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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, July 04, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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^ VOL LIY, WINNSBORO. S, Cl WEDNESDAY. JULY 4, 1900. NO. 47 . ^
-
HOW THEY TALKED
were not in sympat.
hibition governor cj
At Sumter, Manning and Monck's oat a prohibition lej
"Trot out a disjx
Corner- e<l somebody, and C
Walt Whitman, wh
ary speech and reti:
A TWO WEEKS REST. Gary occasioned
telling of his being
in Charleston, and i
A Short Synopsis of the Speeches blind tigers were fri
mm , ernor ought to hai
Made at Each of the Above afraid o.': him, too.
.. , . _ , stables can enforce
Meetings by the s?evera! governor recently i
Candidates. j? Char'e8t,?.n fre?
then made his custc
The meeting at Snmter on Tuesday wa* yarm^ applau
week was attended by about 500 peo- wa?QQ erS?n Sp? 6
pie. The Candidates for railroad com- He 8aid he was n(
missioner spoke lirst, Col. Wharton but had been sick,
leading off. They were followed by Phonographic reproc
tie candidates for governor, Patterson wa3 ^ex^ndei
openmg. His speech was a modified 0f the governor; Pa
rehash of the charges he has been mak- the people had bett<
ing against the governor since the cam- legislature who coul
paign opened. " tnres or he would ]
MoSweeney followed. He character- and drank out of th
ized the charges of Patterson as too lit- . co?ct ^or
a^^.^a v<>^ were cries of "Give
ue kU UO SCllUUDJjr Ui3UU!?cu. a_iv> ug>u ? <;-.?
followed the custom of Hagood and ? cn' j^ore wo
others in taking the papers. He was ^uart
as successful a business man as Mr. rj vV inkier was
Patterson and he believed it a good in- ??^e.i 3
vestment Patterson had not said any- spoke under difficn
thing about enforcement of the law in freaf-e ma"e a neJ*
Barnwell and Bamberg and in Sumter, ^dispensary. It
Col. Hoyt followed. He said that Jlm rillmaD' madl
Patterson was preaching that the dis- newsPaPer?- He ie
pensary is prohibitive, and in the next _ caus?^ they could not
breath he says that there are more blind 10 He had
tigers than ever before. Patterson has man and he
made such grave and serious charges . ,?ewsP.aP
that McSweeney ought to bs im- intentionally misre
peached, because he re?ds newspapers 6 fn ea ^at
and has newspaper men on his staff. anzs * ? make a prop
(Laughter.) Col. Hoyt admitted that r? 81&n h*8 plac
the dispensary law is better than bar- Marlboro county > .
rooms. He had always worked for the pa?,T".?.
enforcement of the law, and he could .1k^ngston Sl
enforce it better than any of the other enj?yed t?e connden
- TTAri IH rvAf h rt TTA fhft
candidates. He denied the charge of
coalition. Would Patterson reject the f?0;1 \ 7? * an ,
support of a reputable newspaper? Did ^ P. lieutenant j
. McSweeney's appointing two of his Qe, ,1t jD ^r,e,^<luor
staff from The State office influence sett|e<* untl* P?'
that paper? It is not supporting him. rec"^
He said that from his youth up he had Jndge o. H. Mo
opposed high license. Patterson asked ^torney general, sz
what about his position last fall? Hoyt loosing for blind t:
explained that he had advocated the ^harlestoi^ He cht
prohibitionists uniting with other forces ff local officer in th
to tear down the dispensary and put it fr.e p^cuinery in n
in an election where prohibition would ~
tale its chances. Gen. Bellinger wa
G-. Walt Whitman began to fire at a , r* ^immerman a
retiring crowd. He said Columbia f1 no row 111 "*elr 1
blind tigers are jealous of Charleston's trej*eur?ropportunities.
It is self-demonstrative i>rooker and Derh
that the dispensary law is not being en- audien<
forced. It is not being enforced in the <Ue(i*
dispensaries themselves. He had McMalian and C
helped to bring about tbe reform move- other good natured
ment and it hadn't done any good, for good impression and
taxes are a fourth higher notwithstand- Capt House and
ing the dispensary profits. He made cussed the question
no oharges, but i? looks "desperately young manshould b
suspicious" where all the money goes. Barney Evans sai
He said, tne dispensary law was not De- wuu<ui?ivu
dag enforced, but if elected lie would brick, probably beca
rffflpuorce the law if blood flowed like a gone into the briok ]
^iver. Mr. Berry renewe
He was followed by Gary, who made .
one of his characteristic speeches. He ni * J^ttigrew refi
harped on the blind tigers. He said ^*en(^?n 5? j , jn
that Col. Hoy t had never, showa ho* . W- D' W*?1?
prohibition could be enforced without a sioners should be ele
constabulary; and where was he to ob- a? ,: "e P.?1 j ?*
tain the revenue? He advocated hav- of^railroads,
ing textile schools wherever practicable . -&?ans repl
and having the gate between common ?, ^1S oPPOBeBts an
schools and colleges closed. In reply P^^^ry. The re<
to a question if the Gary family had on bnek was offered
not enjoyed the offices in South Caro- ba^ng.?f fa,ct?rlves
Una, against the platform in 1890 fa- Mhendge had be<
vored by Ben Tillman, he asked, "Did amved tonight,
not they deserve it?"' the bekkeli
The candidates for lieutenant-cover- m
nor then had their inning. Col. Knox , ? campaign me*
Livingston spoke first, He had repre- ? TheooJrt ho?
sented a county whicn has been prohi- v c i j- \
bition for 60 years. When the Childs L tk
bill a hybrid measure-was introduced McSweeney w
he proposed ? substitute a genuine h d b n d y J
SttK. Arc location
bill. He is still prohibitionist. Mr. iT""41"
Winkler said that Gladstone advocated ??cted *1S record ,
the dispensary system. Cel. Sloan charges and i
spoke of some of Sumter's gallant sol- ? review his record
diers. Mr. Blaase made a brief speech showing. No gover
as it was getting late. Col. Tillman iaw Charleston ui
then snoke sentiment for the di
Gen Bellinger was not present, but Sweeney spoke with
his opponent Moore spoke. Dr. Tim- TtfcSdidateVfo'
merman aad Capt. Jennings discussed , " X
'n?pa-iIitie3 f0r the 0f" Col. Blease followed
lice 01 otate treasurer. ,. i
Derham and Brooker rocked along as 1 jW1 , ,1S j8',
usual. There was no spice in theirs. appiauoea. t?oi. J
McMahan was not here and Capers to lh? fields.of Sat?
did net speak at length. Hib bmocI)
Gen. Floyd and Capt. Rouse spoke, ^ concluded
and each was pleasantly received.
There was quite an extended collo- Timmerman i
quy between Mr. Brooker and Treasur- ^atch given him by
er D. E. Keels of Sumter, in which the was lieutenant g
1 offn? cnnip Sfr. Rrnoker's vices as State treasi
statements regarding nulla bona taxes ceptable. He had
in this county. from hjdgefield coue
1S90 by 300 votes w
the manning meeting. ^ &
The crowd at this place surpassed all t^e ladies. (Laugh
for endurance. The pyrotechnics capt> Jennings sa
started at 11 o'clock and lasted nearly ladies to
seven hours. There were about 700 in married twice like
in the crowd when it was largest, and and ha(j marrjed th
when it concluded were at least 200. t^e COuntry. Thej
McSweeney led off. He referred to children as he ?
his success .as a business man, and said (Laughter.)
he had tried to give a business man's Comptroller Gene
administration. He believed that he was nnder a $30 0(
had done more for the dispensary than duty and how could
had been accomplished by any other in 19 particulars as c
governor. He had selected his con- The latter had clair
^ stabulary carefully. The men who gins. treasurer of B<
gP were making flimsy charges against had irregularities
him jest wanted to get into office. 50Q Derham c'
McSweeney had been received without dollar of shortage hi
demonstration, but was cheered when tie settlement was
he recited his stand in the Pons case. ence 0f tiie foreman
He denied that he had failed to enforce superintendent of ec
the law in Charleston. He did not waa Unfair to
claim the credit for finding "Black" pa- a2ainst a man whe
per?, but the papers were found on his substantiated in the
recommendation. It is absolutely un- was l0U(ily applaude
true that he has any connection with Brooker charged I
Charleston blind tigers, and they will gin3 and gherifi M<
vote for him as a business man. Char- evidence that the b
leston will support Ben Tillman, too. #jose(} ana adjusted
Col. Hoyt said he had been a bus;- ha(j not charged st
ness man twice as iong as ^XcSweency \$*ere irregularities,
and never made a failure. He then re- Brooker became 1
viewed the enactment of the dispensary nprham disDuted
law. There was mora rowdyism in bar- tha, no settlement
rooms than in dispensaries, but bar- t^s coanty to the <
rooms were numerous. He had protest- jn 13 months.
ed against the enactment of the dispen- Sheriff Morrison 1
sary law, but when it was passed he dence He ?aid t
had always urged its enforcement. Pro- place(J in tis j^ds
failed to prohibit, or collected as provided by law. Audi- J T T T
? the town council, tor Wiggin3 wanted to know why the! * *
by with it. A pro- expert sent here by Biooker had rein
do nothing with- ported not a dollar of irregularities.
*:slature. There were cries of "Turn on the To b
snsary man," shout- light," "Hurrahfor Derha^' and other
!oi. Hoyt introduced interruptions, and Brooker concluded
o made his custom- amid confusion.
red. McMahan made an earnest speech in
some laughter by behalf of better common schools sur- WAN
taken for Tillmar. ronndedby public spirited communities,
in nnnsfinnenoe th? Mr. DeHay asked if the constitution
ightened. Tbegov- does not prohibit others than those be- j Will
re the blind tigers tween the ages of t> and 21 from receiv j
Why, if a few con- ing money for education. - C
> the law, has the MoMahan replied that it does not exucreased
the force elude others.
. four to ten. He Mr. DeHay, a member of the consti>mary
speech. Gary tutional convention, claimed that there
ded. was such an exemption, and it is un- m,
"rom the deck of u lawful for teachers to receive school
funds to pay their expenses. by Ca:
>t afraid of the sun, MoMahan?Read the constitution, convei
He made his same You are mistaken in your construction. York,
luction. Capers was not here today.
:he contingent fund Gen. Floyd promised his opponent,
I at the discretion Dr. Rouse, a commission in the army ryiDS
tterson replied that in China or the Philippines. (Laugh- the ic
er put men in the ter.) . tratioi
d limit his expendi- Dr. Rouse said that Charleston !:as ^meri
pay for all he ate been a nonenity for years. He appealed ,
e fund. lor unaneston to nave a cnance. ne
i of h;3 speech there invited them all to Charleston to the confer
i him more time," love feast during the exposition. imperi
ol,"etc. He spoke The candidates for railroad commis- enng 1
er. sioner were cut down to five minutes ferenc
the next speaker, today oa their own motion. Mr Berry
r Col. Sloan, who pulled the prohibition throttle, Senator catl0D
lties from a cold. Pettigrew shoveled in cheap rate coal, su?
speech advocating Mayfield opened exhaust steam vaive, sau
is the best form of "W. D. Evans rang the past record bel', - As 1
e a defense of the Mr. Etheridge stopped for hot box, ftrenc
iade no protest be- Col. Wharton blew the cow off the ^1S v
; print the speeches track, Barney Evans gave a long blast
been a newspaper for the station, and the train pulled up . d xi
had yet to see the for an excellent dinner which was CIQD3t
;r man who would served by the ladies in the shape of a ?an?e *
ipresent any man. basket picnic. "e. '
if Col. Livingston Col. Hoyt was the first speaker'after to ?
ier fight why doesn't dinner. He was listened to attentive- or&ani
e as senior from ly. The name of Ben Tillman was P611^1
He was loudly ap- cheered when Col. Hoyt urged the peo- a majc
pie of Berkeley to go to the polls in fer.e?c
lid if he had never November as suggested by Tillman. 9pln1^
oe of Marlboro he He made a hurried speech as he wanted
face to aspire to to catch the special train. None of his , 4-T
honorable place as opponents would go before the women ~e
governor. He did j in opposition to prohibition. He con-1
question would be gratulated the State on the amity and ua^ iD
)ple vote on it di- concord and said that even Walt Whit- ^as r<
man has let up on Ben Tillman. ?eis ai
ore, candidate for Walt Whitman was received with ??e*
lid that the police cheers. He advocated the dispensary, discuss
igers is a joke in amusing and entertaining the crowd. *
irged that the high- He renewed his statement that the ? "
e State will net set beer dispensary at the Jsle of Palms is
lotion to stop the open on Sunday. *
Gary was received with an ovation, league
,s not here today. His speech was more aggressive neffv
nd Capt. Jennings than any yet. He tackled "My clear rj?
candidacy for State Appelt" for charging that too many *?
Garys are holding office, and the crowd "chun
am discussed finan- yelled its appreciation. The crowd ?n<iors
5e became all mud- seemed solid for G-ary. irom a
Patterson adjourned the crowd to
apers jollied each the yard of the court house, where he
ly. Each made a occupied a wagon. He made his usual '
votes. effort. He was almost silently received
Gen. Floyd dis- an<i there were yells for Gary all P1
whetier or not a through his speech. states
n adinfcant seneral. This winds up the first quarter of f:_ 7,
d that the railroad the campaign. Eleven oounties have LU.U>^'
luoed the rate on been visited. The next date is George;nse
Bill Neal bad town, Jnly 10, giving the candidates a
business. S00<* rest. ? erjc^
d his advocacy of Q00d Clerks are Wanted- Smith
. .. . . The United States civil service com- Tennef
erred to his visit to migsjon announces that on July 24-25, W. A.
ce organizer. # 1900, an examination will be held in H. Cro
thought commis- severai 0f the largest cities of the Uni- ing, "V
cted every twoyears ^e(j states for the position of steno- Osbori
tate funds instead grapkjc an^ statistical clerk. This Codma
. , , , examination will consist of the follow- Harkii
led to the charges ing subjects: Stenography, typewrit- B. Wii
d indulged in som9 (practical tests,) cataloguing, of Ch
luccion of the rate special statistical literature, practical cinnati
on account of the statistical methods. Age limit 20 phia.
. , , years or over. From the eligibles re- The
sn home sick, bat 8u}ting from this examination certifica- discasi
tion will be made to the position of tional
sy meeting. stenographic and statistical clerk, divi- so
n, j tion of statistics, department of agri- pr w
use at Monck^s Cor- 2H?.ture' at. a salai7 of $90? Pfr an?um' or plac
use at MoncK s yor rj^jg examin3tion is open to all citizens Thei
ise was crowded, a ^ jjQited States who comply with to the
^asSsHeht8applause r^ements and ^sire to eater pligMr
i?as sngnt appiau the service. All such persons are in- erai0f
as presented. He t apply and applicants will be ieasrae
Columbia and was eIanlinedi7raded and certified with en- '"P*
rsaid? tlMt he ei- tire imparuality and wholly without le- hour3 ,
' ? * r , gard to any consideration save their ;ect
ability as shown by the grade they at
lo tain in the examination. Jferson who tj,e te.
and give him a a ^eg^.Q to compete should at once apply t0 ty8'
nor can enforce the fc0 a* Upited^tates civil service com- hT
arJlnatrv UJ Mn mission, Washington, D. C., forapplica- ma^e t
spensarylaw Mo- tion for^s 304 and 375, which should
more spin ay. properiy executed anu promptly filed y ? Q ai
'PP. with the commission. Applicants L he
L e5uaniflSinV should indicate in their applications ma^e }
L BIea*e made a the plaoes where they desire to be ex- ??
Col Tillman was ?mlned-. Arrangements will be made takcn
to examine them at the nearest pracfcic- w0 Dr;
SW?SSS ^ coaS
l was a poem. Col. lve* a?4 J3
the list for this of- Hanna and Eoosevelt. which
Perhaps the most acute critic of the
exhibited the gold resent Republican convention is the www
the senators when Boston correspondent of the Springfield Democ
governor. His ser- Republican. He does not take much spoke
irer had been as ac- stock in Roosevelt, but sternly declares admin:
headed the ticket that he is "coming out of the wretched oliviti*
ity for the house in wrangle shorn of those peacock plumes suppoi
hen he really was of self-will and swelling independence, ^Qtil s
e was popular with which were a good part of his commen- was r<
ter.) dation to the American voter. To know w^? w
lid he was popular your own mind and stick to it is one ?(
o. Had not been sure passport to confidence; the double- ses
Dr. Timmerman, minded man, unstable in all his ways,
e prettiest girl in loses ground everywhere as soon as his advoca
r have 14 not 40 weakness is recognized. One reason b.e
said at Bamberg, why Hanna stands well with the con- McKii
vention is that he says what he wants, ceived
ral Derham said he *ith brutal frankness. This will prob- "W:
)0 bond to do his ably cost his party the vote of Ohio some (
he violate the law this ynar?but it strengthens him in a rest
iharged by Brooker? mass of wire-pullers who mostly have would
aed that Dr. Wig- bo mind of their own, except to get Ed^
>rkeley county, had what they can for themselves, and their the ex
aggregating nearly pecuniary backers." spoke
laimed that not a ?. "TL
id been found, and A Foolish Girl- try arc
made in the pres- ^tta Wilbanks, about 16 years old, ent ad
of the grand jury, shot and killed herself in the office of ferenc
lucatioit and others. tte Gainesville, Ga., telephone ex- should
bring sach charges change Wednesday. Two balls from a 0f
sn they cannot be 38-caliber pistol penetrated her body,
! courts. (Derham casing death in a few moments. Miss iieve t
id.) Wilbanks was a daughter of Mrs. Laura can be
uhat Treasurer Wig- Wilbanks, of Greenville, S. C. She win d<
jrrison would give ^as ^ve<^ *n Gainesville about 2 year tion a
ooks had not be a witil ter grandfather, J. C. Sisk. Be- five 'nj
for 10 years. He *ore shooting herself she wrote a letter the co
Lortages, but there t0 ^er. cousin, Miss Etta Sisk, of At- p0ses
lanta, in which she stated that she was voters
leated, and he and Respondent and was grieving after McKii
warmly. He said "Will," to whom the latter must con- convei
had been made in* vey ker l?ve< She stated in the letter Cess."
jomptroller general a)so that before it reached its destina-.
tion she would be cold in death. The 0f the
svas called into evi- "Will" refeired to is a young man in wa9 a
hat all executions Atlanta jail on the charge of mur- ernor
had been returned ^er. same <
2 T? P T V rn\fr,T?17QQ independent vote throughout\
)XjI\! I vvIiuAJjLU try. He favored the adoptioi
Schurz's resolution calling for
congress.
e Held This Month to De- Some of the speakers sugge
a oommittee be sent to the Ka
termins Their Action. convention to request the com
resolutions to adopt a concilia
form in reference to the mon
T FV nPPPATFO firtn ar> + Vmc? xuVia innru
Kinjey in 1896 could consci
support Bryan this year.
Endorse Wm. J. Bryan After discussion on this poi
decided not to send the comm
ertain if Free Silver several of those present at th<
enee said that they would al
is Not Made a Dis- Democratic national cenventic
the necessity of making a plat
tinct Issue- on widch all could unite.
. ? , ,. . , , , It was said after the meel
: following resolution introduced even should the Chicag0 plat
rl Schurz at the auti-imperiabtio affirmed the anti-imperialis
ation which met last week in isew stand on the platform plank w
was unanimously adopted: make all the difference in the
.solved, That to the end of car- them between McKinley and B
' , /- ' e in favor of the latter candidate
into effeot our condemnation of Many short speeches were r
operialist policy of the admiiiis- many questions were asked a
i, the executive committee of the best method for aousing the
ican anti-imperialist league be in- ?.at vot?r? ^ *39ue un<^er 0
, x . ? . , tion. The opinion was genera
ed to issue a call for a general the various leagues, the silve
ence or convention of the anti- the many patriotic clubs scatt<
ialists for the purpose of consid- the country should be asked to
the plan of campaign, suoh con- the movement.
. _ , . e * The last speaker was Kepre
e to meet at such time aftex che Fleming of Qeorgia) wto end(
al Democratic convention, and resolution which had been pi
h place as may be decided upon ^he meeting by Mr. Schurz an<
1 committee. passed unanimously.
the result of this resolution, a con- ^he conference adjourned a
e will be held in Chicago early ipg thia aotion and the oom]
reek, when a date will be fixed which the Schurz resolution '
Liberty congress, which will be referred promptly met in t
a Chicago, Indianapolis or Cin- room t0 ^ farther action,
i, the place to be chosen at the
mi -11 111 A T% 1 "LI .
,:me. rne congress win proDaoiy a. xtemarKaDie uperauc
d about the first of August and At Rio Janeirio, Bazil, re:
all be invited all the independent operations have been perforate
zations which are opposed to im- salia and Maria, two sisters, ^
sm. World reporters interviewed born joined together. The si
>rity of those present at the con- doing well. Their case resem
e Thursday and the consensus of of the famous Siamese twins, 1
n was that Bryan would be en- ern surgery will give them
life. Rosalia and Maria, the t
lything to beat McKinley," was Brazilian children who, but fc
ittle-cry of the American anti- terposition of modem sciene
alist league in conference Thurs- have had to live joined to eac
i the Plaza hotel. The league were about 10 years old. T.
jpresented by its leading mem- rents last winter determined
id the meeting was an executive the aid of surgeons, and to t
Three methods of action were took the twins to the Hospital
sed. They were: cordia, Rio Janeirio, where tl
'he endorsement of Bryan. put in the care of Dr. Alvara
l league ticket on a league plat- The two were joined in manne
to the Siamese twins, only st
ly throwing the infiaence of the closely. Use of the X-ray d
in favor of congressional nomi- the faot that the seventh ri
Qown to be anti-imperialists. united by a solid osseous fo
price would be too much to pay. and that there was but one live
feat imperialism," said Carl two. It was not difficult to ?
; in the conference. His hearers flesh and bone, but, when it
ed the sentiment. They came dividing the liver, Dr. Rpmos
11 parts of the country and were ed. Nevertheless, there ha
Republicans and Democrats cases where part of a diseased
ted for McKinley in 1896. Among been removed, so the physician
rere: couraged to make the attem]
Jov. George S. Boutwell of Bos- first part of the operation w
esident of the lea'gue; ex-United pi eted early in the winter, ^
Senator John B. Henderson of ribs were cut apart. The shoe
iri, at present living in Washing- great to the patients that it wa:
Dagressman William H. Fleming necessary to wait for a time bef
sorgia; Horace White of New pleting the separation.
Edward Atkinson of Boston; . ??? ??,
i -r rt p -n... 3 A rrflotan in Ptf CkTrr V Arl
a li. uorser 01 lumnesoia; rrea- u"vbw?u *** ?vw <* v*V.
G-ookin of Chicago; Edwin B. The New York World of
of Chicago; William P. Trent of oontained the following in w
jsee; M. N. Forney of New York; central figure is one of Columbi
Croffut of Washington; Ernest prominent citizens and bus^ne
sby? E. W. Urdway, J. K. Pauld- "A long distance telephone
William Potts and Thomas N. from Union, S. C., to Deputj
le of New York; Col. Charles R. Terry caused the arrest at t
,n of Massachusetts; David J. dorf-Astoria Monday of Wil
is, Jr., of Massachusetts; George Smith Whaley, a wealthy cotl
Id of Milwaukee; David M. Lord owner of the south. Mr. Smi
icago; Charles B. Wilby Cin- ley's arrest was in a suit for
i, and Henry Budd of Philadel- damages brought by William
Henry W. Wendt, of the Buffa
object of the conference was to company. They charge th
3 the question of holding a na- Smith-Whaley libeled their 1
liberty congress or conference, caused them to lose a contrac
le question was to decide wheth- they had for putting in ventili
ould be better to support Biyan paratus for^the Buffalo Cotton
:e a national ticket in the field. union, s. lney say nis in
re was a difference of opinion as the matter was due to a desire
policy to be pursued in aocom- t!ie contract go to the Sturtevai
ig the defeat of McKinley. Sev- r?al9b""ness: Sflt\
the speakers believed that the pnt op $5,000 oashbail and ret
should adopt its own platform Waldorff-Astoria.
lake its own ticket. For four Death Claimed Ei? Brie
there was disenssion on this sub- A di h from Charlotte
Each speaker was listened to at- t0 the AtlanU J0Iln,^ says M
0y, bat Carl Schnrz s speech was Bs arten BM<!ker'a death
?note of the conference. It was e,08ed exceedingly sad i
Mged that the anti-imperialists hshe was^marriXwlS
hAir nnwer ffllfc hv hrildmir a oon- ~ ^
? "7 "iT" Z1 ~V ~~iT? XTucKer jlz. days ago. rrej
a at which all men of all parties ^ been made fof an elaborj
e opposed to imperialism could ding) bufc a hw dayg before
P?inted time for the cerem<
bride was ***** 111 app
* ftJminiBfpatinn &nd the marriage was perform*
L wnnld h? twn ?^1 bedside b? ReV" Dr' Marks' 8
ce would be two high to save the AtlaTltfl 'She wag neve, abll
y from the entangling alliances j i
.. , 6 .j . ; up, and after much suneni
mconstitutional methods into ttt-j?/>0j0 ? rpu.
it has been plunged. Wednesday The marriage
Sehnrz warmly contended that !?yed beoatue of Mr. Drucker
g shouldbe done nntil after the
tfe Buocessfully established in bus
istration for its imperialistic pro* Chance for Some Girl,
is, and while he did not mention Tbe gchool 0f Industrial
ting Bryan, his advice to wait Technical Design for Women
iter the Kansas City convention york cityi of which Mrs. Flore
igarded as* friendly to the man abethCory is president, the le:
:n /..r.Mafa ... i, . , . '
hi L/c ciio i/cmuuiowt uaouiuato. stitution tor teacnmg women i
jhuw was applauded as he took gelf-sustaining by means of mi
it. Edward L. Corser, represent- gjg^g for silks, dress goods,
3 silver or Lincoln Republicans, oil oloth8j wall paperSi etc., h
ted the endorsement of Bryan as ^e governor to appoint son
st weapon with which to defeat WOman from this State to a be
lley. His reamrks were well re- scholarship in the school. S
, especially when be said: be at kast 18 years of age, v
illiam J. Bryan may taste bad to pay tuition, of good intellig
)f you gentlemen, but he would desirous of becoming self-su]
lasier on your stomachs than Gov. McSweenay would like
William McKinley." applications for the scholarsh
rin Burritt Smith, chairman of next session begins on Octob^
ecutive committee of the league, ?. _ ;? :
next. He Baid: A Vain Appeal.
ie independent voters of the coun- The six great viceroys of CI
i united in opposition to the pres- ing through the Chinese min
ministration. There is some dif- newed their efforta to have
e among us as to what course troops kept out of China until
I be pursued to make the defeat Chang reaches Pekin. ^JLhe
McKinley effective. was a formal document sisnie<
ie leaders of this movement be- six viceroys, including Li Hub
1? a. 1? - T?--- am fPk n or?otttai* r\f fha TTnifi?r^
Licit XI a UB31S IUJL UiiiLCU dUUUU JLJUv* nugnv4 v* v ~*w%?
reached the independent vote ment was the same as that tc
;cide the next presidential eleo- mal request of Minister
is it has decided the last four or ameunted to deolinution.
itionalelections. The purpose of T 77 n , .
nvention such as Mr. Schurz pro- Another Cadteship.
is to unite the anti-imperialistic Senator McLaurin iu a tele
against the re-electioD o? Mr. The State says: "I have just
aley, I am confident that such a notification from the secretary
ition would be followed by sue- to nominate a cadet for West
or before the 10th day of July.
Gov. Boutwell, who was secretary be in Columbia on July 3d for
treasury under President Grant, pose af making a selection am
United States senator and gov- applicants to meet me the
of Massachusetts, spoke to the doubt a number of application
jffect, urging united action of the addressed the senator at Colun
IIEN TSIN ENTERED THE
a hberfcy The Hot Att
sted that By the Allied Forces and the FornsayCity
. .
mittee on eigners Rescued. 161Dtere
tory plat- delphia Time
iey ques- oan paper, th
>rteu Wc- RIVALRY FOR FlRST TIME. ministration'!
entiousl? n
Every true
The American and British Troops storJ ?* tte f
uttee, but at the gates c
5 confer- Went in Neck and Neck, and rage, not
ttend the a - a>n
to urge Other Details of are. ei 1*. ?
form up- - vasion and fig
the Battle. tegrity of the
ting that the great po^
;form be Dispatch from London says the com- ? \ .
l-a r\noUn Vktn rra A a r\( 9 QHH m on Tirhn ^ ^ IH1I11
bd vvvuu 1/^Agavkv v*. ?jww "**v *?*wv- - ? , 'iicli
will the investment of Tien Tsin and pushed w .c ~as un
world to on ^ kej Admiral Seymour has prob- prla usurPa
,nranani ably saved him. The latest steamer
nade and arriving at Chefoo from Taku brought . 111
,s to the this message, dated Tien Tsin, Monday, ml?. ? 80
indepnd- June 25: are invading
TrtLtaU "The Russian general in command of ten?e 0 e ei
r forces, the relief force had decided, in view of ' afe.. (
jred over Saturday's heavy fighting and march- 0 .er C1 ze<
0 join in ing} that one day's rest for the troops y8*10118 ??
was essential and that the advance other countrii
sentative should not be resumed until today, mob fury in t
jrsed the Meanwhile came Admiral Seymour's Humbert, En
it before heliograph that his position was des- v-.:fipr rani;.
1 it was perate and that he could only hold out
two days. The relief started at dawn defend or to
fter tak- Monday." would have
aiittee to Saturday's fighting began at day- landed, and
had been break. The allied forces opened with murder, but
;he same several of the Terrible's 4-7 naval guns, no more righi
Bix field guns and numerous machine than Queen
_ guns, <Jbe firing being at long range, soldiers to St
, ,, They continued to advance steadily, the live3 are imp<
mark able artillery replying. The guns it were nece
d on xlo- ^ aUies were m0re skillfully China the prt
rho were taxied and put the guns of the Chinese doit. Weca
out of aotion one by one, the Chinese part in the pj
Dies tnat retreating about noon. no business t.
jut mod- There was keen rivalry among the her troopa an*
separate representatives of the various nations as vent Russia f:
,wo little ^ which WOuld enter Tien Tsin first, advantage, a:
r 'f; an<i the Americans and British went in Washington i
e, would jjggjj an(j neck. The Russians stormed suit of some
?_?5' the arsenal, thereby sustaining the ment. Thisi
t losses. Several thousand Japa- worse still isi
h t d nese ^ave ^aku *or Tien Tsin, and the president
en altogether 13,000 Japanese have land- outrageous us
jrcoa- The international troops now ag- indefensible i
ley were nearly 20,008, and Japan is pro- archy and is t
r similar send 20,000 more. With Russia or the
simi ar g^tish, American and other troops nogreater offe
i or? ordered to go, probably 60,000 will be government G
eveloped avajja^ie ^ a month. ' - and Charles I
~L Jj?re _ The Tong Shan refugees and tho for No matter1
Vfrt th' sig11 engineers' at Chefoo estimate the tives may be,
J ;fe Chinese troops now in the field as 25,000 rogatives of
T* troops at Lu Tai, 25,000 at Shang flai quickly or too
came to -^ran< 15 000 driven off from Tien Tsin he can overric
l and 150,000 at Pekin. The dispatch re- any pretense
ceived by the foreign office stating that called sharpl;
Utt? the foreign legations were requested to president can
l was en- jeave pejQn ^thin a specified time is troops into an;
interpreted in some unoffioial quarters us in war, j\
af eo?~ as tantamount to, giving the ministers the liberties c
y tne their passports and to declaration of the way for ti
x. was so war^ ^ Qj1jna does nothing like ernment. Le
3 deemed 0^er countries, the official opinion is warning. Th
ore com- tiiere is nothing to do but to wait soldier slain i
the course of events and to see what the and the Ame:
ministers themselves say when they a reckoning
Tuesday are rescued. every unlawfi
hich the AU the students at the foreign hospi- act. The lasl
ia's most talsin Canton are leaving. Women mis- leaded editor!
)S9 men- sionaries *re returning from the West ter type, sho
:nes=a2e r*ver P?rfcs-' There was a slight dis- very auch in
r g^enf turbance at Wo Chou Tuesday while the
y,0 Wal. women were embarking. The crowd Vi?ain
Ham B shouted, "Kill the foreign devils." A ^f810
on mill dispatch from Tsin Tan says that the khang
th-Wha- Potest3111 mission, at Weih Sein was a member of
$10 000 turned down by rebels Monday night saw the murd<
F. and .... ... n, - the London j
In ffrtrM A special dispatch from Chefoo says: . .
at Mr. "The fight of the allied forces against missionary at
iirm and the combined Boxers and Chinese lowing accoui
>t which soldiers barring the road to Tien Tsin friend: "On t
itingap- opened at day break. One hundred and moon tte j
mills at ?ffc7 Americans were among the 2,000 orosged the ril
terest in international troops. The ^ Chinese two missionar
to have soon broke Tinder neavy sneiimg ana th Chinege
Us, their ?d then the arsenal s attacked and attacked him
-Whaley the guns were gradually silenced. The , /70rds< Th',
;urned to figjt was practically over at noon. the boat and
The German consul at Chefoo con- _jv s:d i
films the contents of the messege from him and cha
le. Vice Admirl Seymour which reached flinnarv
, N. 0., Tien Tsin Monday saying he was then thmX'
is. Rosa eight miles eastward of that city, terrirecently
bly harassed, could only hold out h,
incident, another two days and had 63 men killed
r fifteen and oyer 200 wounded and adds that heads hewn
. Aaron the admiral asked for the dispatch of a v.j t,.a_ j.
jarations relief column of 2,000 men. This :nto tv
ite wed- column left Tien Tsin during the morn- " ,
the ap- ingofJune 25 under Russian com- wenton their
>ny, the mand. "
sndicitis, ' ~ ~ rra
3d at her Catching at Straws, m
rabbi of i The Spartanburg Herald says: "It y?nDS
a to get I onlv eoes to show the few mistakes <lrop, a farm
ag, died Governor McSweeney has really made, Ala., preventwas
de- when such things as the appointment Sunday. Ai
not feel- of August Kohn to be a trustee in the i , * v
3 for his South Carolina College is held up by ^ '
became his enemies in the campaign. There ^am> was
iness. is not a man in the State better quali- rain was comi
fied, or one who would in all respects young women
be likely to make a better trustee than vert, saw th;
Art and Kohn. We doubt very much if above it and }
^ere *8 another man who has done as it. Knowing
nee Eliz- much for the college in the past five be along, th
ading in- years." The Herald is not supporting drenchingdov
o become qov# McSweeney, but it believes in and ran dowi
iking de- fajr play. - nearest statio
carpets, men of the c
as asked Great Hail Storm. was put out,
ie young A specialfrom Denver, Idaho, gives ter several h(
snenoiary account 0f a destructive hail storm &e damaj
5He must wMch visited that section of Idaho. Birmingham
naDle Wheat fields and orchards were destroy- gers several h
ence ana , .
pporting. small pigs and chickens were
to hare **"ed by the hail stones. The hail was ITilL
ip. The g^ded by a heavy wind storm,
r 1st. -Horses were knocked down. The dam- A special d
ag? and fruit crops is esti- The State sai
mated at l?0,000. Reports from other Friday nieht
una, act- points indicate much damage to grain. ^ Estridge
^foreign Yellow FeverLi
Eung The yellow fever situation at Quema- year-old Tan
request dos Cuba, shows muoh improvement, stanflv tilled
i by the There have only been four deaths, two was JeeS
~ An,fln'Mnfl innlndin* J,
igunang. *?*"?*? ?? o i?u?*
s govern- Major Frank H. Edmunds, acting in- lives but no h
i the for- spector general of the staff of General tcrtaiaed. T
Wu and Fitzhugh Lee. He died June 10th. family were
General Lee refuses to leare his head- house was bad
quarters, though he has given permis- the windows 1
sion to his staff, if they desire to do so.
received Where He Belongs. Kor
of war Ex-President Cleveland was visited at _ It is report
Point on Buzzards Bay by a reporter of the Bos- increasing he
, I will ton Post, but declined to be interviewed, in Korea, it
the pur- He said: "You realy mustn't 6xpect land contracl
i request me to talk on politics. I am out of all site for a coal
re." No that "sort of thing now". In our quarters, as B
i will be opinion, the public is thoroughly will- price to the
ibia. ing for him to stay out, claims against
CASE OF CHDf A. XflE CR()pS g
;ack of an Imperialist on
McKialey- Weekly Bulletin laaued by Secstiag
to read ia the Phila- tion Director Bauer*
- ? t> vir
s, an imperialist xieputm- ?
is hot attack on the ad- HQW THg CR0P3 ARE DOING
3 Chinese policy:
American will read the
slaughter of our marines Review of the Situation and
>?Pekin whh indignation 0utlook Throughout-,
against the Chinese who
g their country from in- the State of Cotton
;hting to maintian the in- A
iir seil from spoilation by af,w WVI"*
rers of Europe, but against The following is the weekly bulletin
straticn at Washington of the condition of the weather and
lawfully, by an act of im- crops o' the State issued last week by
tion, sent American troops Director Bauer of the South* Carolina
)n a foreign country. The section of the United States weather
opposing with all their bureau's weather and^crop service:
ldiers of the powers who The week ending 8 a. m.,*JoM 25th,
their country on the pre- averaged about 5 degrees pe?4|r^ler
ading their citizens from a than usual, with minimum tebs^cratures
ting just what we or any ranging between 55 and 72, aim^naxi
i nation would do. At mum temperatures between 70 ana vo
\ the lives of citizens of degrees, The lowest temperatures pre08
have been sacrificed to vailed during the first half of the week.
his country, but had King The average rainfall for the week was
aperor Francis Joseph or 2.S5 inches, ranging from less tkan one
am sent an army hew to inoh t0,3? 2?he?-. ^eheavieat j
. , .. . occurred in the west central and in the
protect his sublets we southeastern .counties, where lands were
killed every man that he badly washed, and crops on many bofcit
would not have been torn lands were flooded and destroyed.
righteous war. We have The rains injured cotton, some 'corn,
; to send troops to China melons, and wheat in the shock?causVictoria
has to send her ing sprouting?over the western and
i. Louis if Englishmen's south central counties, but were either
jriled in riots there: but if highly beneficial or not harmful else*
ssary to declare war on where, and they improved rice, _ toisident
has no authority to bacco, gardens and pastures, and minor
LTI ViaVA 9.71^ Will llfl.VP Tin A?Ana i*A?iA?n11t9 HtTA* a Iamta T\AvflAn
** ? *w ?^ sjLV^O ^uuau/? vru a ?/v*.?*va? .
irtition of China. We have of the State cultivation was impractibere.
England has sent cable, except or* from one to three days,
d warships there to pre- consequently fields are becoming grassy,
rom getting too great an and all field crops stand in need of culnd
the administration at tivation. These conditions were at their ^ z
a helping England in pur- worst in the western half of the State,
actual or implied agree- while over the northeastern counties
is humiliating enough, but there has been no harmful excess, of
the fact that in doing this rainfall and crops of all kinds are very* *9
has committed an act of promising. Sunshine was deficient over
urpation which would be the entire State. ?
in a constitutional mon- Corn is doing well, but some is turnworthy
only of the czar of ing yellow and is firing, while on botshah
of Persia. For no torn lands, in the western portions,
mse against constitutional much was destroyed by flooding* Early
rpftTtrp. TFT. Inst an smnTTfl fa 1?id kv ?
"" O" ? ?- "T?" W&u W WAUg MMU WJ
. his head. There was'general deterioration in the
ffhat Mr. MoKinley's mo- condition of ? cotton in the western
his usurpation of the pre- counties and in the upper Edisto valley, i
congress cannot be too where some has not been ohopped to 4
strongly condemned. If stands, and fields *are foul with grass r
ie the constitution under and weeds, and where the crop has rewhatever
without being ceived very little cultivation. Else7
to account, any other where cotton is growing rapidly, and
do the same and send early ootton is blooming. Lice are still
7 foreign country, involved prevalent, and in places have broken
1st or unjust, overriding stands. There is more or iess'complaint
>f the people and paving of grassy fields from all sections, and
te overthrow of our gov- ootton is in urgent need of dry, hot *
t Mr. McKinley take weather to permit cultivation ana for
e blood of every American its normal development.
n China is on his head. Tobacoe has improved. Cutting and
ican nation will demand curing is in progress, but is not gen
from him for this and eral. Worms are numerous in Williamsnl
and unconstitutional burg county.
k sentence of this double- Wheat that has not been housed or
_ 1 1.1 .1 1 i 1 . - .1
ai la pnntea in Diact xei- tnresnea is oeginnmg to sprout in tne
wing that The Times is shook. Thrftahing makingwiny prryam
earnest. Late oats have been harvested. Weather
unfavorable on melons. Rioe, sweet pon&ries
Butchered- tatoes, gardens and minor crops are do,
. ? ,, . ingwell. Fruit is rotting as it ripens.
;hai Mercury says that peaa continue to be sown on stubble
the Boxers' society who lands and planted with corn.
jr of Rev. Mr. Ellis, of -
mission, and of a Chinese Serious Result of & Joke.
Kung Tsun, gave the fol- The Columbia State says tfWednee?
at of the tragedy to a day a practical joke proved to be prac&
he 12 th day of the fourth cal to the extent of seriousness. A
Boxers, numbering 57, young man who smokes a pipe a great
7qt Tsz Tsun and met the deaj was the victim, and a ?n*11 boy ies
in a boat. They knew wbom he has been carrying on a
asaChnstura>Ldatonce BerisaofprMtioal jokes bronghTabout
wonKdmghm mth their the ttonb]e. The ^ m
o tbey dragged htm onto. ht the boy napping tie preoedin*
tied him to a Iree at the ^ Wednesday about noon the lad
men Willis was aea witn saw ^ young man's pipe on a desk.
o, another Chinese mis- He filled the bowl wi th powder tad pat
found. His toea sad Bome tobaeoo oa top, pattiag the pipe
bound together aad he bMkwhere hehad fouadiL thiakiag
> a tree near where the when matci1 wu applied the powdug
up. The arms from ^er WOTj^ merely shoot up out of the
nJ8 *~fre t?fi,their bowl and frighten the smoker. After* *
off the bodle; short time the yoaag man had oeoamboWelled
they were oast 8ion ^ 00 the ^ g, Mk
. The chape! of the aus- pipe) of Mme. 0a hi. way down
nolished and the crowd ^ staa he wae packing the content*
way* tighter with his finger, patting more
tobacco in. Soon after reaching the
roines Indeed. street he struck a match and lit the
daughters of Isaac Leden- pipe. He puffed a fewtimes and there
er of Lafayette Coanty, geaaine explofdoa. Afterwards
ed a wreck ia that ooaaty SJ4 4 plece of tie conl4>vf?u5!.
. " 3 The young man was in a pitiable fix. . .
i excursion train from Hi a nose and one side of his face and
[iss., bound for Birming- one eye were torn and badly powder
ie' in a short time. The burned. He was at once taken to a
ng down in torrents. The dootor where his wounds were dressed. '
-r?a;AnA r ? -ni He will have to remain in his room fo
U hJ ^ weeks, and it is said may lose one eye." -
av VUW TTOWfcU **WVM e
yere rapidly undermining ,
that the train would soon - ladia'i Starving Million*
ey left the hq^se in the Louis Llopseh^ proprietor of the
rnpour,without;timbrellas, Christian Herald of New York, after ?
1 the track a mile to the spending a week in Paris on his way
n and informed the track- home from India, sailed for New York
ulvert. A danger sifcaal from Plymouth Wednesday on board
the train stopped, and af- the Hamburg-American line steamer
rars of hard work repair- Pennsylvania. In an interview provide
the train proceeded to our to his departure Mr. Klopech said
delivering its 600 passen- the mortality during the wet season in
ours late. India was just commencing and must
assume stupendous proportions outad
by Lighting'. numbering the total of the deaths during
the past six months from all cauaee.
ispatch from Lancaster to Unless 20,000,000 blankets are qniokly
78 during a thunderstorm provided, the monsoon, India's greatthe
residence of Mi. John eat blessing, mil prove appallingly du- ..
?TAflfAl*n n( I astrous and, Mr. Klopsch also said the
**?%%&???? wm exceed 2,000,000. He
p had retired and his 14- farther asserted that 90 per cent the
ghter, Miss Maggie, in- ?attle in thenchestfarming districts
. An older daughter who k perished. Mr. Klopsch u
in a separate bed in the thoroughly satisfied with the methods
as also struck. She still in the distribution of the
ope for herrecovery is en- Amencan relief. One of his last acta
he other members of the ^dla *** to buy 100,000 blankets
severely shocked. The *or t"e sufferers.
ly damage, every glass in ' Tm, , .
being broken. ItfMhid ** Murder.
Word has been received that John
pa Gettins? Mad. Hendricks, white, was killed by Sam
U6ttmS Smith, colored, at King's Ford, Fl*., oa
ed in Seoul that there is Monday. Smith committed the crime
utility toward Christians with an axe, almost severin^endricks'
is said, repudiates the head from his body. Tn# Negro at
; which gave to Russia a once took to the woods, with a sheriffs
depot and a naval head- posse after him. He was captured
.ussia wished to apply the late the same night, but a mob took the
amount of the pending prisoner from the officers and shot him
t Korea. to death.

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