotlm:u.i
-lr ival at. te b-citg
P?aris, 187S
- gO 1f-re *ti (1ollegeC. Se mitntaries and
Sihool, Is to their Dturabihlity-.
itey 'i-s Iu(j:eet in TIone andl Work
wsii pJ anid Eleant in
Genira - W-iI~ holesal e Ag~ents~ for
'-Burdeti, Palace. Sterling, New Eng
* lrand, and Wilcox and White
01R G AXS.
iNOS and ORGANS sold on EASY Lb.
- /br.os raken inl Exchange, also thor
Ccl has. M. Stieff,
No. 9. NoItml LluEnITY-STREET.
- F. Weiber, jr.. Agenlt. Newherry.
Gi'andbN TRACTd RS
'e.1tos is r
-/:oigt BU ILDE RS.
reasin -- i1N D
Lumber Mill Men
ThVe litnfyier( Ie eect fully infrm
ihe ct-(itzn of Newbe hrry an thehi
.,nrrontcitaling Counfttie-i timtt. havintg hoc
oed ait Hel-in:t, they tire precp:ii-c-tl t tot
tract lor.:tI.- iild. Chuirchet2. D)well
0our wti k t:nn in the prie-escharged for
I. Having n exceIllent sw nill w
ar loprepare. a t '-hor't no0tie. to
3.trch 14
Religious, Moral, Miscella
neous and Good Books.
BOOK STORE, offers a certain por-tioti of ai
Istock; o' Book;s at such pnces as
Cmu:ost F it tot Ltsure Satle.
A good Back is a goodi friend; iititever
dis pu:es your word. and is ahvay-s :cady to
afford you p!cayure; it cau be readl andi re
read, and nev-er pa I, ont te tate.
Wc simn:!y desire :a be :M ot t:he,e U oe
T bink of -a $2 book for 51.0.
-, . 1 .- - 00.
9 e 5c " ' 25.
" " 53 -" 10.
S " other Books a: 5.
In JTap:ut
T1he -ltriou= mo:in
Can intd out a woman's a t by a ilat
She h:t over t her"
Of arranging her hair.
As only a Japanee laly can.
A loop or two more,
A hatir-pin l(s.
By sigts like the e is the truth b,:t raye:l
S' jthat looking her o'er
It is e:sy to gttes:
Wiether she be a wife, widow, or maid
'Tis a style
'Twouli be worth while
For us to import frot that Etern i-le
Though naty a main.
I an multct afraid,
Iu( ud sueh a fashi:o; at one revile.
If a haii--pin more
Woub11l sett he a doubt,
Tue Aueriean feiniitie, I'll engagc,
To be safe on that score
Would leave those out
That wer, most likely to tell her age.
No. 'T%:o:t do.
That is t rue ;
And he who is anxiolls to i::terview
The fetale sex,
And their tempIer vex
By the impudent question : -How ol
are you'
If he would know
The truth exact
The prying, spying, curion m:ii
He had better go.
When hi-z trunks are p.tckel,
And spend the rest of his days in Japat
-Harpers Weekly.
Last week descent was made upo
a dance house in one of the viles
quarters of the city, and a dozen rui
fians were captured, every one?o
whom had served a term in the per
iten.iary-some of them had passe
almost half their lives behind priso
walls-and all nt .them had served
long apprenticeship ini;but n
sooner were they in the cldtCWu ?
the law than the local politician
were thrown in a fever. for fear tha
they would be deprived of the set
vices of their heelers at the approacl
ing election. For these gentry hav
a specific work to do. Firstly, ever
man of them is expected to put in
number of illegal votes, to knoc
down and frighten away timid voter
of the opposite party from the po1
and when the count comes to wate
his opportunity to do a little ballm
box stuffing. It is true we have
registry law. but these fellows wh
can blow a bank safe. or walk o
with a bundle of bonds, from unde
the nose of the cashier, think it but
very small job to beat the registr
law. The way it is done is this: A
the time of rigistration a heeler goe
into the First Ward and takes boar
with a man who makes it a regula
business of keeping just such board
ers, and he registers as Thoma
Casey, 65 Greenwich street. If tn
inspector goes to 65 and inquires h
is told that there is such a ma
boards there, and that he is a ver
decent man. Now the heeler goe
to the Sixth Ward and registers a
Trhomias Brown, residence 22 Baxte
street; go there and the fellow wh
keeps the house will tell you tha
Thomas Brown is an honest laborei
The heeler then goes to the Twelft
Ward and registers as Frederic&
Jackson, and so he keeps on abou
the city till he has registered a do2
en times, and when election da:
comes he votes without fear of di
tection a dozen times at least. On
might ask, why not place detective
on the track of suspected persons
why it would take an army of detec
tives larger than the army of th
United States, to do the work. Thee
bands of ruffians are under the cot
trol of the keeper of some whiske;
mill in their ward, who has aldei
manic aspirations, and this gives:
hint as to the compexion of ou
Board of Aldermen. Then the PC
lice justices are elected by these vil
lains and the consequence is, tha
the ends of justice are defeated b;
the prominent politicians in the ward
An organized band of twenty rul
fans can go through a ward and di
as they please, and if arrested, tb
Alderman steps up to the mnagistrat
who perchance owes his office to bim
he assures the truculent official tha
it is all right and his friends are in
mediately let off. If they are coat
mitted to Blackwell's Island for si:
months the cbances are ten to One
that you will meet them in their ol<
haunts in three days after.
Only the other day one of the mos
brutal ruffians in the city was arreste<
for a cowardly assault on an 01(1 man
When dragged into Court after
desperate resistan ce, he threatene<
the Magistrate on the bench, an<
then ensued one of the most burn
iliatmng scenes ever witnessed in
court of justice. The Magistrati
threatened to commit him and he tok
the Magistrate to commit an(d be
At last aggravated beyond measur<
the Magistrate fined him the enor
mous sum of $10; he refused to pa:
and was dragged fight ing out of court
threatening the Magistrate with ven
geance as lie went. Then a los
ward p)olitician came into court an<
after some parley got the fine reduc
ed to $5 which he paid, and his mat
walked out free. This is one of th
blessings of universal suffrage it
this free and enligbtened Republic,an<
one of the especial blessings of ou
elective judiciary.
Once more the so-called sporting
circles are a blaze of excitement a
the intelligence that an Englisl
brute by the name of Mitchell wa
pounded by an Irish-American brut
by the name of McCaff'ery. It is:
pity that they are not allowed to kil
ach nther. T am sae the exhibitio:
And i' . : > .1 :ci . Iua ::re full and
f:ec!h ditu"-c'i iu n ' :1: 32 p~Lc blo Ik
CoI., t:. i a.
D : u i t. '' It, o- e% rv uo:in :nd
mn mtin et c , .l wt'i:l be dI"tgll:ed l i:l, it- val
u -b:, a: c:ntilt!ty nrew r-t've tl tn .
Son . :ii.--lake a N\:ion of vtpop!e :iid
arou-e then to :eti.Im. Ex!'ressions similar
to the t,llowi' it, fron a well known I):ur
gi, "f I, pour in from sections where
B. B. :t. has bete u-ed.
.-TL YTA, .ltu., 12, ISL.
1,ti,-1ur firm b1helt'h.,t 1B. B. It. i< t he
-B't ll 'iii.i , , .:-:- ,rket. W e are -e 1ng
fmor : ive 1". rI- 1 it .(1 one Of anV oiber
pr.-: "- on ..,"i t 'ti in iml. I t bI s fIlled in No
i e ne -r1 ,, .It'e lttr.. s:I;i, ;I,-tion., M et" 't is
W. I'. sMITil & CO., Druegist,.
'Iat cotltb es q:1i, .eti n , crt:ti Ifect,
cheap toi:ce ..:d unII -~InId-:.l satisf:c ion
T , ,1 ,'." -Ii ' t:t t,t f B B .JO it tt, 01 n
no, eb t,rk in curin- Blood Poi:!onI-, Skin
Aff.ctit,n;, Se"rofat, Kidney Tronhic-. Ca
taurh Indi Rhetni!istn as. ix b'>ttles of :tt.v
o:her p'eparation on e:rth.
One 50-vear-old chronie uc et cured; scro
fult of chihlren cured with onl" bottle. B!ood
poitlns cured with a fem bottles. It never
f:iii. We hol borne proof in book form.
Send for it. Ltrge battle $1 00, six for S5 00.
Exp--e-sed 'on recei; t of price, if > oar/Drug
gist cln't supply you. Address
BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Sold iu Newberry by Dr. S F. F.int.
Oct 16-S-I ly
Wr'ight&J. W.C1opponk
We now announce that our stock of
Men. ouths, oys and Children,
and we think UNSURPASSED in
anything that tends to constitute
1 Fir.-Cl,ss Stock
Our linet' of
I)Ri SSsu S
while our
Business Suits
are a decided itmprovemnent on any
thing we have ever been able to get.
Special attention given io the se
lect ion of Youths' and Boys' Goo:ls.
No doubt every moth er will be grat
ified at the improvement itn this
We claim to sell the
for the amount chargcd, and no one
will doubt the ass- r'ion when a
comparison is made. Indleed, our
whole line of FurnishingGoods was
Never So Good as Now,
and in every instance we will give
as full value for the amount invest
ed as anV other house can afford to
do. and we guarantee satisfaction.
Int Front of Court House,
Oct 9 4! Newberry, S. C.
yio wit b ar,' Geogcraphuies (new Two
BkSeis,) lensbie.'s Arithtnetica. Gil
*de.sleeve's Latin, anid other school books
of thte University Series, we w t!t mail them
to you. Send us the r"gular price and the
book will come to you by returin mail. Price
lists. circulars and the Mlaury Paomphlet sent
to all who nsk tor them.
19 Murray bt.. Ne w York.
Mason & Hamnlin
ss ORCANS. *i?
Highest honors at all great World's Exhibi-1
tions for seventeen years. Only Americant
Organs awatrded such at any. For ca-sh.sasy
payments or rented
presenting Very Highest E.xcallence yet at
tained itn such instruments; adldinig to all
previous improvements one of greater value
than any; securing most pure, re'ined, mu
si-al tones and increased durability ; espe
cially avoiding liabnlity to get out of tune.
Illustrated cat ilogue free.
Boston, 151 Trement St.: N. York. 46 E. 14th
St.; Chicago, 119 Wabash Ave.
Oct 16 42 4
5A MONTH andI BOARD for three live
YP*1oung Men or Ladies in each Coutn
ty Address P. W. Ziegler & Co.~,Philadel
C00TGETAi Qror, Hints on Economti
UIEDIUbU cal House Building.
u u tpae or Cottages eestinig
fromn i $3000, with dlescriptive letter
press. sv-o . vol., handsomely b'und in
cloth, mailed on receipt of $1,.t
Win. T. CoMsTroCK, Pub., 6 Ast orPlace,N.Y.
.Maury's Revised .Manual of Geo
is now published w ith a special gdography of
the- atate of south Carolina. Any scholar
w ho is using Maury's Manual which does not
cointtain thi supplement will tbe furnished
with it free of cost by notifying the pub'ish
1tJ Maury st., New Yor k.
Standard Turbine!
Is the bet con,tructed aind
I ol.fri les.s mlone3, per
hore~ powe-r, titan any other
Turbine ini the worldi. agNew
iam:hleittifree by
bet.aurna r's ox
would pay. and we should then get
rid of two unsavory subjects, but it is
no use talking. people will go to see
such exhib:tions. You will find judges
a:id lawy:rs, merchants qn;l brokers,
fine gentlemen with nothing to do,
'lides sucking the ends of their walk
ing sticks, yes and even church trus
tees and deacons with a sprinkling
of athletic ministers who beieve in
muscular Christianity; but I might
as well bottle my wrath, for as far as
pecuniary reward goes, it's a great
deal better to be a slugger than to
be president of a college, or minister
of a fashionable church.
Tie gay season of weddings is
upon us and in accordance with my
unvarying custom for years, I some
times give the details of the interest
ing affairs, though I never minister
to the vanity of the parties who put
th-mselves on exhibition. The out
lay of some of our wealthy families
in these weddings is simply enor
mous, and right here arises a ques
tion in my mind, and that is. What
is the size of Mr. Worth s establish
ment in Paris?" Wh en I was in
Paris a few years ago it did not seem
to me such an imposing establish
ment; but certain it is that there has
not been a young lady marr.ed in
New York this season among our
first tamntli hiit i-w had one or
wore Wortn itte-ses. One young
lady who was married last week
boasted the possesionl of twenty-six
Is this possible? New York is only
one city of the U mon. there is the
United States bestdes and tthen all
the world outside the United States.
It is only a short time since the
widow of a millionaire cattle man
was married to a staid old .\Ietho
(list bishop, away out in the wilds of
Colorado, but she had to get a round
t half dozen Worth dresses to marry
the good old bishop. Then Japan is
t coming into the dress market.
The wife of the new Japanese min
ister is going in for barbarian cor
l sets and bustles and other civilized
a vanities. She will be a sensation in
Washington this winter. So Worth
t has an order for twenty new dresses
s ' with; where do they all come
t from, and is tlherir i" tan one
Worth ? If one man makes them
all. or rather if they are all made at
e one establishment, not to enlarge on
y it, he must have a very excellent
a business. Watch the papers and
k every wedd.ng you see announ;ed,
s you will -lso see that the la ly's
Idresses were made in Paris by Worth,
j and I will hei e furnish my iady
friends wtt i a piece of interesting
a news for which I make no extra
charge. The dress exhibition o: the
T Paris Exposition of 1878 was one of
r the most gorgeous exhibitions of
a ladies dress--s ever seen in the world.
F Men and women who had attended
t every great exposition given since
s the first exposition in 1850, declared
I they had n ver seen such marvel:ous
r dresses as those exhibited at Paris
in 1878, and in that wonderful col
lection right in his own city there was
Snot a single Worth dress.
SPleity oi the Queens of fashion
would not weai a Worth dress, and
- more singular still, notwithstand
ing the tremendous competition, a
3dress from M10ntreal, Canada, tookga
rgold medal for excellence of work
Smanship and beauty of design. So
tif there is ay y .' ung heiress out your
way who ti.ini..: of skedaddling with
.her Daddy: s Jehu, let her go to
SCanada, and if .3he has cash enough
tshe can get a dress just as good as
(One of 1,he most brainless, sense
less jokes, tiat does no one any goodl
eand does some one a great deal of
Sharm, is tle habit of p)elting the
bride and groom with rice. I saw a
burly bruto come into a railroad car
Swith a bri.lal party the other day,
3and for fifteen minutes he persecuted
-the poor creature and made her as
Smiserable a3 miserable could be. The
unfortunate girl tried to laugh, but
Sthe idiot L.ept up his wretched joke.
At last he flung a handful right in
-her face, one of the sharp grains
struck the sight of her eye and near
ly blinded hcr, and instead of send
ing her off on her journey with her
heart full of joy, when the train
started she was crying with pain as
if her heart would break. It's a sense.
less habit only indulged in by male
3donkies and femnale fools, and those
who do it ought themselves to be pelt
ed with indifferent tomatoes and un
-savory eggs.
-Tuesday nig't the city was wild
around the var:ous bulletin boards
that gave the election news from
IOhio and West Virginia. Thousands
of eager anxious faces were gathered.
For such a crowd it was an orderly,
peaceful ons; a little jostling, a good
-deal of chaff, but no violence. Of
course the Rei>ublicans were very
jubilant and the Democrats declared
thems.lves per:'ectly satisfied with
the r. suit, so that everybody pro
fesses to feel delighted. It may be
that the cool tidal wave that struck
us served to keep our blood cool, at
any rate peace reigned.
Poo: old ,Jesse Hoyt. We now
begin to un derstand why his last days
were maade so imiserable and why he
attempted to p)ut his only daughter to
a lunatic asylum. It is dreadful in
shink of the he'iress of ten millions
of dollars fined ten dollars in the
Police Court for beinig drunk and
disorderly. Terrible, terrible, terri
ble, for such is the record.
1Thi3 fine, clear, bracing weather is
bringing out the~ finest of the Fall
fashions, and for the satisfact.on of
my lady friends I would inform them,
if yoi want to be in style put on
anything you like and you can't miss
it. On Broadway the other day I
saw hundreds of ladies and iio two of
them semdto have dresses at all
relnt seemdeach other. No two bats
1were alike or to my eyes bore any
tey all loo::ed very charming and
some almost good enough to eat.
The stores are crowded with shop
pers and the city is full of peop e
froin the country.
Our Anusenent season is fairly
open, but so far we have had nothing
plbenomenal. Our operatic affairs are
in a Inuddle. for it is so costly that
even our rich men are afraid to touch
it. Still opera we must have, no
matter who pays the bills.
Yours truly,
The Solemn Warning of the Ohio
(Special dispatch to The News and Courier.
NLw YORK, Oetober 17. The following ad
dress has been issued by the D)emocratic Na
ti'tmal Comaitte.' to the people of the Unitec
States :
October 16 1851. s
To the People of the United States :
Thie result of the elections on Tuesday lh.a
in the States of Ohio and Weet virginia is be
fore you.
Ohio chose Itep>ubiican fresidential c"
tors in 1565, 1s72. 187'i and I5&8.
Wes Virginia chose ltelublican Presiden
tial electors in 185 and 18., and Deuocratic
electors in Is7; and 18&0.
Gardeldl obtained a plurality in Ohio in 1SS
of 34,227 votes. The Republican candidate
in th e late election for s.cretary of State wai
a guilant soldier and a reputable ma.i. Tl
vot- o-f th"t it.-put'lican party in t hat uleeti'>
was broken down by the weight of J1r Blaine
a factional s,eker alter the 1'Pesidency.
The people tlwn elected t Democratic ma
jorit y of the Congressionsal delegation "ef the
State We may confidently expect a maiorit}
in Ohlo for Clevelaiul and liendricks in No
West Virginia has, by its splendid and de
cisive majority for a Democratic Governor a
the October election, already declared its pur
pos, to give its electoral vot, for our candi
dates in November.
The Blaine managers employed extraordl
nary methods in both States.
They expended not less than $500.000 in Ohie
and more than $100.W00 in West Virginia Ii
their polit ical work.
They did not use mioney only. They callet
from every State the office-hoh'iers best flttet
t- do the work at which they were put. The!
crowded these twe States with such mea
They employed in political jobs the met
engaged in the posti service of the Unitee
The left the veterans who had saved lh.
life ofthe nation without the pay to whic1
they were entitled, unter the pretence of bav
ing an insufficient clerical force in the pensioi
bureau, and then used the commissioner o
pensions and a great number of his clerks a
parts of their political imachin'ry in Ohkian
W1et Virginia. It has been openly chargei
~l '1 thsAt the payment of Use vet'st
ie-laveed by him with the purpose of coercinl
them to vote for Nr. ltine.
These abuses of political power have beet
comm'tted under the overlooking eye of Mr
Bline, andi with his full sanction. They shov
the manner in which, if lie were elected, th
public offices would be subordinated to ii
per-onal service, and the bnnnty of tile coun
try he made the means of advancing his per
sonal interests.
They made the marshals of the United State
and their deputies, who ought to be the gnat
dians of the rights ^f every citizen of thi
United States.a part of their machine force
They armed them and incited them to vic
lence mind outrage. They expect to pay to
the weapons rnd services of these men out o
the treasury of the United States.
They mae.e Mr. Blaine one of their count'
and ward workers iniOhlo and West Virginisi
and ie entered with zest upon ithe fainilia
duiea.M They devised with his knowledgi
methods of compelling workmen to vote a
their employers dictated. They kept him ii
daily association with the worst elements o
their political organization. They made bin
their counsellor in every pdisreputable plai
whith they devised to promote his success Hi
could not have been a stranger to their put
pose to make gains in Cincinnati, at the elec
t ion on Tuesday last, by uing armed deput:
marshals assd armed negroes to.drive voter
frosn thse polls.
The methods of their campaign in Ohio an<
West Virginia and the share of their candidata
In these methods have added to the opprc
brium already resting upon his name, an<
iave assured'his defeatiat the general electios
in November.
Mr. Blamne has been a member of the Housi
of Representatives, Senator in Congress an<
Secretary of State for tihe United States. H
has been accused of corruptly using his infia
ensc as Speaker and as a member of the Hans.
of Representatives for his individual profit.
llis misconduct has been proven by his ows
letters. These have confronted him whereve
hse has gone lie has attempted no explans
tion. The phrases of these letters are so wel
known that they are by-words on the street
andi jests upon the stage.
A Speaker of the House of Representatives
a member of that House, who would barte
his infinence for money or property, migh
avail himself of the large opportunities which
the office and powers 01 a President afford.
These are not words dictated by part,
rancor. They sum usp the judgment of that, its
dependent press which Is and always will re
main the bulwark of good and constitutions
govrnment. They express the convictions o
thse leading Republican journals, and the be
lief o1 those distinguished Repubican states
men and citizens whose love of country has
forced them to declare that the nomination 0
Mr. Blaine was one not fit to be made.
There is reason for' our confidence that w<
will achieve a victory in November. The arm'
of officeholders, engaged for a month past it
the business of manipuiating the votes in Ohis
and West Virginia, must now disband. Esad
man of the number must go to hih own place
Thse commissioner of pensions and his bureat
clerks cannot be concentrated for politica
uses in ..he November elections. When the:
are acting individually in their several;State
they will be unable to do mischief.
The marshlals of the United States. by reato
of the powers which they exercise, may agais
do harm in November, They ought to under
stand that for what they have done and fo:
what they may do they will be hereaiter helt
to the strictest account. The hopes of rewars
and the promises of Indemnity which havf
been held onit to them will not avail them ii
the days which are close at hand.
The country is fully aroused. It is aarmner
by the corrupt inffuences surrounding Mr
Blaine, and will reject him as President. Mii
Blaine has grown rich ; the men around hin
have grown rich ; the speculatcre whom
he has aided by framing laws to suit them. ori
rich ; the car porations which he has helpe.
have monopolized the public lands.
But trade is stagnant.' thse comtneree of thi
contry has decayed, mills are standing idle
Where wages have not been stopped they ari
reduced. Mechanics and laborers ge abou
seeking employment in- vain. Women an'
children are beginning to want bread, and ye
the farmer can find no profitable market fo
These circumstances afford conolusive proc
that a few interests have been cared for b:
the Republican managers at the expensi
of the interests of the great body of th
people. The ereation, in this favorcd lang
of such extremes of wealth an I poverty an'
the evil days which have overtaken a1wh
are engaged in labor are not your fult. I
has been and 1s the fault of those selfish mel
who use the powers which you gave}them fo
their own aovantage, leaving you tfareja
best you could. it is for you to determnini
wether these evils shall continue and In
crease or dimi.nish and end in a general pros
perity shared In by all alike.
You have a rightto expect thal your part,
leaders, to whom you have given support an<s
accorded honors tn past years. will lay aid
all differences andi estabft"h a lasting cloain
upon your gratditude by making c'ouAmon canse
n your supremre efforts to obtain the blessing
or a good government. You will not be dis
Remember that victory in November ove
the unscrupulous men who are now endeavos
ng to seize the Presidenscy can only be as
sured by complete organsization.
When men are of one mind sand want to ini
press their opinion upon the community i1
which they live they must stand together an'
work together.
The hifghest sand best organization of whic1
men are capable Is that in which every mal
wants to do shat part of the cosmmon worn
whioh lhe can do, and does it with all hi
our orgaizations ought to be of such a
ure, and i they are Governor Cleveland wi]
be elected in .November by an usnparsllele'
maori y, W 10Dnix Chairman.
A. P. GvonWA,
Chairman ExeoutivO Committee.
tiy pIEnting BUnl.floweris in you
gardn if compelled to live in a ma]
arial gseighborhood.
~ne mhrries as a poultioe fo:
For the Hviu d and News
In our weandcriugs the otir day,,
we incidentally overieari a towi,s
man ?giving a description of a dude
to a countryman. The couversati n real
ran about tbus: Tie countryman left
looking up street, saw a moving the
object. which at onc,e attracted his kini
attention, and said to the townsman. per!
--W hat is that lhing coming down by I fo
Dr. Fant's store 1 ' Townsman re- pas:
plied, "why, that is a dude, did you gro
never see a dude ?" -No," replied hau
tic countryman in astonishment, -,do yea
tell me what a dude is." -'Well," was
said townsman, "I will give you an hou
idea of his usual dress so that here- Dal
after you may be able to distinguish luel
a dude f om any other moving ob- the
ject.' --Do, please do,' said the coun- ron
tryman; 'I am happy to comply with
your request," replied townsman. sas
The countryman was all attention
-mouth wide open-while the towns
man gave the following description a%.
of a dude's out fit -The dude car- "a
ries on his cranium, a lenthy beaver, alo
which is tilted to the side of the ves
head in which is the weak lobe of blo
the brain-this may be either right no
or left side. His neck is circum- fon
navigated by an erect collur, which vau
(collar) is circumscribed by a great uat
cravat of many colors, dots aud froi
points, which means all things to all ter
dudes. his shirt is from the latest --11
iron-ical and frigid order. His vest eve
is both expansive and contractive, our
and is well suited to the protective qn
tariff-various hues and colors are hoi
freely sused. His coat is usually of ii;
the very best of material-color sc- tio
cording to taste-and made up in
the very latest style, which is very the
brief-cut-away and-Seymour. Gloves
are tight fitting, and of the various
hues of the goat, and are classed as
the finest kids, into which long, un
couth fingers and hands are condensed. ma
His legs are forced by a powerful t?Y
pressure into an exceedingly close- the
fitting, double compressed pair of to
pants, to suit the color of the eyes, to
fancy, downy mustache, and com- nIII
I plexion. The lower extremities are ter
incased in two sharp-pointed instru- Ce:
ments called shoes. The dude elo
t"ives himself the finishing touch, tlhe
a ~-~ ~"" twirling in his right rol
hand ~ :-tder at- .an
hand, and a nickle ste n-i- .?
taclied to a heavy gilt chain." "Well, sur
well 1" gasped the countryman. "Can sm
the thing speak ?" Townsman re- my
plied, "if you would hear the racket my
it makes, yon would think the dry- cel
bones were a shaking to Prof. Ber- shi
r ger's music." "Like-a-day, like-a- ant
day," said the countryman; "I'll I p
bring up my wife and daughter to see iog
that duced dude, which I firmly be- did
lieve is the missing link between thi
1 man and monkey. Oh, dude, dude !
What an evolution ! Who were your e
daddy and mammy, and brothers and go
sisters ? Let me leave town ? Good- the
bye." Exeunt countryman. tr
From the Greenvihis News. my
As potent |a a mother's cry for get
help, as imperative as the crash of ha~
tealarm bell at midnight, as irre- me
sistible as the wooing call of a sweet th
heart should be the warning that Ne'
comes booming up from the coast I
telling iis that the State is in danger cu
and has need of the help of every bl
loyal son between|now and Novem- ros
ber. an<
aRemember that thegissue is the str<
old one between white rule and black on]
rule, that the struggle for suprema-a
cy is between property owners and in
paupers, the substantial citizens and dis
reckless adventurers, the honest, cat
hardworking men and women of this co'
Staes and a crew of. hungry plun- da
drr.A vote for Blaine is a voteth
for a man whoso.interest will be to of
straingevery nerve.and use the power for
of the government to restore radical Pei
rule in our State; a vote for Cleve- tm
land is a vote for the man whose in- t
terest will be to keep the State safely st
in the hands of the;white people. m
Who votes for Blaine, oppression, to
robbery, ruined State credit, mixed T
schools, miscegenation, "exclusively I
black militia, and radical judges, se,
Ijurors and officials ? noi
Who refuses to vote and work for grl
Cleveland, white,rule, peace, honesty ~
a pure judiciary, the development of bo<
the schools, officials of our own choice ed.
and ia chance for every man to live a s
and prosper ? en~
Let every man show his colors- let
every white man stand by his race; en
let every honest man of eithier color ed
stand for the good of his State. What I d
decent negro wants to see radical sta
rule restored and Smalls, Whipper, ord
Taft and their crowd restored to un- li
checked power? fro
Keep the rascals out ! It
-The English sparrow is such a Str
pse,cantankerous, mischievouscr
and voracious little rascal as to have tat
drawn down upon itshead the anathe tt
ma of the farmer as well the borti I w
culturist. A committee from the Y
Ornithologists Union, of the City of dei
New York, having been appointed
to investigate the charges against is
that 1:vely bird, suggest that all pro we
tcvelaws affecting the sparrow be rl
repealed, that measures be at once enj
taken for lessening their numbers, w
all protecting and feeding be denied, cht
and that they be put on an equality t
with native birds. We suggest that ire
a few of them be hanged on gibbets sJ
in prominent places, and their bodies chu
-be left when hanging as an example of1
to the rest of them. Like the hea. "
then chinee we are afraid thea' qan494
- b.e dIhin*am
For the Herald and News.
Oct. 6th.
ESSRS. EDITORS :-It is difficult to
ize that a month has passed since I
your quiet town, so fleet has been
passage of time-among novel scenes,
I friends and some rather odd ex
ences. The land route to New York
und intensely interesting, and in my
age through Vi:ginia's historic
md I realized a day-dream that has
nted my waking hours for many
rs. An accident, which at the time
very annoying-detaining us six
rs while a train was sent for from
iville-proved really a piece of good
in the end, as it enabled me to see
most interesting portions of our
:e, that otherwise would have been
,ed at night-Manassas, &c. Manas
Culpepper and other meiorable
:le-tield- were pointed out to me,
.kening, as you may suppose, the
.lest memories. It was "all quiet
ig the Potomac" as we crossed, no
age remaining to remind one of the
>dy scenes once enacted near its
peaceful shores. A detention of
hours in Washington was taken ad
tage of as far as my "lone, lorn" ,it
on admitted, for I had separated
n my traveling companions soon af
leaving Colmnbia; my horror of a
seper" deter:nining ue to avoid it,
u if I had to play "a lone hand" in
game. Oae can always make ac
intances under such circumstances,
rever, and I found several very kind
rhbors who gave me all the informa
they could. The route from Wash
ton to Philadelphia is picturesque in
extreme-the road tine, and the
ed marvelous.
ut we arrived in New York at a most
ortunate hour for a "lone, lorn wo
n". At half-past ten at night I found
self all alone in the great Babel ! For
first time my nerve seemed inclined
lesert me, and I found it neces4ary
-ake myself severely to task for such
)ecoming weakness. To mae mat
worse, I was driven up to the Grand
itral just in time to see its doors
sed for the night, and to hear that
last train for Stratford had just
led out ! Here was a quandary for
inexperienced lady traveler, to be
e! ith Broadbrim's not very as
ing cconts f n York police in
ing accounts of ti. "n find that
beating heart, I tnrine - ese
only friend was just one of as
ebrated gentlemen(!) "A star .
aing on his breast," and by its ligh ,
vever, I thought I discovered a kind
I sympathising east of countenance.
ride myself on being a bit of a phys
nomist, and in this case. my instinct
not err. I appealed touchingly to
uniformed Paddy, and immediately
eived the best advice I think under
circumstances. Offering his ser
es as*escort, he. advised that I should
over to the Grand Union Hotel for
night and be in time for the first
In.in;the morning. Accordingly I and
gallant escort proceeded to theHotel
er e,after the usual form of registering,
as shown to my room where I hoped
njoy a few hours rest and sleep. But
novel experience of utter loneliness
I isolation in a crowd, made this alto
her impossible, and, at four o'clock,
ing engaged the services of a little
senger, I took my way .across to the
ot once more, congratulating myself
t I would be in time for the very first
wv Haven train.
t is singular what a feeling of se
ity one has when standing in the
ze of the electric light. I quite won
ed at my courage, which actually
e as I left the shelter of the hotel
I entered the comparatively deserted
sets with thne little messenger as my
y protector. Another starred knight,
rever, was at hand, and I soon had
opportunity to judge of his tactics
i rather delicate affair. From a little
tance came the sound of angry alter
ion, which on nearer approach we dis
ered to be between a woman and her
ighter. The mother was endeavoring
persuade the poor waif to return to
home she had deserted. My knight
he star stepped forward quite ready
the fray, and after a few decidedly
sonal and not very complimentary re
rks, made the affectionate suggestion
the anxious parent thtat she should
the effect of "the rope." This in
ntly brought on the crisis, and to
horror I found myself a witness
a regular Erin go brah free fight.
e women kept up a running accomn
niment of historical shrieks and the
ghts of the star..for by this time
eral had come to take a hand--were
;backward in their parts, selected
rcipally from the Police vocabulary.
iought it quite time to retreat and
hn my little escort took refuge in a
ik store near by, which was just open
One of the belligerent paddies, In
yrt of congratulatory tone, called out
,assant,"Well Madame, you have seen
mething of NewYork by gas light." In
th it was a strange experience, and
that I should not care to have repeat
but as "all's well that ends well,"
Snot regret the adventure. Notwith
iding my desperate experiment in
er to secure the first train, I was
in foiled ;this timie by the difficulty
ud in getting my trunks extricated
in the piles of bgggei the depot.
was Pelion on Ossa and seemed as
ugh giants only could undo their
ek; so that not until half past eight
I find myself fairly en rute for
tford. I need niot say a warm wel
e met me there-o4a ra sans dire. In
d the week passed: under the hospi
le roof so well kupwn to Newberry
rsts was very obe~ming, everything
og don.e for my cobfort and pleasure.
as taken to Bridgeport where I en
ed a stroll in the lovely park which,
h its fine sea-wall, reminded me of
r old Charleston's battery.
knother day-which will be marked
hn a white stone in my life-calendar
>ne spent in New Haven, where we
re warmly welcomed and right roy
rentertained by Mr. an d Mrs. An
ws, whose kin d hosyitality has been
oyed by several Newherrians. We
re driven around and shown all the
nts of iuterest int this beautiful little
r.The week at 5tratford ended all
soon, hut I hopa to repeat my visit
ore returning home. A summions
m relatives just re turned from a long
arn in Europo called me to New
rk, where I spe;nt a fortnight most
rmngly, revellim4g in all the luxuries
;e Westx;inster .and the bewildering
tement of an hammense city. I will
erye for my next J.etter a descrilption
mVm na..nt n..1h1Ada.
Dr. N. B. Riebardson of London,
Lbe noted physician. says he was
recently alea to convey a consider
able amount of conviction to an in
telligent scholar by a simple exper
inent. The scholar was singing
the praises of the iuddy bumper,
tnd saying he could not get through
the day without it, when Dr. Rich
ardson said to him:
"Will you be good enough to feel
my pulse as I stand here?"
lie did so. I said, "Count it
carefully; what does it say?"
"Your pulse says seventy-four."
I then sat down in a chair and
asked him to count it again. He
did so, and said: "Your pulse has
gone down to seventy."
I then lay me down on the lounge,
and said: "Will you take it again?'
He replied, "Why, it is only six
ty-four; what an extraordinary
"9in 1"
I then said: "When you lie down
at night, that is the way nature
gives your heart rest. You know
nothing about it, but that beating
organ is resting to that extent, and
if you recon i" up it is a great deal
of rest, because 'n lying down the
heart is doing ten strokes less a
minute. Multiply it by sixty hours.
and it is 600; multiply it by eight
hours, and within a fraction it is
5,000 strokes different; and as the
heart is throwing six ounces of
blood at every. stroke, it wakes a
difference of 30,000 ounces of lifting
during the night.
"When I lie down at night, with.
out any alcohol, that is the rest
my heart gets. But when you take
your wine or grog you do not allow
that rest, for the influence of alco
hol is to increase the number of
strokes, and instead of getting this
rest you put on something like
15,000 extra strokes, and the re
sult is you rise up very seedy and
unfit for the next day's work till
you have taken a little more of the
'ruddy bumper', which you say is
the soul of man below."
Walter was walking in the woods
with hiq father. Suddenly a part
;dge flew up near them, and light
A most at their feet.
e cted very strangly, bristling
SheA -thers, and running first
up her fe r and then from him,
bowd a the boy could
but dodgingso tn,. .
not catch her.
When Walter walked, t
went slowly, and when he ran, $
would go fast enough to keep out
of his reach, and at the same time
lead him on. Thbey went in this
way for some distance, werbe the
partridge rose in the air and flew
out of sight.
"What made her act so stranglyt'
asked Walter, as he returned to the
place where his father was standing.
"I thought she must be wounded so
she could not fly; but she went fast
enough when she got ready."
"This would answer your ques
tionif you knew her way s," said the
father, as he showed Walter a tiny
partridge which he was holding in
his hand.
"Oh, where did you get that?'
asked Walter, in delight, as he took
the little creature and gently
smoothed its tiny feathers.
"E[ picked it up just as you start
ed to follow -the mother-bird, L
think there must have been a dos
en of them, hut they hid so quickly
that I soqld get only this one."
A asientific gentleman in this
ety, speaking recently .toa Grph.
Ae represative, said: "I 'ieve
that before long an instrument will
be invented which will do away
,with the stenographers; int'our
ourts and offies. They were
badly sag4 whed dison invent
ed his phonograph, which faithfully
reord the sogigs .g the batua4
voice as well as.thesep psipp1it~'u
menta. That idaS9 39,0t ,
developed 4o progge9 a mao , e
that will answer gli [email protected] purposes of
the modern short band wrjiter, a
in fact be more .aathiplyoorde~d
all that takes place witbids,t ran.
e, sounds such as laughs, 4g~
noans, etc., that a steunh
,annot write, it being alike sui.
tible to. Another advance in jthig
ine would he a machine which
would automatically write out these
eord sounds, as on a type-writer,
and1 thus every man could be his
owu amanuensis. Inventors are
saw teoking into this roatter.--New
York .rgphic.
Stranger-"T,ieket to Montreal,
Cnada, please?"
'.'icket Agent (,yaispering)
'Here it is; lay low."
Stranger-" What?"'
Ticket Agent-"There is a 4,
teetis'e right behind you.'
Stranger-" What do I care for
detectives' I came here from Mon,
treal and am merely returning
Ticket Agent-"Begprdn
thought you were an American."
Trn ane ale fot stw

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