Newspaper Page Text
Andrew J, Bethe*.
Andrew J. Bethen, who was yester
day inaugurated lieutenant governor
bf Sou ii Carolina, la a native of up
per Marlon, now Dillon County, thia
State. - He waa horn in th? Free State
section of Bethen township, which
borders the Marlboro County line, Au
gust. 17. 1879.
His father. Dr. Andrew J. Bethea,
a popular physician and planter, who
had served with distinction In the
Confederate army, and wno died when
the present lieutenant governor waa
les? than two years of age, waa the
son of a well known Methodist
preacher, Rev. Samuel J. Bethea; his
mother, Mrs. Annie M. Bethea, who
still survives, was the daughter of a
Baptist preacher, the Rev. Joel I. Al
len, who represented Marion County
In the legislature.of. 1876. Both grand
. parents were .useful citizens whose
Influence la still, fell. ip the section
where they lived.
Andrew J. Bethea grow.up on the
farm and learned tc work, but, eager
for an education, attended, the, best
schools available at that time*. At
17 he entered Wake Forest College,
from which he was graduated with
highest honors in 1902, taking the de
gree of B. A., and later in 1904 the de
gree of M. A. Subsequently he at
tended the University of Tennessee
and also the University of South Car
. ollna, from which latter institution he
waa graduated with honora and re
ceived bia Master's degree. In 1910
he passed the State bar examination
and was licensed to practice law in all
the courts of South Carolina.
During tbe first year following- hie
college course, and at Intervals, be
taught school at Beech Island, in
Aiken County, at Camden, Kershaw
County, and at.Hopkins, In Richland
County, hading been principal ot each
of these schools.
;. In 1905 Mir. Bethea became the edi
tor and publisher of the. Darlington
Press, a weekly newspaper at Dar
lington. He continued In the news
paper busJnesa until January, 1907,
' when he assumed his duties as pri
vate secretary to Governor Ansel,
having ' received bis appointment
from Governor Ansel . November 26,
/ 1906. He served as secretary dur
ing the entire administration of Gov
ernor Ansel, going out of office with
the governor in 1911.
In 1911 Mr. Bethea was elected cod?
coTaTuMasloner pi Benth Caroling, by
the general assembly, which position
he held ur.til he took the oath of office
of lieutenant governor. He also
served two~ terms trune yeera ago as
chief clerk ot the engrossing depart
ment, and waa a member of the State
Democratic convention last summer
and worked and voted for the adop
tion of the rules for primary election
The new lieutenant governor la in
t?ue?'.y Sst*?*????! in e?? pressa* day
movements for social and moral up
lift. He Is frequently called on to
make educational speeches and last
summer addressed the Southern So
ciological congress at Memphis.
In campaigning the State for the of
fice, he bolds he took an outspoken
stand for clean politics and good gov
ernment In South Carolina receiving
the nomination by a large and flat
Since leaving the governor's office
as private secretary of Governor An
sel, Lieutenant Governor Bethea has
made his ?home In Columbia, where he
has for several yeera been engaged
tn the practice of law with offices at
12111-2 Washington street He lg a
close student of parliamentary prac
tice and will preside over the Soul h
Carolina senate during the next two
Secretory of State McCown.
R. M. MeCown begun his fifth term
aa secretary of State today, afr. Me
Oowu ts a native of Darlington, now4
Florence, County and will be 60 yearn
of age on March 7. Tbe future sec
retary of State attended the public
schools in the city of Florence and
about three years st South Carolina
College, now the State University. In
Columbia. .Like many other young
men, MY. McCown had the idea ot
"going West" and did, bnt two years
cured him and be-returned to.South
Carol Inn, moro convinced than ever
that "there ls no place like home.**
About thia time Florence County was
created and In thia Mr, McCown took
an active part. He followed the pro
fession of farming. In 1890 his first
political career begun with bia elec
tion aa chairman of tbe Florence Dem.
ocratle executive committee, which
he held for three terms. Daring the
same time ba served Ott tho member
or tbe State Democratic vteutlve com
mittee frota Florence CO. tn ty. Part
of that time Mr, McCown served as as
sistant eiern of the State senate,
which position he filled for 14 years,
resigning tu 1902 to tab? a position in
the office of Secretary Of State Jesse
T. Gantt, Mr. SacCown waa chief
. clerk during the administration of
Mr. Gantt and tn 1906 entered the race
for secretary of State, winning out ou
the first primary over three oppon
ents, having a lead of over 12,000
votes. The popularity of MT. McCown
bag been attested by the iact that be
has been reelected secretary of State
four times since without opposition,
filling ?he office with se^sfeetfen to
tbe people of tb? State, tfr. McCown
ls a modern and retiring public offi
cial but the way itt which bo hag ad
ministered hts office ie show? hy tbs
fact that he bsa been sustained by
tbe supreme court In every ruling he
has made on Incorporation papers.
During a?! the recent factionalism
.Mr. McCown remained on gdeesan?
tenas with ?fi factions andi had the
c?sjftleate og alt parties.
Mr. McCown waa married October
34. ?Ol to Mise Sallie & Oslioway e?
f Men Who
Little Rook In Marloo, now Dillon.
County. To them were born four
children, three boys and one girl. Mr.
McCown still lives In the town of
Florence for he says that it la * ser
ious thing to break up business, so
cial and family ties for a temporary
political Job and for that reason he
has never moved to Columbia, and
be, too, Is bound to Florence by ties
His office force is made up ot the
W. Banks Dove, chief cleik, ap
pointed In 1908; G. Ft. Little, record
ing clerk, appointed in January, 1914;
Miss - Gertrude . Walker, stenographer,
appointed when Mr. McCown assum
ed the office first In 1907.
Samuel T. Carter.
Samuel T. Carter, State treasurer,
was born at Edgefleld court house.
September 9, 1871. His father was
the late Capt. Jonathan H. Carter, au
office; la the United States navy dur
ing the Mexican war and until tbs
War of Secession when he Joined the
Confederacy. His mother was Miss
Henrietta G. Tompkins of Edgefleld, a
sister of Col. D. H. Tompkins, fm mer
ty secretary of State,
Mr. Carter was only 12 years of age
at tbe time of his father's death. He
at once assumed the responsibilities
of a man. At the opening of Clemson
College, July 4. 1893, he matriculated
and there took a very high stand.
In December, 1894. be was appoint
ed chief clerk In the office of the Sec
retary of State, under hts uno.??. Col.
D. H. Tompkins. Later he waa as
sistant to State Superintendent of ed
ucation W. D. Mayfield, a position
which he filled for three ??ara with
great credit. In February, 1898, he
was appointed bookkeeper In the of
fice of Dr. Ww H. Timmerman, State
treasurer, and this position he held
until 1907 when he was promoted to
chief clerk by Hon. R. H. Jennings,
Mr. Carter was nominated In the
Democratic primary election ot 1912
by the largest vote ever , received in
this State by a candidats with opposi
tion, and be waa reelected in 1914
On October SS, 1895. he married
Miss Nell Brooks, youngest daughter
ot Col. and Mrs. U. R. Brooks.
General W. W. Moore,
Brigadier General, William Wood
bury Moore ,the adjutant general of
South Carolina, and subject of this
Sketch, was born at Hendersonvlile,
Colleton County, South Carolina. De
cember 30, 1868, being tbe eldest sen
of Dr. Henry Woodbury and Martha
E. Moore, (nee Martha E. Rowell).
General Moore received his early
education In the country nebo???? of
his native county, and entered the
Citadel in 1884. After leaving this in
stitution tn 1885. he intered the mer
cantile life as clerk and continued In
. U!B work natl! when he enter
ed the mercantile business on bte
own account,, which was conspicuous
ly successful for several yeera lu
1904 he entered the race tor sheriff
ot Barnwell County, hie adopted
County, and waa defeated by only 58
votes. In 1910 he entered the race
for adjutant general and only lacked
2,019 votes of being elected In the
first primary. In the second primary
of that year, with Captain Richardson
as his opponent, he was elected by a
vote ot two to one. Daring the re
cent campaign he made the rece for
election to a third term and was elect
ed by the large majority of 30,147
votes, which, under the existing po
litical situation, was unquestionable
a distinct compliment. In OAa race
as la 1910, General Moore received the
highest number ot votes of any candi
date for any State office. His interest
In the betterment and improvement ot
the National Guard has'been conspic
uous throughout bte whole adminis
tration, and with the support of the
present governor and a majority of
the officers ot the National Guard a
marked improvement la this organi
sation may be expected.
A. *w*. Jones,
A. W. Jones who began today hts
eighth term aa comptroller general ot
South Carolina ls the premier in
point of continued service among the
State officials who will help Governor
Richard I. Manning to govern South
Carolina fdr the nett two years. Mr.
Jones was born lt? Ablwilie County
tn 1857 and received all the education
al advantages" that the times afforded.
Later he took a Halving at the best
business colleges which the State af
forded, early displaying that Insight
Into business which has been a large
factor In bis successful administra
tion Of the business office of the State
government. At the early age ot SI
Mr. Jones was elected audrie* of Ab
beville County which position he fill
ed for six years, advocating In that
Position tax equalisation ea ha baa
done in his larger field of .usefulness
to the people. In 3.891 bo served ea
phosphate inspector and for four
years was auditing clerk under Comp
troller General J. P.^Derbam. In 190S
be wee ?Hoted comptroller general
which position he bas filled continu*
ously since, being reelected ia 1904,
1998, 1908; 1910, 1919 sad 1914. What
few theos he was opposed tor reelec
tion fae won oat handsomely for the
people nave faith la "Dolph" .Jones
?ad approve of hts way of handling
?he basin eas office of the State gov
ernment, rant one thing will show
beer walt he has conducted his office.
He has uncoverrd ta error? ead bed
bookkeeping over 8250,000 which has
been saved to the taxpayers of the
Sute through his checking of the
booka of county officials. Mr. Jones
bas a charming wife and ?nv excel
The following conaH
forc?: C. W. Bowyer, chief clerk;
John A. Holmes, bookkeeper; CE. BS
more, auditing clerk; Miss Kate E.
Theene* A. Pee plea.
Thomas H. Peonies, the attorney
general, waa boru on the 4th of Au*
gust, 1882, at Beaufort, bet mored to
Barnwell County when quite young
where be waa reared. As a hoy he
attended the country schools, then to
the graded school at Bamberg and the
high school at Blackville. Mr. Pee
pies waa a member of the law clase
of 1908 of the University of South
Carolina, Where he took s nigh steno.
After his admission to ibo bar Mr.
Peeplea hung .out bli shingle at
Blackville. His fi nit appearance in
politics waa tn 1908 when he ran for
the legislature in Barnwell. In 1910
he was a successful candidate for the
house. In 1912 he waa elected attor
ney general of the State over, three
competitors, bis claim of being the
people's man proving a winning ar
gument He was reelected In 1914
and begins today on his second tenn.
Mr. Peeplea Is still single,, a fact
which makes hun an interesting sub
ject among the fair votera of' tba
Fred. H. Dominick, the assistant
attorney general, ls a native of Lear
tagten. County, having been born on
February, 1877. He was educated, as
a boy, in, the public schools of Colum
bia, where hie father Hoed at the time.
For two years he waa a student at
the University ot South Carolina, and
upon the death of bia father bia'
mother moved to Newberry, and there
he entered - Newberry College and
completed the senior class. He stud
ied law tn Newberry and at the Uni
versity of Virginia, and after admis
alon to the bar practiced his profes
sion in Newberry. Mr. Dominick ls a
man of ability and his friends predict
tor him high political honora. Like
his Chief he is not married.
Mis? Hallie Armstrong is the ste
nographer in tba office of the' attorney
general. She la n daughter ot ?he
county treasurer of Barnwell County
and prior to . her connection with the
attorney general's office served as
stenographer in the office of Bates ft
Sims st Barnwell.
E. J. Watson,
Ebbte Julian Watson, commissioner
of grlculture, commerce and indus
tries, born at Eridge Springs, Edgefl?ld
(now Saluda) County, Si C. June 39,
1869; son ot . Tilmen and Helen
O'Neal 1 (Mauldla) Watson; A. B. Un
iversity of South Carolina, 1889; mar
ried Margaret Smith Miller of Beech
Island, 8. C.. December 17, 1896. City
editor of The Evening Record, Colum
bia, 1889-1891, Colombia State, 1891
1903, newe editor 1903-4, secretary
Chamber ot Commerce, Columbia,
1902-4; Stat') commissioner of agri
culture, commerce aad Immigration
(now agriculture, commerce and ia
?uBt,;cr3> Sosih Cateiine -SACS 35=?ch
ID. 1904; went to Europe August
1906. and established offices on be
half of the State of South Carolina in
several foreign countries, to aecure
leal rabie immigrants tor agricultural
work; was the first to examine pros
pective immigrants in their own
homes ia Europe; landed at Charles
ton. November 4, 1906 with n ship
load ot BOO immigrants whose pas
sage had been prepaid by the State;
brought a second shipload February,
1907, and established movement of a
new class of Immigrants to the South
through the pon of Charleston; presi
dent Southern States Association of
Commissioners of Agriculture 1906
1; vice president and member execu
tive committee Interstate Sager
?rowers 'Association; glee president
Southern Industrial Parliament; vice
?resident Irrigation Congress 1909;
member Department et Immigration
National Civic Federation South Car
olina Agricultural Society (bon.)t vice
president National Conservation Con
tress 1910-11; president Southern
Cotton Congress 1611; Democrat; bss
written 46 reports, pamphlets, bulle
tins, etc., upon resources of South
Carolina aad agricultural and indus
Ia 1907- he determined te put toto
practice in South Carolina advanced
Ideas of agriculture and apply busi
ness methods to this fundamental te
lustry. Setting about lt be entered
upon a difficult campatgsj, conducting
the first State corn contest since 1889,
md enlisted; tba boys of tbs State in
the work. At first tt was a campaign
for corn. Tba cooperation of Dr. 8.
it Knapp waa sought and obtained,
ind .tba State entered upon n ?sw
sra. Ideas pet late practice baa atece
Men adopted all over tba United
Mets*. Meanwhile the State's annual
igrlcultc*.?! prodoctioo has more (bea
trebled te mlttioae of dollars on lees
Kresge than ta 1900; prosperity
'Sigas where poverty stalked, and the
armer's children are BO longer leav
ng the farm for the city. Perfect
larmeny prevails among all tb? agrl
?u?tural working forces. The State's
raine of crops per cultivated acre is
prestar thea wat of any other really
?rteultaral State te the Unten. A
?evolution has been wrought te eco
In the winter of 2fil, a few months
?ter his election to tbs presidency of
bb Southern Cotton Congress, la the
hes of the largest cotton crop tao
rorid has evpr known, with tba ane
iOce of the ero? teunlaeat by reason
t falling price, he went to New York.
?Wained a loan of 8?0,teo,06o and
assied tb* crisis ia traca aaa uar as
o completely check tba omisa ghi on
be market and ensure * good price
PT th* cttvp. saving to the producer*
?1 ll ten* of dollars. N?t one dollar of
t>* loan WK* ever actually used.
;-tttowgh he bas tees te semi-public
tf* io? Jd yeats ?ad ba? heM outee
tees 1904. be baa barer sought any
dtce or boner that baa cote? to blah
DOT bju he partidpeted lo ney contest
J. E, Sweartogeii.
John E. 8wearingen. horn January
9, 1876, was elected guts superlatend
tnt of education tn the Democratic
printer*/ of 1908. A native of Edge
field, he wan graduated from the
South Carolina College in the clue* of
1899. After teaching nine years in
the school for the deaf and the blind
at Cedar Spring, he entered upon hie
duties as State superintendent. He
has worked consistently for agricul
tural and industrial education, for an
adequate system of country schools,
for direct State appropriations to the
public schools, and for higher stand
arde of wont along all lines.
State appropriations tor tbs public
schools during 1914 amounted to
$250.000. Thia stimulus has added
over $800,000 tn local taxes during the
last five yeera.
Superintendent Swearlngen attrib
utes th* progress tn public education
Ut community support and oopera
tion, and to the willingness of lae tax.
payers tb maintain and develop ade
quate schools. He ls now seeking to
secure from the 1915 legislature a
compulsory attendance law with to
cal option features, a State board ot
examiners tor teachers, Increased or
ganisation and efficiency in the county
superintendent's anice, broader recog
nition of Industrial and agricultural
subjects, and liberal appropriations
for the public schools.
in Irrend Ceomlsilen.
John O. Richards, native ot Ker
shaw County, for 18 years member of
general assembly of South Carolina;
appointed railroad commissioner by
Governor Ansel November 26, 1910, to
fill unexpired term ot James If. Sul
livan, deceased; elected railroad com
misstnore 1912; term expires 1918.
O. MoDuffle Hampton, native of Co
lumbia, clfil engineer, reel estate and
Insurance; elected railroad commis
sioner 1910; term expires 1910.
Frank W. Shealy native Lexington
County, clerk ot court Lexington
County when elected railroad commis
sioner hi 1914. Term expires 1920.
J. Prest?te Darby, secreta rr of rail
road commission; nstive of Columbia;
waa In service of Southern Railway
Company when appointed secretary
December 17. 1911.
MSB leary E. Carr, official stenog
rapher qt railroad commission, ' na
tive of Columbia, appointed December.
ooooo ooo ooooooo
o Letter Frog? tho People.
EDITOR THE INTELLIGENCER;
If called upon to point oat a simple
and easy urey to eave cotton farmers
of the SUte one or more million dol
lars this year. I would recommend
planting the new stock food crop call
ed "FeteriU." aa one good sore of oat-,
ton land planted tn thia will produce
grata and forage sufficient to suppori
aa average male the year. This new
crop is on the order or common sorgh
um eaae and recuire* about the same
ran.va?ou and method of coring but
the sulks are not sweet, consequent
ly does not gat soar and mouldy like
common cane. Tba grain or FeteriU
la Urger and much more abundant
than sorghum. I planted one and a
naif acres last year first of July, fee
fore a good stand could be counted on
account of Ute extreme dry,- hot
weather. All stock eat the stalks np
?i?an, cows eat sulks aa larga as corn
cobs. For large yield of grain plant
In rows in Jana or before, cut beads
off while standing, shock cane or set
upright under cover. The grain of
FeteriU is an Ideal poultry food and
may be ted to both mules and poultry
without threshing. We thresh only
tor seed. Forman Smith,, who intro
duced this new stock food crop in O AT
section, ls one of oar toter dey beye
J. C. STRIBUNO.
ffb?, S ?. . ? m mt Os.,11? mm, m
And Dept y Sheriff*!
(By IwnHitnl PMS.}
ROOSEVELT. M. J-, Jan. 19.-One
maa was mortally wounded and
L8- others, all striking employes of
the American Agricultural Chemical
Company, wera shot during a clash
today between several hundred strik
es and 80 sheriffs deputies.
The fight occurred while the depu
ties were awaiting the arrival of a
train supposed ta carry Uborero to
take the placea of some of the 900
who struck January 2. because their
?ages were reduced. 'Accounts dif
fer as to whether the strikers or the
top* v were tac aggressors.
Lo?is A. Brcoaeeke Dies Veryj
??r&ieal> af Htfblands,
WALHALl??m5an!' 19.-Louts M.
irennecke dtod soddenly thu enem
as, at t o'clock at Highlands, N. C.
ils body will V? brought here for bar.
si He was bom here over thirty yearn
go. Ke leaves nu noothar, Mrs. Fanale
bnsmecke, on? elster. Miss Mergoe
tte, sod two brothers. Frank, of Col
^-Ha*?*1 * andaville. N. C.
Mr. Brennet*? baa always been
rall la body, tort had a remarkably
right miad and nanny dUpoeittoe,
matta ago he trent tc Highlands for
te health. The reports were that ha
rae doug falrty arel). The newe of
te death waa a ae*i* to Meade hera.
UEBXAN AU C BA FT MAKES LOB?
EXPECTED BAU? OH ENGLAND
(CONTIN ?B? ?BOM PACK ON?.)
fled, alto waa found dead, while* * sol
dier was discovered ia Norfolk Square
with a wound ta his chest.
So far as ascertained these are the
only casualties in Yarmouth, put ow
lins; th complete darkness as a result
of the cutting og of the electric light
serrice. this can not he accepted as
The greatest damage done resulted
from a bomb that fell lu St. Peter's
Plain near St. Peter's church, whick
damaged a whole row of houses,
breaking all the windows and litter
lng the street with slate from roofs
The towns of Yarmouth. Sandrine
ham. Kings Lynn sad Cromer sro.la
tbs province ot Norfolk, walch abuts
the North Sea about 160 miles north
esdt of London. '
Yarmouth, known aa Great Yat
mouth, and Cromer are favorite wat
er resorts, while -Sandringhan? cos
tains the country palace of the lats
King Edward. King's Lynn ia * sea
port and market town. It contain*
shipbuilding yards. Iron ' foundries,
machine shops, and other Industries,
If tbs air craft which mads the at
I tack were the ones which passed over
tba leland ot Amoland they probably
started from the vicinity of Cuxhaven
IO thia'case they would have had to
fly about 160 miles across the Norte
Sea to reach England.
Koppelt? Brought Down.
LONDON. Jan. 20.-(2:15 s. m.)--A
Zeppelin bas been brought down
?unsteuton, a few miles north of
Sandringham, according to a dispatch
from King's Lynn . to the Central
Tba dispatch adda that the Zeppelin
j waa brought down by the fire ot
Following ts tba list of letters re
maining uncalled for tn the post office
at Anderson, S. C.. for the week end
lng January 20, 1016. Persons calila*
tor these will please 'say that they
were advertised. ' Ode cent dee on nt)
A-George-1 Adams. :
B-Ollie Blackwell. Jame!* ii
J Black. Floyd Bolt, B. IC Boya. Alar
^C-Glance Cunningham. Mrs. C
D-H. B. Duncan.
F-W. W. Fisher, Elsie May Ford4.
G-Mrs. Martha Ooettell.
J I-Mrs. Wm. H. Howard, Miss Jes
lats Harper. B. L. Hunter. M EL flor?
I bin. Murphy Henderson. Jhrf. A. Ham
land; MISs Anni* Hughes.
Ir-Guy L. Laue, Miss Marri? Lu?ste,
M-R. D. Music tc Co.
N-~W. K. Nix.
. P-Mira; Emma Potman.
I R-Joe Richard.
s~c. W. Smith, Bill Smith.
Y V-*-D. P, Voile*.
W-Mlao Louisa Williams.
. M?i HM". ?? !?? ?
I GRINS ANO GROANS
ooo ooo a a. .>.?*.#
Dril Bays. 1 . I jj
It is a bad theatrical season. Very g
few diamonds are being stolen. sj,
Why Good Mea Are Busy* rv
. (Rochester Post Expresa.) ..
"Marry a busy man." advises Hr^?p
Rovun.1. It can't be done lagall T. All
tar bnuy men are married. That's
weat makes them busy.' "
Job EnoBgh. ah
(Boston Globe.) tn
Opponents of government-owned co
snips feel that the Ship ot Stat? Is th* lol
only one that the admiaisiration ab
should undertake to run. on
?Trenton. N. K ?ato Osistts.) th<
They ought to jet that flushes cou- kr
riet who has made a hit wrttmg about Oj
stories out of prison sud pat same ot Tl
tbs other writers in. aa
Ita?! Il Se. Un
Taking Hobson as sa example, we I
are forced to the conclusion that Pro- m
bibttloniata ?rc seldSat temperst*. JJ
PAPE'S vwtwm L1
FOR INDIGESTION . '
OR BAD STOMACH *
Un,ti,--, , , as_?? - - M
.w^ww WKWH| ge?? s sum saul w,
Dvpepila ki fir?
Sour, gaeey, upset stomach, ledige?
tioo, heartburn, dypepst?: when the
feed you ?at feraient* into gcses and
Btubbom lumps; your bead ac
you feel siCa and miserable,
when you realise the magic la
Dlapepain. It makes all s
misery vanish tn five minutes.
If your stomach (sin a continuous
revott-lf you cant get lt regulated,
please, for your sake, try Pas?'* Dia
Ua sa ns sileas to have s
le?d a^;^Uk? rh?l?
' Thar* will not be nay
without fear. ITs be
cause Papara Dispepsia "reO does'
regulate weak, out-of-order '?otnao?
that gives lt tte saiilteee et? salad aa
Ott? larg* flfty-ceot eaae af Papa's
Ddapepsta from any drug etore. It fa
the quickest, surest stomach reKef ead
Bam known. It act* almost Ilk? augie
-it la a seieatifte. tarsal*** and
Mtasaat atossach atfep??mitoa which
truly tilosa? ta every ? boase.
Stocks and Bonds.
NEW T?RK, Ju. 18.-Block tran
ictlons QB thc exchange today were
rger and broader than ia a?r ooostoa
noe trading ta tba entire Hat waa
?Bumed December 16. With few asi
tattoos th? average of today's prices
aa on a level with the high anota*
ons then recorded and 6 to ld pointe
?ova the low range walch marked
te subsequent decline. \
The significant feature of the move
eot waa the fact that specialties, so
.g dominant, wer? relatively Iguor
I, while former favorites like United
tates steel. Amalgemaud Copper,
.adte* ami the Pacifica regained
teir wonted leadership. Of all low
riced issues, Missouri Pacific alone
xupled a commanding position, ad?
og tn ita reosnt recovery on favor
ito reoiagtosatlon rumora Canadian
seine and affiliated lines were again
Mire and strong, while the coalers,
rangers, transcontinentale end south
rn roads gained from 1 to 6 points
United States Steel waa the most
salve ot the Industrials, but lu Im
artance temporarily was eclipsed by
ethlthem Steel, whose directors ral
lied expectations by restoring the
referred stock to the full 7 per cent
ito, those shares leur selling at the
est price in aver eight years. Ad
MOM ot two to four points were quite
mere! in the many miscellaneous is
le;. Including tobaccos. ,
Activity waa less pronounced In the
iter trading and realising lor profits
aa seen, but without much effect on
ie general list, which closed with a
Wabash 4'e and Rock Island collat
raid were, the only, bond .issues to
mw weakness In the open market,
il others recording galas. ToUl eeles
ur value, w~? 18,083,009.
United St .oupoos S's were 1-2
ir cent higi bo call.
New Yotk Cotton
NhTW towi. Jan: 1?:-There waa tl
KiMf, ??.y, tnt. farther ulnar,
rto?rkera ware dito 10 points higher,
ealislng waa heavy,from.thaiurt,
lying orders end during the ear*
^?t^vothoith. .old IS to*?o
dots r above last neat's close with
oath, December sold at *67. Henees
out ttktog became even more active
id as prices began to sag ott from
a heel,-teeni traders JS^Vhe
|harr appeared to he very little
?teaor southern selling, the absence
.0%f^>W? ?Stet on . scale
ihsv? were rather conflict
to the in
!rgiy^*?rjy?r while exports for
e day were light. Closing prices
gM^e t patata from ttTBw?o?
Coot cotton steady; middling un
jus 8.60; Oulf 8.76.'Nolale"g "P
Cotton futures cfosed steady.
Open high tew close
Mfr . - -.Ml^a^S'l&is
.feh . . . .8,80 8.80 8.81 g.?4 1
V . . . ' .IB Ml 8.80 8.86 S
tlrL ? . . 8.18 8.1? 8.88 ?.OS !
?lober . . . 1 88 8.4S SS SS 1
New Orleans Cotton j j
Rfcw ORLEANS, Jan lV-Aftsr i
aping up for anadvance tn the early ,
fc4HJL5a?*)r cotton market ea- J
unlered a wave of selling from J
ag* end prices reacted te a level ?
oof ld poinu under yesterday's ?Toa? i
? *W rise carried July up to 8,88 ,
d all months registered BOW high
* offerings was from ss ti va ed longs.
Bpet brokers reported a good de- i
steady; sates ea the'
&to?fnlar * Ss *"lT#
???e?b ^Marlh 8?80; May 8.88;
ly MM**. October |jol. . ?
Ck>tton Se?dOH |
*E? 3?8&'r& ?^ttottaadi
waa higher early today oh demand
aeee*by feries from renaertos
wn^mn. ^ nalwT is.:
.. ... ;;v ?? ' o .i ....
Xrm&POGl* J?A. 10,-Cotton, spot,
. J** middling 4.?S. SaleV?TaSt!
coloite* and espar* to*. Receipts
Vtarei oasettled. May-Jone 417;
yataga* 418 i-S; SeteoeMtovem.
. WS. JwS; JaauaTyrVwataary BM
Dry Goods ?
NEW YORK, Jan. 1?.-Fancy fall
cotton* were offered today at about
Lb? ?ame price rangea ot last aseaos.
Cotton goode were generaly stronger.
Men's wear waa quiet wi ttl some ad
dttlonsi export business offered tor
?sar purposes.- -
Chicago Grain ' ? ' \
I CHICAGO, Jan. ?v -Flatt?didg oui
of export demand today checked the
howard tread of wheat. After being
heavy from tbs start ?nd at one tim*
8.1-8 down for May. the market clos
ed unsettled at 3 l-4?2 3-8 to 2 8-8
nuder last night. Other ler.Jlng staples
too. all showed net loases, corn 11-8
|o 1 1-8?1 1-4; oats 1?1 1-8 to ? 1-8,
and providions io to 33 Mlt#l6. >
Drain and provisions closed \
Wheat, May ?1.80 3-4 ; July OJ. .83 3-8.
Cotn. May 77 8-4; July 78 l-l., ?
Oats, May 5? 7-8; July 62 6-8. ?
Cash grain: t)
g Wheat. No. 3 red. fi.3i@?.41 i-%
Nd:* hard,tfft^HOfctj? 1-3. \
CHICAGO, Jan. r?ogs ''-steady.
Bulk $6.76?7 ; light 80.66?7,10; mixed
8.#097.10; heavy I6.460t.00; rough
.4500.40; pigs f0.4OO7.10.
. dattle steady, Nattve ?eera 86.66?
MO; cows sud belters 63.3DO8.10;
calve* 17.60 ?10.60. .
Sheep strong. Sheep $6.75?6.40;
Pfm^i-J^Sf^^f Umba 66.76?
. i. ..ii'i.'i11.? . "
If yea dent tige tie sgfeU.df
niBMik'* TTVII?II ? IT ? II
.vsaaa^Bsaa I laOiUBSjsjggg,
Try a bottle ot Nanxetta's PT*
?aft hundreds and tbetw?nds, wfcy
shouldn't lt please yon.. 'Doctora'
tad druggists cisin* lt can not W
taorovpd apea, fer whit it is li,
? dkald sad guaranteed by aU isao*.
tag drug stores and tbs Nm?*-'
ta! M*dicia*v^ 'lld-Cofias
?t . Gre?avilt?. ?r c. Pone 1?I9,
foaage island, ft c. ?oa. g*. t0l#,
7* gei started wit*.j^ti-'wii" raak*
- oing offer. Beni fa '
O^ *Jr Md SfUi OtaCd
- 1.000 Cab
^l??bal FWBE. and you
-tbs order as ?cuy thees
? yon Ilka ?i nutt give you special
?HOW en potato 8*44 aaa Potato
?sata lator. We want ta? accouata
d cloaa buyers; large and ?mall. w*
.o supply all.
yi gog authoritative) J library.
&*K a million doliera,
MiW?Ij^pj^ti^milli in isiahi
. yj^g I
f?m aWflBL'***- ^k**t!?i