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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, May 29, 1902, Image 1

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THE PEOPLE'S Jou
VOL 12.-NO. 18. PICKENS. S. C., THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1Q02 ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
T -* STAT'IE DEMOCRA
Peace and Unity Were th
CANDIDATES I'OR U. S. SENATI
PORT TH'C DEMOCRiAT
Labor Qaestio-is Only Created Discti
. , ntied Unnaiii
'The State Democratic convention tary
. was counspicuous for harioniountess. burg
Everything" passed oif smoothly and Ti
quietly, much wire-pulhng was done madh
by candidatos in and around the con- vice
Vention in a quiet way, and ,hose FiL
issues supposed to be most productive St
of discussion created none whatever. Th
Senator Tillman introduced appro- Fo
priate resolutions as to the ineimlory of Fit
the late Gen. Wade l1lmpt0on, and suit- Sis
able resolutions a to the illness of Se
Chief Justice Melver were presenttd Th
and adepted. senta
Absblutely the only subjects brought body.
up in the convention, productive of Mr
-discussion, were matters relating to resolh
the troubles of labor and capital, and on ph
the convention expressed itself in no tion i
mild way both in regard to the lockout resolu
of the operatives of the cotton mills in W. D
the Horse Creek valley and as to child follow
.1labor in cotton mills. There were de- a(dopt
bafes over both these matters, but those Ifes
wishing to condemni the mill manage- apponi
ieits for the lockout and those trying li ioni
to boliish chill labior' wonI by decisive and r
Votes. posed
S'enator Tillman presented the re- gation
p0ort as tile pledge iatter and as to to app
the arrangement of tihe campaign hate.
meetings. Both repoi ts went through The
without a word of dehaite, and then by th
cMue tile fIjial adjon ni m. with the wihen
suddenness ot a'!hui.e. Jily 4mu a were
clear sky. pl(.e
Tile only change in, the jIludge is secrett
that candidaLes for tI.o Uln.ed States I (omi1i
Senate and the Unitod-States louse of The
RIepresentattives will have to pledge I )eUn
themselves to support the party plat- then c
form. Ihe coi
The-two-ring campaign circus plan ed, on
Was adopted, the executive committee leston.
-'eag instruacted to arraige for a doubleS
sereu of, campaign meetings in eacli
county. act as
The. convention unanimously and constit
Witilout debate adopted( a simple reso- fioyt
-IlutiOll condemning Senator Melamin' amittee(
m was al
course, No one seemed to take any Would
interest whatever in this matter. woul
After'the convention had adjourned conve0n1).
Senator Tillman was called for and he l
responded with a vigorous speech, in A
.whieh lie displayed much of h is o<d At
Stfme ire and energy, dealing with ilcoe l
matteis of national p:irty policy, aniti
with the course of events in Congress. Whe
He was most vigorously applauded. | Whi*
One of the most striking features of | W-ni
the convention was the fact that served
practically every candidate for An1 im- lila I
portrtit office was a member of .ie justice
convention. It was truly a political with di
Convention, and the aiount of han]- havmng
shaking and fence-building wais aston
ishing to some. Several candidates tivere
.who were not delegatca originally came berlain
in to fill vacancies on other delega
,ions. ItA the list of delegates were to gover
- be- fonud the names of [Henderson, Once fc
,ephill, J."'etcn' and~ 'timer t
entt~oial aspirations. I n the list also
*ere ithe iaiies of t,, ie r service
o- * il, L, is. Wilham's e e
tnofgubernat'orial aspiratlins. '[hleth e
*oply- candhi(Iate for Governor not, onW
the floor ,was .James H1. Tillmian, andt dlisease
he was elected a delegate. CJongres- active
sional candildates galore were there oustomi
also. Mr.-Th'u rmlond was heard froml 'Il erni
iln resoltitigasB looking to the mill in- liest
Ytelists.sni~Mr. flellinger was in evi- of Sou
*dence v'itih resolutions against the semlefI
*trusts. Adso it. went-- 1. TI
-The personnel of the body was far tile (101
- -ahove tehe puverage and1( it was represen- this S
*tatiye-of all former party factions. F'or juStice
inlstance, on the main aisle at the0 cor- est a1ffi
-- er of tile row sat Senator T1illman~t; his alil
:. just behind himi sat the veteranl stal- that 114
wait, ol.ThoasW. Wood ward; just and gi
*behind were ex-Gov. Mauldun and1( Col. is tile
,Htyt,; not far away were .Mc~alla, Ba- dustry
cof., Tunnia, J1. Tom Austin and scores ismi wl
of others whlo have figured inl party and~ 111
figlts. There wats a good sprinlklinlg to asst
also of youing icen who Ilave not hlere- (1ns18
tofore appeared in the political arena, 3and( pi
but are preparinlg to shy their castors Thie
.and ''let 'er roll boys."' ( i, V
The personnel of the body and tihe Mr.
-character of the membnhers showedi tile ra
plainly that things are rulnning very that ti
harhnonioiwsly in tile )eimocratic party Mr.
in.South' Car'olina just niow. 1In t~his Chest<
respect tihe convetionl was a striking tiov
objedc lesson. TLhiere Was nlot, eveni a Olndedi
--contest, over thle selection of the chair
mani of the conventionI, Col. .1oe 0re- '( di
ceivinig tihe unusualt compjlliet, of a tile re
unanuniiions8 election. l ormi
State Chairmani 'Wilie .Jones rapped1 We
for order and announced .that, the coui- resot
ventiot ordd be opened with. p~rayer have
by Bldiop "filisen Japers. iThe~ ball mstt~e
wps filed) both- the floors and in tile ir
111O~l~~1$Iunaea brief, hut, most o
v~Apgoprialte ~rei, inVoking the I)ivmeo trodun
autdanc6t'W tja.-body. le asked T
- at all.iI~ upon the foundation(1ce
-of peae WU r ionir Ie concludedl <uce
- wth tihe '.ard' p rayer. ou wt
Th~e rof spfepared -by -the secretary .o~
-wa's read and some1( subatitutions were Fe
the- roll ofdelegates being comn- due
pleted, Mr. Blease nlommnated Col. Wihme
dwes for'pr'esident of the convention ' signl
' uid Mr.'Orewvs nominated G~ov. M. B'gi
*icSwoendy whlo promptfly dlecliined and b
\' ef39ided theb nondnation of (ol. .Jones' that
bir31eseput tile. nmotion and1( (Col- thlei
4ones was-unanimously elected. in a All
, briefieech he thanked the body for
t\ 0Jor copferred.
-~$4' R ~amer Was chosen secre- 01
platform as read was adopted, and is
as follows:
Itebolved by the I)emocracy of South
Carolina in Convention assembled:
I. That we re-atlirm and endorse the
platform of principles enunciated by
the State D emocratic Convention of
111100, with especial stress upon the fol
lowing sections:
"That we view wi,i alarm the power
which the trusts tiough the lRepubli
c(anl party are exercising over legisla
tion and national polities and their
ability to Control tile prices of the
necessities of life without regard to the
law of supply and demand. We coi
dem the hypocritical attitude of the
Republican leaders who abuse trusts
and Combines, while they use the
money obtained from them and ex
torted from the people to debauch the
ignorant Voters of tihe Country.
"ThPliat we denounce the imperialistic
policy of' the Republican administration
as contrary to the letter and spirit of
the I uelaration of Independence andl([
the constitution of the United States,
and as dangerous to the liberty and
freedom not only of the people of the
Spanish islands, nbut of the citizens of
this country as well. 'ile benevolent f
assimilation' of the F ilipinos llas
proven to be tie benevolence of mur
der and the asimilation of' robery. We
dlenounce it as an outrage upol the con- I
sciences of liberty-loving Americans.
Our free institutions cannot long sur
vive the destruction of those princi
ples upon which they rest, and the I
spectacle of subject pcoples being held r
down by tile bayonet and robbed by
the carpet bagers but foresiadows t
the fate of our country, unless the peo- it
pie are aroused to our danger. The o
unjust ind cruel war of subjugation a
now beimg carried oil ill the l'hilippines d
should be onded at once, with defilli te 8
and specilic declarations to the natives t
as to the intentions of this country to a
aid them in tile establisllment of a free '1
government of their own choice under o
a p)rotectorate by the ,I nited States."' e
It. That we re-alfirm and endorse o
the correlated sections of the Kansas a
City platform upon the subject of trusts z
alnd imperialhsm 11s follows: I
l'riVate monopolies are indefensible I
and intolerable. They destroy < n. t
petition, control tile prices of material 8
and of the finished products, thus rob- a
billg both producer and consumer.
They lessen the employment of labor
and arbiltrarily fix tile terms and con- p
ditions thereof, and (lepr'ive individual r
energy and small capital of their op- i1
porunity for bultterment. They are w
the most ellicient means devised for U
iippropriating the fruits of industry for C
lC )enfit, Of tile few at the expelle b'
of tile many, and unless their insatiate s
1reed is cheeked all weIth will be ag- t(
LYregaltedl in a few ads 111and the Ite
public destroyed. The dishonest pal- z
Lering with the trust. evil by the Re- tl
pIlblicall party in State an1d national I
platforms is conclusive proof of the 81
truth of tile charges that trlists arve the v
legitimllate product of liepublican poli- C
.,ies; that tliy are fostered by itepub- T
ican laws, and that they Ire protected g
by RIepublican administIrations ill re- v
rIln for Icamnlpaign subscriptionis an(1 P
olitical support. i
t We pledge tile 1I)emocratic party to a
ill -unceasing warfare ii nation, State
mit city agaliat, private molopoly in
-very form. Existing laws against i
,rus.'ts muslt lbe enifor'ced and mlor'e str'in- W
.enlt oneCs must1 lbe enalcted, providinlg U
0or pulicity as8 to affairs of' corpora- '
~ionls enigagedi in inter-staie commerce, kC
hd requirinlg all1 corporations to show~
bief ore (loinig bus1iness5 outside of thle ti
state of thleir' or'iin tihat they have no ti
water' inl thelir' stock, andt that they ti
halve nlot, attemlpt~ed anld aire nlot lat- Il
L~emptinig to moniopohizo any br-anchl of nI
business 0or the~ produliction of any arlti- ti
ele of mech'lanldise, and the whlole COnl- 'l
ititlutlonal power of Congress over in- 0
tor-state commerce, the mails anid all s
modes of initer-state comm1Ierce shall 0
lbe Ceercsed b~y t~le enactment of comn- I:
pr'ehensuive laws upon tile sublject of
truists. T1ar'iff laws shou)(l e amiend~ed
by3 puittinig the pr'odulct, of trusts u1l,on
the free~ lht to prlevenlt monopoly un
der' tile plea of protectin."'
Ill. We are' opposedC~ to prlivate 1mo
110poly3 inl eYer'y forn, andlu view Witil
appr)iehlensionl tile mlcreasi ng power' and
dlisregaird of thle interest (of tWie people ~
b~y tile comlbinaitionl of corpo*(rations, f
espiecillly of those char11tered by otlher' I
States. It, is the duty (of tile G eneral 1I
Assembly of thlis State to) lpass mlore C
stringent laws for tile conltlrol (If all I
corp~orationls, dloimestlc and foreign,
and~ f'or' tile prevenltion of aill trus1ts and (1
comlbinaitIOnls btwVen corra'1tions1
carrying on competitive business. We I
chaim the rigiht on .the part of tile Stat~ei
to conltrol all corporations, whlethberI
dlOmestiC or foreign, engaged in busi
ness within her bordIers; We dleny t~hat
Congrees has1 any legitimnate powerl to
regullate corporations except, as thley
may11 bo en~gagedl in foreign or inter
state cemmilerce; and demandl thbat tile
natlina gover'Inment, confino itself in
bestowing corpor'ate eIxistenlce to such
*'Lgenclos as ar'e reqjuir'ed to exercise
auch (tietons as5 thle 'onlstitutionl spe
elf lcally conf ersupoln thle Iilited States.
We'are unlalterably opplosed to any
amndmi~tlent of tile l~IIeal COnstitlutionl
1,ookilng' t~o any enlar'gement of the
pobwers of Congress inl re'lation tO tile
regulation of con tract by3 citizents (If the
State or in relation to the corporationsu,
and we dlemand~ thait laws lie enacted
furthler restlrictmug tuhe powiler of lFed
eral1 cour'ts to inlterfere with tile inl
.terl'u affairs and1( idmiistration oIf
justice in tihe State.
TV. We cond~emni tile l)ngley tar'iff
law as a trust-bleeding measure skill
fully devIsed to give tile few favors
wichl they (1o nIot deserive, and( to
place upjonl the many~l b~urdlens which
they shlould nott bear.
We re-aflirm our belief in a tariff for
revenue only, and that taxiatin shourd
be 80 regulated na to meet the needs
of ani holiest and economictil govern
meit. We condemn all class logisla
tioni such ats the Ship Subsidy bill,
which we believe to be a rich man's
raid on the public coffers, and we also
coidemn all sectionaiil legislation, such
as the Crumpacker bill, which we be
lieve was iitended to arouse sectional
anll ilosities.
We hold with the United States Su
preme Court that the Declaration of
Independence is the spirit of our gov
ernment, of which the consiition is
the form and letter.
We declare again that all govern
ment instituted among men derive
their 1 powers from the consent of
the governed; that any government
not based IIOn the consent, of the gov
Drned is a tyranny, and that to impose
ipon any people the government of
force is to substitute a method of im
)erialism for those of a lepublie.
We hold that the constitution fot
owm the filag, and dellouie the doe
,rne that an executive of Congress de
'ivinug their existence and their powers
rom the constitution cai exercise law
ul authority beyond it or in violation
>f it. We absert, that no nation cani
ong endure half lIepubbe and half
'ipire, and we warn the American
icople that inperialism abi oad will
und quickly and inevitably to despot.
1m at home.
We conilden and dienoliuce the I
'hilippinc policy of the preseit ad- I
inistration. It has involved the [e.. t
ublic in unnecessary war, sacrificed a
lie lives of many of our noblest, sons, I
nid placed the United States, previ- r
tisly known and applauded tihrough- t
ut the world as the champion of f!ee- 1.
om, In the false and un-American po- a
ition of crushing with military force o
'ic efforts of our former allies to
chieve liberty and self-government,
'he Filipinos cannot be citizens with
Lit endangering our civilization; they r
Itnot be subjects without imperiling i
ur form of government, and as we c
re not willng to surrender our civili- v
ition to convert the Republic iiito an I
mpire, we favor an immediate dee- 1)
6ration of the natiou's purpose to give c
le Filhpinos.- -irst, a stable form of t
overnment; second, independence, 1)
nd third, protection from outside in- i
3rence'
We aine not opposed to territorial ex
ansioi when it takes in desiriable ter
tory which can be crected into States 3
the Unioni, and whose people (ire
illing and lit to become Ameri- a
ImI citizens. We favor expansion by q
very peaceful and legitimate means, 0
ut we are unalterably opposed to the )
:izing or purchasing of distant islands n
> be governed outside the constitution, Z(
hose Iople caii never bcome citi- t
mns. We are in favor of extending j
ke lRepublic's inlmience among the w
Itions, but we believe that influence h
lould be extended, not by force and
iloeice, bu. through persiasive pow- y
of a high and honorable example. n
le burniog issue of imperialism ,
'owing out of the Spanish war in- 1
>lves the very existence of the ite- A
iblic and the destruction of our free b
stitiutions. We regard it as the p)ar- a
nonlit issue of the coming campa gn. ti
T11111 HORSE, C'REEK TitOUnILI,. W
Thu IU3t1tu.u i usuUlimi rciiiig to the II
orse Creek trouble was taken up, r
ith the favorable report, and Senator n
rutber asked for the minority report. h
lie minority report was readl as fol
wvs:
We, the undersigned members on
ie committee on plat form and resolu- e
one, to whom was referred the reso
oni of Mr. Cole L. Blease with ref- t
rence to a Certain lockouL, of cotton ,
all operatives in Aikon Counity, beg
submit this as a minority report:
hat wve cannot concur with the views j
fthe majority report,, as we have not t.
illicient information to form a correct, i
pinion and~ because we believe Mr. (I
lease's resolution to be extreme. f
G Eoiuxi IL. RI.EM iEllT,
.Ja wis NouTrON,
AL'rA.oNTr .MSA,
J. II. Ld'sE'sNi ,
There were I I memb ers of the coim
uittee, Mr. Rtembiert said, who had(
ivoredl the minority report. Mr'. Rtein
ert told why the miinority had acted
5 it didl. Tlhie mmnority had no pohiti
al thunder to turn loose, and they did
ot wish to adopt haphazard resolutions
fleeting any citizm n, no matter' whiet~h
r that, citizen lbe initerestedl in corporate
miterprises or not.,I llaphazard resolui
nore, lie appealed t(o calmn judlgmient
mid asked if it was right to conidemn
Nithout hearing. Mir. Rlembert dealt
,vith the interests oni bioth sidles, and(
referred to the votes to be gotteii.
Clol. TIalbert as5 a miemiber of the
najority of the committee said lie
ioped the minority report woul lbe
aonsigned to oblivion. If there was
my law at, was if advantage is to be
given, it shoul be given the poor and
The. oi's Greatest
Ce for Blajaria A
bcr all forma~ of Maiarial njotuon.I
Vonk , A taint of Maliarial poison
'..~h YQ a ar blaoodi :nanSIB isery a nd
'allure. lood med fleine cr5(ant curs
Malarial posoning. TIhe antidote
for it (s 4OHtf SON'S TONIC.
'let a bott ie to" By.
Rejts 50jatc ii srj.
Tp'IC CONVENTION
e Leading Features
; AND HOUSE MUST SUP
IC PLATFORM.
issioin -McLutrin Was Con
uously.
and Mr. Jas. T. Parks, of Orange
, assistant seeretaty.
,e temporary organization wasE
i permanent, and the following
proesidonts were elected :
st District -.1. W. )uin.
;ond -. C. Smith,
ird-J. A. Sligh.
urth --V. L. Mauldin.
th-J. 1t. McDonald.
thi---A. 1I. Williamis.
'enth--W. D. Scarborough.
B rules or the louse of itepre
tives were adopted to govern the
Henderson, of Aiken, offered a
tion providing for one committee
itform, resolutions and constitu
.0 which sh1ould be referred all
tions without debate, and Mr.
. 1vans, of Marlboro, offered the
ing as a substitute which was
0d:
alvod, That two committees be
ited----one.ou platform and reso
i and the other on constitution
11les, said committee to be com
of one member from each dele
. All resolutions to be referred
ropriate committee without de
committ5ees were then iamned
1 rite ivel delegation1s, an1d
1l111 was co Ilpleted resolutions
aIlnhd olr ai-I a number were
ti-d, heeri eing read by the
xy beforu I uhl' elce to the proper
1tous
roll i the members of the State
ratic executive ecmiiiittee was
illed and the elections llade by
uty conventions were conlirm.
motion of Mr. Buist, of Char
itor Tillman was designated to
clhairman of the committee on
uition and rules aid Col. ,1. A.
to act as chairman of tile cml
on platform anld resolutions. It
liounced that both com mittees
meet ill the afternoon. Tho
tion then took a recess until
mi.
I:ONv ENTION Ri-'ASS-:MLES.
1..0 o'clock the convention re
ed and Col V. J. Talbert got
lir n offered the llowiig pre
and resolutions
reas Io. Henry Mfelver, atthe
of the Democratic party, has
the whole people of South Car
or 2.5 years, first as associate
and latterly as chief justtice,
stinguished fidelity and ability,
ill his flrst opinion in 187.7 set
ially, and properly, as iN now
ally conceded, tile question of
4pective rights of 1). H. Ciam
and Wade llamptoin as to the
oirshiip of this State, and having
ir patriotic reasoUs dechlned the
f chief justice, his -lifelong am
to which alter years of patl.ent
as associate justice, lie was
elevated by unlaninmous vote of
ieral Assembly, andt
reas the is no0W sufferinig from
which prevenit~s at priesent tile
service which he h11tas 1)been ae
ed to renlde,iand infllicts acute
ig ulpon) hlim ; now lbe it.
ived by the Ilemnocratie :arty
.tih Carolina mi coiuv&ntion as
d :
hat it, hereby desires to express
)201o gratitude of the p)eople of
Late to the distinguished chief
and to assure him11 of it~s warm
letionl and sincerest, synmpathy ill
ectioni, and1( to express tile .hope)
may long be0 spairedt to-counsel
idle tihe great court, of which lie
>rinate head ;an examplec ~fo in
learning, pirobity dnd( pat riot,
ich should1( be both an example
inspirationi to tihe meni who are
Line fronm timle to time- tihe bu r
md responlsibihties of political
ofessional life in this State.
se resolcutions were p)reneuted by
ailbertl withi aippropriate remarks.
ihacot, of Charleston,.secoinded
tsolu(tions earnestly "and! hoped
ie vote would be0 a rising one.
Stevenson spoke carijebtly for
irlield County. -
.McSweeney also warly sec
t..0e resiotutionls, and1( thien they
, James A. Hoyt then p~resenltedl
piort of tihe commniItee Onl plait
hid resolutions as follows:
, the comm~littee 0on platfoxrm and
Lions, beg leave to report thait we
passsed1 ulpon ailt matters sub
1 to us8 and1 recommnd :l
st. The adloptio~n of the n'ecom.i
ng platformn, miarked ( A.)
ond(. Vhat, resolultioni No. 1I, in-.
coet by Mr. hiigase, be adloted~. -
ird. . Tha, tp~e resolution initro.
I bjy Mr. Uroft, No. 6s, he 'adopytedi
the following anmenment.: Strike
ie word "' t ender01 '' and insert, the
I "' undeir 12 years of age.''
urith. Thlat, the~ resolutionl intro
I by Mr. Rogers, No. 1), b~e adoputed,.
tLh. Thiat, tihe resqlution, No. I,
d1 "On behalf of tive Il'ickeuis del10.
ni,'' be taid! upon tihe table.
al...Thiat all accompanymg pape e
i1 upon1 the table forI the reason
th~ sub~jc~t mittter is embiraced in
oregomng: report
of which is respjetfully submitted
JTAs. A. HlovTr, Charirman.
THE PLATl'oRtM ADOP'r:D, -
i motion of u.. Stveso .Li
The Worlds Greatesi
For all forms of fever take JOHNSON'S
It Is 100 times better than quinine and dc
nino cannot do In 10 days. It's splendid<
feeble cures made by quinine.
COSTS 50 CENTS
Mr. It. 1. A. Robinson, of Ander.
.)n, was utterly oplpeOd to such mat.
r in the convention. The people
ill decide these matters for them.
Alves; let it alone.
Mr. H arrison, of Fairleld, favored
it resolution and wanted children
rotected when young.
.Mr. Thonias M. Riaysor, of Orange- cou
urg, did rot think the resolution a
art of ithe work of the convention. "k
he iatter should be discussed in '
gislative bodice and not here, and he
oved to indeinnitely postpone the
atter.
'T'lie resolution to indefinitely Iost
me was lost by a vote of .l for to
l5 against. Th 8e resolit ion als
uended was ado)ted:
Iesolved, by the )emnocratie party urino
South Carolina, in convention as- reac
ibled, I'litt it the sense of this co11. bed-i
mion that the (Geeral Assembly of the
is State slould and ought to pass an step
>plopriate law prohibiting the em. these
oynent of children uii er twelve trout
Iris of age inl the illanufacturing efs- kidn(
blisments of this State. most
W<
31 'I.A U iti N W A; 'ON 1 1 NiVD. erabl
'Tiei came the reso ul lloi cetodle ill,- and
g Senator. Mel turin. Col. Iloyt The
ad Mr. logers' resolution, as foS- Swa
wsH: by d
leso!ved, by the lilocllratic COn- cent
ition of South (%irolinaik, That Ill samp
uree of .1. L. MeLain Ias Sollator free,
nn this State in the Inited States is ing a
reby colidellied. thous
No one said anything. No one from:
mited to talk. C'ol. Jones waited & Co
d then put the qilestion, antI it was Ilentl
npted without a word of discussion
d then there was a bit of applause.
('4lN ( AIATI'iA't INol ('1111A.
Tie following resolution of ('ol.
>yt's was unatnimnously adoptled:
'Te Iemnocratic party of :'South Car- te
nalt, ill convention 'sembled. febei- fel d
.es the patriots of 'ba up1)on the N.
ppy conclusion of their long an(d ho- l
c struggle for independence and
.etinig the lIepublic with henrty .
Ohei for its prosperity, declares the 10:.5 r,
%tifientionl with which thlis State 11:(11
ild welcoie ('uba should she hore- I I:0.
er of her own free will seek imem- 11:1",
rslii in the American ioi. lilt- No.
that time sh allc e, we hold that l
a overil ient of the ll1 ited Stales, i 0I
oved Iy considerations of (luty, 15
[lot' 111141 expediency, 8110111o1l a.i
a with the Iepublh of Cuba a pol- t
of iheral commercial recipel j.ity.
ii.1.\MAN'S TnBUtTi , TO IA.\)lI'i. 1'1oN.
SieIittor Tilh Inian then caie to the All
mlt, and said: Nu
Mr. President: This convention has No.
iI tlt"im tribute tonight to a living
uth Carolnian. I think that we N(
)uld express ourselves in regard to No.
e who hIts crossed over the river. N
therofore ask to offer the following No.
Vhereas, it hias pleased God, in His
se Providence, to call to his eternal
st our1 illustrious fellow citizen, ~
adetl llamion, and whereasB, we, the '}'
presentatives of South1 Carolina, inl -
)ventlion assembled, recalling his Li
orious example in war and iln peace,
.id especially mindful of his incalctul
ile service to tihe State as her great
adler and1( counselor in 1 876, would ~
at oni record our sense of his noble on
Lreer' and our appreciation of his loss;
ierefore, he it
lIesoived, That in thle death of Gen. f"LC
'ado Hlamptoni, South Carolina Ia
ent~s the loss of one of her greatest
.in~s and most distinguished sol.
era and a leader' andl cotunselor in hertot
rest necesslity, to whomi she owes a1___
ht of lasting veneratioe: and love,
is namte and fame are a heritage of
liclhliny peole tmighlt be proud.
Mr. Croft. secondeld thle resolultions.
1. George ,1 h hnstonet spoke feelinvgly
the0 deceasedl atatesman1 andtt recited Ti
Ciden'Its in hlis career, Is tribute Orgi
ats eloqunent and14 beautiful. l''romi his tory
tir'emlent Gen0i. Hiamptoni had1 comef Org
rth inl 1i andt we owe his miemnory mon
ir graititudeli. "m"
Senator Mayleld offered thle follow-wi
g amendment: "'And1 we further
comml~enld that a1 suitable4 staltute be
ected by the0 State and1( placed iln thle
ate capitol. Th 'lis was adop~ltedl. Lalu
'l'he resolultions were then unan111i
oustly adopted by it risinlg vote.A
Th'le D~aughlters of the C .~i onfed riacy
iid a reOquest, for' actionl on thle I llmp
ml mnemloriail, wichl waIs r'ead and thle
(eretftry was instructed to imforin
lllm (of th 0 action tatken.
Senator Tillhnan tlhen prIosented the Ol
(I ll i rpor't of thie comi)httee onl l'n(
onstittion andi rlesC which was q uic
dopted0( by sectionis, without discus- mned
ionl or' opposition.l.
uiles beg eave to re port as follows:
l''irst: (Il resoiiutioni off"~eud by Mr. II- J
it cK 11wni prIopo~singI) aI cbange inl the '
onisti tutionl ini rega? . to quali1llcaltionI
>f voter1s mI the plriml:ilry, we re port iun Ii a
CASTORlA '
For Inf'tnts and Children.
The !(ina You Have Always Bought0
ea the
Ww~W.Ao,
the weak, Where wa~s the lack of in
formation ? Have the majority not
road the newspapers in the last few
weeks ? Theso people, good people,
had been locked out arbitrarily. There
should be no conilict between labor
and capital. The rich men had actedl
arbitrarily. It was a question of coi
mon sntise, of hniiianity. The DUlm
ocratic party should act. in such a mat- a
ter and not, be so tender-footed about
it. (Applause. ) lie referred to the
allusions to the candidates,. le was
a Can(lidate enid Was not afraid to be 8
a candidate. He was willing to ad- ti
vocate what he thought was right anid
take sides. le was not of the kind a
who wore a standing collar high enough
to look like a whitewashed fence about t
a lunatic asylum. IIis young frieiid 1)
Would soon be a candidate and was
iwevi now budding. fie would stand bt
by these good people of hlorse Creek. p
It was at quesitioi of corporation rule '
vs. the people. h
Mr. It. T. Jaynes of Oconee 'aid the
Democracy of South Carolina was oi
,rial. (G reat issues should not be
iweIt aside by jCsts. Eq liity aid P
iustice should be d1onie all--ilihl ien
)r workiugmen. lie told of Mr. a'
Jourtenay's coming to Oconee and
milding a cotton will there. This o
mill was not planted there by foreign 8C
apital. It has been stated that the v
apital in the mills here came from the I
iorth. Most of it comes from our own al
cople. There was nothing but wild
lowslpliper reports. Only this mliorninig y,
he chairman of this comimiittee was tit
unounced as a candidate for ihe
Juited States Senate. A; , ,i he
ead it lie said there's 6, noui ..ag m in
hat." We cannot rely Oni P "Ul)oIi- re
le newspaper reports. No such l0
tion should be taken inl the absence
f deihite information.
Prof. W. N. Marchamint -itid the co
'ords of the resoluitioni were mihl fri
'ords. If he could have writtcn the he
usolutioits they would have been
mch stronger. lie knew all about wi
oton mills; lie worked im the (raitie- in
ille factory years ago. lie knew the ad
[orse Creek people. They were the an
est people that ever lived on the face
I this earth. They had been denied
te privilege of earning their daily
read. This had stirred him as nith
ig had done in 50 years. IIe was not oh
candidato eithor. til
Voice - Cut it shtort. (L.aighter.) i
Prof. Marchant -l will not cut it
bort. (More laughter.) r
Prof. Marchant took a glass of water
iid spoke earnestly of the lack of in
iry into the condition of tile people
r our mills. Do you stppose anty- 1.1
Ady would take me for an ignorant a
ain? (,aighter.) Ile would chAnge the
phyr like words of the resolution im
a destructive cyclone. lie hail seemenIM
leds of heroism in aUraiteville that hto
ould excel Hobsoi 'when he sanik the Lii
errimac. .t
Mr, Croft asked l'rof. hiarchant to
eld to himti for a few mnomnlents to
ake a motion. Prof. Marclant yield
1. Mr. Croft explained the q iestion. fr
was this; i;,(00 industrial people in
iken county who had not st ruck had pa
,en turned out because of trouble in S0
iother State. It has brought des- sl
tution and sifering. Ttiis is the o0l
orst kind of a tiust -one that wil j I
[t give honesI, iaor employiiieIIt. i- C
uferred to it as a " conspiracy." Ie
oved to table the minority report, w
ut withdrew t.he motion. r
Prof. Marchiant yielded for live min
tea to Senator Henidersoni, who said the r
Lie Aiken county convent ion hatl( e
dlopted such a resolution, lie offered g
a take home any subscriptions to help a
hme suifferers. Symtpaithy was as little a
s they shoul gtve,.
There was a general dlemand for a
ote and considlerable (lheordIer, Pr-of. ci
4archiant claimimg the floor and get- tl
ng it for three minutes. Mr. tomi
ert finally got, the floor, the audie nce
eclining practically to heatr further "
rOtm Prof. Marchianit. cI
Mr. Iteiibert said the mmnooty wetreo
sady and willng to extend sympathy d
> anyone, but this resolution was too
xtremie for people of good judgment
Sadop~t. He 1propiosedI to stand for I
rhat lie considered right atnd just. t~o
mty man, richi or poor. Ile repliedl to
ongressmani Talbert, with a j ,ke.
Mr. It. II. A. Itobinsont, of Aniderson,
bought this step utiwise. lIe was op
osedl to grininig dowii thou mill preCsi
entts. I
TIhe vote wias thein Lakeii and the 0
hair dleclaredl the "' ayes" had it..
['here were callIs for a dlivisioni and1 for "i
roll call vote. Then Mr. Ashley u
sked for the reading of the re
oluttioii. Mr. .I. W . Boar asked
htat, his ntamie lie puit to the mninority
-eport. MIr. If. 1i. (Cauldwell made thte"
tame treqluest. The vote was I 52 t.o 72. i
Mr. TI. I. Itogers oilieredl this as a Li
lIesol ved TIhat we sympajathize with
Ill ment in 'Imisfortune, .
Tlhe minority repiort of tite com
mittec-- the lilease resolution -was
thent aldopted.
The resoltioni in regard to child
labor ini tite cottoit mills was taken
upl. Mr. JDorroh, of G reenville, movedl
toi strike out, the resolving wordls. Ito
saidt the convoentioni was exceedintg its
authority, as the Laegislature which
was comipose~d of D~emnocrats should
settle this issue.
Mr. T1hurmonid, of iEdgelleld, fa
vored the resotutionis andI isistedl that
mill childrent should be protected.
lie took up the lockout question aind
urged thtat thle little mil operaitives
did niot, have an equal chance
with little negroes, because the latter
had plenty of fresh air anid ouitdooir
exercise andI could go to school wheit
ever they wanted, and it was not soi
with the child bound in mills. lie
was surprised that there should
be opmosition.
; Fever Medicine.
OHflbi and FEVER TONIC.
os in a single day what slow qul
ures aro in striking contrast to the
IF' IT CURES.
tomen as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.
idney trouble preys upon the mind, dis
rages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
disappear when the kid
neys are out of order
or diseased.
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is not uncommon
for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kid
' neys. lithe child urin
the. ates too often, if the
scalds the flesh or if, when the child
tes an age when it should- be able to
oA the passage, it is yet afflicted with
vetting, depend upon it. the cause of
Lfficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
should be towards the treatment of
important organs. This unpleasant
le is due to a diseased condition of the
ys and bladder and not to a habit as
people suppose.
>men as well as men are made mis
with kidney and bladder trouble,
both need the same great remedy.
mild and the immediate effect of
ip-Root is soon realized. It is sold
uggists, in fifty
and one dollar
You may have a
e bottle by mail
liso pamphlet tell- Romne ot Swawp-noe.
I about it, including many of the
Ind.s of testimonial letters received
;ufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
. Binghamton, W. Y., be sure and
on this paper. ~
1KENS RAILROAD
J. E. iloadsu. President.
TlA1E TABLE,' No. 2.
-Silersedes Time Tablo No. 1. Ef
1- 1-1:01 A. M., Feb. lst, 1901.
D"wn. ead Up.
10. 8TAT ION S. No. 9.
ted- Mixed.
Ei m ... Pickens Ar..2:56 p m
it i ........ lerguson's.........2:45 p In
ill...........*tarson'..........2:30 p
S ...........*Ariairs....... :25 p
i..........M aItildin's......... 2:20 p m
it .Ar Easley Lv.......2:15 p In
tu- MTA'i X No. 11.
12. Mixed.
III ......liv. IWk~ S Ar..... 6:40 p in
Sm. *Ferguson's ........ 6:30 p In
......ron's. 6:15 p in
. m..........*Ariail's.......... 6:10 p in
l m.......... M aildin's....... 6:05 ) in
Pm ...Ar Kasley Lv....... 6:00 p m
Ig Stationfs.
trains daily except Sunday.
.10 Connlects, witht Southern klailway
. (4i'onectsuij witli Southern Railway
- 12 onnets with Boutherni Hallway
12.
-1 Conncts with Southern Railway
34.
L y-For any information a I)i>ly to
J. T. TAYLOR,
General Manager.
IE YOUNGBLOOD
JMBER~ OOMPANY
AUGUSTA, GA.
IoU AuN WORKS, NORTHE A UGUSTA, 8. 0
re, Sash, Blinds and Buider's
Hardware.
ORING, SIDING, CEI LING AND
NSIDE FI'NSHING LUMBER
IN GEiORlGIA PINE.
I correspondence given prompt at
on.
Why Not Save The
ddle-Man's Profit?
e Mcl'hail Piano or Kindergarten
1,n direct to the buyer from faa
.Write 'le if you wish to buy an
in or P'iano, for I can save you
cy. I travel South Carolina, and
Id bie pleased to call anid show you
lno anid Organs. A postal card
bring me to you.
L. A. McCORD,
rens - -Southb Ca-entina
Lgents Wanted.
of T. DeWitt Talhnage, by hi,
Itev. iFrank Dewitt Talmage, and
3iato editors of Christian Herald.
1)booK endorsed by Talmage family.
'mous prollt for agents who act
kly. Outfit ten cents. Write im
iat~ely CLAltKl & CO., 222 B. 4th
Philadelphia, Pa.
ention this paper.
.HAYN~iIwoILTHI, C. EC. RoBINson
-. P'AnKERi, Pickens, 8. O
.lreenville, 8. (1.
yneOswoth,Par'ker' & R blnson,
A tloruseym-at-Law,
tens C. H., .. - Southi Carolina
ractice in all Courts. Attend to a
"Monov to loani.
Cu red ini thirty tosixy days
fflITen udays treatmuent FRE~E.
I jO ould ~oglad tohave inmes
). E. COSLUM DROPSY MEDI
R E CO.. 312-18 Lowndeu Building,
ants, Ga.

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