Newspaper Page Text
EiTABLISUED 1865. NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 11901. TWICE WEEK
THE QUEEN IS DEAD.
HEKH LONO ICKIGN OP !xrV.T1!HHLt
YKtAICS 14 ENDEM0.
Long Livo the Hiig-The Ilince of Waler,
Aged sixty, Apcenvide the Throne
as lEtiward VIT,
[Groenvillo Daily News.]
London, Jan. 22.-The Queen
passed away painlessly at Osborne,
Ile of Wight, at 6.10 p. in. (about
2 o'clock by Greenville time.) She
died like one falling asleep. She
was surrounded by the royal family,
Emperor William of Germany, and
members of the cabinet.
STORY OF HER LAST HOURS.
East Cowes, Jan. 22: 1 p. i.
The queen has been the saine since
the early morning relaise, and is
now quiet and peaceful. The noon
ollicial bulletin said she bad recog
nized all the members of her family
here. They wore brou:ht to her
bedside at 10 o'clock for a lait inter
view. The queen fell asleep befoie
noon. It is thought likely she will
never become conscious again.
THE FAMILY SUMMONED TO THE BEDSIDE
London, Jan. 22.-The members
of the royal family are staying out
side of Osborne house. They' were
summoned there about 9 this morn
ing. The royal carriage was also
sent for the rector of the Whipping
ham church. An unofficial messenger
was sent out from Osborne house at
10.35 which said the queen was
SPECIAL TRAIN IN WAITINO.
London, Jan. 22.-The ministert.
had not left London at 11 this morn
ing, but a special train remained in
readiness to convey them to Ports
mouth en route to Osborne. The
Duchess of York, left for Osborne at
1.45 this afternoon.
MESSAGE FROM PRINCE OF WALES.
London, Jan. 22.-A bulletin post
ed at the Mansion house at 4.35
Osborno, 4 p. m. My painful duty
obliges me to inform you that the
life of our beloved queen is in the
greatest danger." Albert Edward.
RECOGNIZED HER FAMILY.
Jan. 22.-The queen r(cognized
several members of the royal famil3
who had been hastily summoned to
her bedside at 11 o'clock.
Bishop Winchester read prayers
in her dying majesty's bedchamber
from 11.80 to midnight.. The queen
showed some improvement, but the
rally was slijght.. At da3 break she
began to sink. At 8 o'clock this
morning the following bull, tin
*signed by Doctors Powell and Eaa le
'"The queen this morning show
signs of dimin.ishinig st rength, and
her condition assumes a more serious
After the queen had spoke to the
Prince of Wales and Emperor Vt il
liam the physicians decided to aban
don the use of stimulants.
MESSAGE TO PRESIDENT OF FRANCE.
Cowes, Jan. 22.--At 1.45 this
morning the Prince of Wales wired
President Loubet that hope w as aban
RING OF GREECE OES TO LONDON.
Athens, Jan. 22.-King George
wilL start for London tonight- K(i[ng
George is a brother of the Princess
of Walaes-now queen consort.
PARLIAMENT AND PRIVY CeUNCIL TO MEET
London, Jan. 22.-Arrangements
are already partially complete for the
meeting of the privy council and par
liament, the statutes' providingr that
they shall assemblo immediately af
ter the death of the sovereign. The
privy councilors should gather' to
gether within a few hours. The
ministers will assemble give up their
seals of ofice and be reeworn and re
ceive the proclamation of the new
king, and to pass a vote of condolence
and congratulation. They then ad
THE ANXIOUS WAITING CROWDs.
London, Jan. 22.-I1:40 P. M. -
The gloomny faces of the crowds in
cessantly approaching the bulletin
board at the Mansion House indicate
how little the public hope to receive
better news of the condition of the
.qnaan. All ages and conditions o
women and even children aro con
tont to spend a long time in waiting
their turn to get within reading dis
tance of tho board.
As the throng moves slowly by the
notice board those who are unable to
got t here personally are sending mos.
sengor boys with notebooks and pon.
oils to bring the text of everything
posted. The grief of all is evident.
Never were there so many black ties
in the city before the actual arrival
of a time of general mourning, and
nobody mingling with the crowds
can doubt for a moment that every
body in them has a keen personal in
terest in the queen's condition.
Mr. Balfour, the first lord of the
treasury, and the children of the
Duchess of Connaught have started
for Osborne. Mr. Balfour, i is said,
goes as the representative of the
premier, Lord Salisbury. The sum
moning of Mr Balfour and the Con
nanght children is regarded as indi
cating that the end of Queen Victoria
it fa approaching.
TnE DHEARY sCENES ABOUT OSBORNE
Cowes, Jan. 22.-Noon.-News
from Osbone house confirms the be
lief of everyone that the death of her
majesty is imminent, and its announ
cement at any moment would not be
a surprise. The weather is cold and
rainy. Beyond the newspaper cor
respondents few persons are about
the gate of the royal residence.
Mounted messengers from Osborne
ride through Cowes at intervals, at
breakneck speed, sending off the
latest tidings to officials and foreign
courts. The rector of Whippinghaim
church remained at Osborne through
out the morning. None of the rayal
personages hits gone driving or walk
ing. It is understood that Emperor
William of Germany will not leave
AMERICA 1 sYMPATHIES.
Washington, Jan. 22.-Secretary
of State Hay sent the condolences of
the American people at the death of
Queen Victoria through British Min
ister Pauncefote, and eulogizes the
Senator Allison offered a resolu
tion in the senate this afternoon ox
pressive of the sorrow of the senate
at the queen's death.1
President McKinley sent a mes
sage of sympathy to Edward. He
calls the queen "Venerable and
EDWARD WAS SWORN WEDNESDAY.
London, Jan. 22.-Edward will
take the oath of office as King of
England tomorrow. Minister Salis
bury has decided to advise E'dward
that general parliamentary election
is unnecessary because of t he ch anged
sovereignty. Both houses of p)arlia
mont will meet tomorrow,
SYMPATHY FROM FRANcE.
Pa'ris, Jan. 22.-PresideDt Loubet
nas expressed the sympathy of the
iFrench people at the queen's death.
,a.kig a Man.
ilIu r s t he baby as fast as you can,
liI'r.\ him, worry him, make him a
Off with his b..by clothes, get him in
IFeed him on brain-food and make him
ad va uce,
Hustle him, soon as' he's able to walk,
Into a grammar school; crama him with
FIill his poor head with figures and
Keep on a-jamming them in till li,
Once boys grew tip at a rat,Ional rate,
-Now we develop a man while you wait,
Rush him through college, compel him
Of every known subject a dip and a
Set him into business and after- the
All by the time he can grow a mustache,
Let bim forget he ever was a boy.
Mfake gold his god and its jingle his
Keep a-hustling and clear out of breath,
Until he wins-nervous proetration and
-Nixon Waterman, in Christian En
O .A. f! T O:___.2.A..
Barsthe l ~ he Kind You liars Al~awa B80gf
"Misery loves company"' love iso
lation' and joy a crowd.
TIHE LIFEC ANI) 0.1tr(ENc Oge -1-1g LATE'
Slinplo eidl Uiren%tr1rt*-E CI114110b4d I.wili
to.4 itroug sid ivntititm il W aiioI 'l.
I av 1tory of Ile r riig,.
(Nt1w Yoi k Worbil.) .
The ciiiidhood of victorin aits
imuch moro simplo and un itrestricted
than would bavo befn the ease had
it boon known that sho Would becomc
the que n of Enligland.
She was born in Konsington Pal
aco on May 24,1819, and sho lived
there the greater part of the time
until the death of William IV. made
She was a happy little child, nid
hor amusements were much the b;aie
as those of other English girls.
No little girl ever loved dolh more
dearly than did Victoria She liked
best those which came froim Holland,
and when she became old enough to
manage noodle, thread and thimle
she made with her own fingers
dresses, coats and hats for her chil
dren, as sho called thiem.
She had dool houses and doll
furniture. Some visitor at Kensing
ton gavo her a picture book showing
the native costumes of many different
races, and it was one of her chief
pleasures to dress her dolls as nearly
as she could like the strango peoples
pictured in the book.
Victoria wias deprived of a father's
care in her infancy. The Duke
of Kent contracted a cold, which de
veloped into pneumonia, while carry
ing the baby Victoria around Ken
Her mother, the Duchess of Kent,
practically devoted her life to the
rearing of the little girl. In the
Kensington household method, sys
torm and punctuility in all thin:,s
ruled. One day of the little princess'
life was much like another.
She rose early, breakfasted simply
at 8 a. In. in the morning room of
the palace, sitting beside her mothei
in a little rosewood chair, a table tc
match in front of her, on which werc
placed her bread and milk and fruit.
After breakfast she mounted her
donkey and iodo around Kensington
Gardens accompanied by her nurse.
From 10 to 12 o'clock she received
instructions from her mother, assisted
by Fraulein Lohzen. Then she
romped through the palace with hei
nurse, Mrs. Brock, whom t-he 1flec
tionately called "Jear, dear Boppy.'
At 2 p. In. she lunched with ho
mother, then there were lessons until
4 p. m. At that hour she went driv
ing with the duchess.
Seven o'clock was the dinner hour.
The duchess dined sumptuously, but
the little princess had only bread
and milk. Sometimes she was per
mitted to have small portions of th(
desert served at the large table, but
those were rare events.
As she grew older more time waE
given to study and less to play. Hai
governesses were selected wvih great
care. Her playfellows were limited
She had barely p)assod out of the
hands of her governess and had
figtlredl but little in the fashionable
life of the court wvhen she becarm
SHE BECOMEs QUEEN.
Victoria was awakened out of n
deep sleep at 5 o'clock in the morn
ing of June 20, 1837, to learn that
she was Queen of England. She re
ceivedi the news clad in her night
gown, her bare feet in slippers anc
her hair falling loosely over her shoul
On that eventful morning she wva'
a young girl. Only 27 days before
on may 24, she had celebrated bi
18th birthday, when she became
legally of age.
King William IV. hand (lied at 1
a. m. in Wind%or, three hours befort
Victoria was notified of her accession
in Kensington palace, whore shi
lived with her mother, the duchess o:
In expectation of the king's death
a carriage had been kept ready al
Windsor.' As soon as the king
breathed his last the A rchbishop o
Canterbury and the Lord Chamber
lain, Lord Cenyngharm, left th
death chamber and entering thi
carriage were driven with all speet
to Kensington. Victoria had retirei:
tho night beforo with no I hought of
tho vast chiango that a few houirs
would imike inl her life. Kensington
palace was %iapped inl slumber whon
the two emianries arriv]ed. What
followed is told in tie "Dairy of a
Lady of Qnality" in this way:
"Thye kincked, they mang, they
thumped for it conviderable time bo
fore they could rouse the portor at.
the gate; they were again kept wait
ing in the court-yird, then trned
into one of the lower rooiv, wihero
they seemed to bo forgotten by every
bidy. They rang the boll ndl
desired that the attendant of the
Princess Vietoria might be sont to
inform her royal highnmss that they
reqiested a iuldience on business of
impol t ance.
"Afier aniother delay and another
ringing to iqulre the cause, the at
tendant mas summoned, who stated
that the princess was in such it sweet
sloep thal she could not venture to
"Then they said: '\We are C01110 ,
bnsiness of stato to the queen, aim I
Oven hol sleop Iust. give way to that'
It did; and from that she did not,
keep theI waiting. ll it few 1110
monts sho caime into the room in a
loose white nightrobo and shawl, her
nightcap thrown off and her hair
falling upon her shoulders, her feet
iu slippers, tears inl bor eyes, but
perfectly collected and dignified."
The attendant, notwithstanding
the urging of the visitor, had not
awakened Victoria, but had ticaled
her motl%r. The Duchess of Kent
had aroused the young girl and sent
her alone into the room where Lord
Conynghamn and tho archbishop wero
The lord chamberlain knelt down
aind pre.iented tho paper to the
aitonished gir), arnouncing the
death of her uncle and notiffying her
that she was his successor.
The girl could say nothing, and
the archbishop announced that he
had come by desiro of Queen
Adelaide, widow of King Wiiliam,
who wanted Victoria to know of tho
peaceful death of her uncle.
The queen's first words were ad
dressed to the primate. She said:
"I beg your grace to prity for me,"
which he did.
Victoria's first writton communica
tion as queen was dispatched an liour
later to Queen Adelaido in reply to a
request that she might remain at
Wndsor nntil after the funeral., She
addressed this let ter to "Her Majesty
the Queen." Victoria was told that it
should be directed to the queen dow
"I am aware of that," answered
Victoria, "but I will not ho the first
to remnindl her of her altered posi
At 11 o'clock on that same morn
ing she had to preside at her first
privy council. An extemporized
throne had been placed at tihe head
of the table, around1 which were
grouped the greatest men in the
kingdom. Without any embarrass.
mont she read to them her' first
speeh, which had been prepared by
some older and wiser head.
Her only embarrassment came
when the old men, whom she hatd
been taught to revere from infancy,
kuoelt before her to sweat' allegiance
and kiss her hand.
An hour after the privy council
she was called upon again to p)reside
at a gathering of the caltinet minis
11E1 ONE LOVE AFF'Afal.
The queen proposed marriage to
the mnan who became her husband.
Royal etiqjuette imposed tihe dillicult
task upon Victoria, as she was a
queen and the man of her choice,
Prince Albert, wvas of inferior rank
arid station. Many accounts have
been told ad written of how Victoria
"popped the question," but the true
one has1 never b)een puliished and
probably never will be. The matter
was too sacred to the queen for die
cussion among her closest friends,
and the prince consort, her hnsband,
faithfully kept tihe secret until lie
Victoria hadI but one love atffair.
No other romance ever figured in her
alife, though sdores of mighty suitors
I sought her band.
l In her infancy she was cnserated
to her firt cousin, Franeis Chirlos
Augustits Albert. Enuiniel, second
8011 of Erniest, Duko of Saxo-Coburg
Sait feld. Allit's father in(] VIC
torill's llothor Were brother aid His
ter, chiidren of thw Duke of Coburg.
Ile marrintgo conktrac(t betwooen
Albert ind vietoria wis entered into
by their pirints when no ono
drLaMed thlt t0 lMittl girl would
over bo Quvon of Pdngland. She
grow u) with tho ideft so fitrilly 01m
bodded inl her thoughts thiat sho wis
to bo thie wife of Princo Albert, that
it. never occurred to her to ilter he
arriingeoment after hhe becamo queen.
Albert, aid Victoria met for the
first fiml when they were0 both llbot
7' years of ago. Albert wits very
ihy ts a boy, but Victoria wats never
VImibarra-lssed w%hoen inl his comlpanly
aind regarded him i ia n1 ilatter of fact
way that greatly amused her elders.
She had beon lueen it triflo more
Ihma two years whie sh1 proposed
to t1ho prinlc) and10 ho dtifully fle
(.'pted. A tiask even more dificult
In tsking tho iin sho loved to
marry her confroUted the young
<Iiveen. Dulty und officiatl procedurp
coipelletd hir to personally announc0
her engagemlent to hir privy council.
This anntouncemeont wats mado No
vombei 2:1, IS:9. The privy council
Wis n811n1i110ed specially to Bucking
ham palaelti to reeiv tho 1 ann11ouneo.
menit. Ini tho "Greenvillo Memoir-,"
the sceno is dtesicribed a1s follows:
''All the privy councilors had smit.
ed theniselves whell the folding doors
were thrown open aid tho (ueien
camo i:1 attirod in plain morning
gowii, but wearimg a bracelel con.
taining Prince Albert's picture. Shi
read the declaration in a clear, 80110
r118, swvot toled Voice, but, her hands
trembled so excessively that I won
dered she wits ablo to road tho papvr
which sho hold."
Victoria (lid not believo in lengthy
engigements. Att noon, on Fobruatry
10, 18-10, tho (queen wats wodded to
thn min of her choico in the Chapel
Royal, St. 'Jamies' palce, lOss tihan
three month1 after tho formal on
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
D3oars the A
ANor7111M EMWT10N FORt U. 4. HENA
Thin Eleetlon Hl Lsst Tuensly Witas
[The Stato 22. 1
The logislature is to aigain go
through the formality of electing B.
it. Tillman Uniited( Staltes etICItor to
succeedl himself. Thle conist ittion
of the Stato p)rovidecs that sonaitor
shall11be held on the seconid TIuesday
after thle op)ening of the session. The
legislature convened today (Tuonday)
two woeoks ago, aind Tuesday of last
proceedoed to ballot for senator. Sen.
ator Tillman himself made the
point that the election w.as illegal,
and1( Mondlay nlighit i '. mediately
after the roll call in the senate,
Mr. Sheppard mrt rod need a con -
current resolutioni setting forth
that as8 there wats doubt as to the
logaLlity of the oIectio[n latt week,
another election shiould b)0 h1eld.
The0 resolutioni was ad(op)ted, and1(
the senate and house balloted
sparately for a United States son
ator. It was simply Ii repoetition of
the formality gone through with 1ast.
week, but it is dlouless05 anl ec
currenco withlout precedent in the
Only routino busmness was attendtedi
to Monday niight and the b)ody wvas
not in sesion more than&r an hour.
Mr. LivmIgStonl introd1uced1 11is bill
to provide for tlio appointment of at
COdo0 comm)isisioner and1( to define his
Mr. Appelt introduced a bill tc
regulate and1( mnke uniform the
saIlaries of the clerks of court.
Mr. Sullivan presented a memorial
from the Diaughters of the Confeder.
acy of A nderson relating to tihe print
ing of thme Confederate rolls, siimilai
to other memorials on the subjeci
which have he, prented.n
road1( employes, street car motormOn,
etc. Ilo had ieen told time and again
by, cottonl m11ill people that all they
wa'it is t > be lot alone. 1h1e mill is
-now responisiblo for dofective itachi.
nery, and if t h operativo is aware of
t.the defective Ilachinery 110 im him
H %If blinallll for fill damiage by acci
,Mr. Croft of Aikon, a county of
cotton m11ils, agrood with Mr. Prince.
Why should these provisions not be
extended to employes of iron found.
rio and cotton oil mills? The law is
now effective enough. It would be
an uni necessary blow at the industry
in which South Carolina is taking the
load. 'or the olmploymont of com.
petent, labor, for the operating of
good iicliinery, the law now holds
t1e MaIster responsible against, dam
ages to tihe servant. I to concluded
with an appeal that the bill be not
passed as it would keep foreign capi
tal away from the State which bas
outstripped Rhodo Island and is
catchiing up with .Massachusetts.
Mr. Gaston of Chester said that
the bill meroly seeks to oxtend the
wiso provisions of the constitution.
1Ho stated thatIt ho has as muich inter
oit in the mills and tboir owners as
any member of tho house, and wants
to reo tIe grand industry flourish,
butl, protectionl of followiani is a
higher imiterest. If an operative loses
an eye or an arn through no careless.
r ness of his own, why should not the
I mill give hitm damages.
. o concluded withi all appeal for
f the mn who his no choice but to
work, and who must work whern he
L Mr. Bacot-To make the office of
8 State librarian appointive by the gov.
0 M r. l. L. Si ith-Relating to
bon( of master of hershaw County.
M r. Butlor- lelating to method of
a drawing jurors in Cherokee.
3 Mr. Morgan-To amend free
sclool law by making terim for
which books are adopted by
" Stato board ton yoars instead of five;
also to require teachers to make an
" an1ial reports to trustoos as to indi
Vidul scholarsiip and attendance of
0 Mr. Wilson---To provide for col.
lection of cortain reos b)y the secro
0 tary of State.
Among the bills which passed
third reading was the one relative to
tho timo for holding court in Flor.
once; the grant of land to Charles
ton for a niaval station; the reappor
t.ionmenOIt bill, and the one to refund
penalties On taxes paid sinco Dec. 31
Ito w to ao t~ lur tkot I ( P'icture,
d Mrs. THil, One of the three famous
edlitors of the D)ome.stic Department
of ThIe Laiosi0' Homoi ,Journal, will
Conltribute to that magazine during
the coinrg year a series of illus
trateid lessons in marketing, showing
wto ams eye ini photographs
whthshitherto onily been explaint d
in ty pe. Soveral pictorial pages will
sho0w just the thing to (10 at mlarket
-in fact, reduce market going t.o a
o0 simpIle science, shorn of vexation.
*Bfoaru the The KidYuBv l aysBugli't
A little miore gray ii he lessening hair
Each (lay as thme years go by;
(d A little muore sto sping or the forum,
a A little mocre dlim the eye.
aA little muore faltering of thle step
As we tread lire's pathlway o'er;
liut a little necarer every (lay
To tihe ones who have gone before,
gA little miore halting of tile gait,
0 Anid a dlultness of the ear;
gA growing weariness of the frame
WVith eachl swift-passing year.
A fading of hopes, amid ambitions, too,
A faltering in life's quest;
But a little nearer every day
(1 To a sweet and peaceful rest.
A little more loneliness in life,
Y' As the dear onies pass away;
11- A larger claim on the heavenly land
bWith every passing (lay.
nA little further from toil and care,
A little less way to roam;
A drawinug near to the closing reene
O0 And a happy welcomeo home.
ii. ...:rim w m.nl
ARE MILL OWNERS
TO PAY DAMAGES'
TI'l %'1' 3 ( Tiia ' 1-lT10N W iIICII WV It
tll"Cs 'II*.. 1101b4U.
Fight 0') aer eti ati'v Night-Neo ). Il
alie At'ti toit as the 11111 it) i 1 1k 1 i 1ila
F1n11MICh1111y 11,nb04 for flotiy
it).e 5 tra 1( 1 1 1:1iai,yi.
I Tho State, 22nd.]
Monld-lY iight thero was a prolim
inary skiImlish, along tile vitroneh1
mitsof (ho outposts to tho labo:
problem forl ress. It looked for i
wlhile ias if a general 0ngagomIen
Woul result, but thero wIs a cOssa
tion of hostilities beforo either sid<
could cliil) im signal success.
I Howover, nll at tem lpted 1an1k llovo
mont wvas tlwiirtd, the victory beinf
in favor of tho represintatives of tox
The bill under discussion wa1s tha
introduced by Mr. Webb of Aiken (<
grant alditional rights, and remediv:
to the em11ployos of extilo mills, st ree
rAihvay companies and telegrapi
After preliminary business lim
b,ien disposed of and when tho bil
was called in its order for Hocon<(
roading, Mr. Hinklor of Charlestoi
moved to striko out i ho ounctfinj
Words. This Inotion is tho usual 'n
unfavorable to a bill.
-10.1IlN MCAlc STERl
of Columbia thlle secured the floo
and mado an ablo argiimont and a:
arn-est speech in behlf of the bil,
1113 eXplinIIedl that he ha1s 0110 C
ident ical import beforo the hous
It means that the law shouldI be ex
tended to textilo operatives and Il
others mentioned in the hill, to giv
them tho right to obtain 1 dam1iagv
from the employg couporations fo
aWCcIdent resulting from defectiv
machinery or the negligonce of fel
This bill was introdued(I inl thi
houso four years ago. It. pa[sd( tl
house, but after somo lobbyin
aigainst. it, it wis killed inl tho sonatt
This is th old common limw princip]
of mau.str an(I servanit.
WV hy not gi vo t he protect ionl to th
(11m0ployes of ho cotton lills ? If til
operatives aro hiurt through tho negI
gonico of other eilployes, are tlhe('y I
have no redress?
During his romarks ho referred I
the rocent uttorane(s of tho cottv
mill ownirs in support ing tho aetic
of tho Rlepublican party in its foreig
policy. 1Ho charged that the mii
owners are taking this position bi
en:uso for pri'Oit th1ey3 wevOV Lii
shiroud1s of the soldiers wvho are boiin
slaini in thel Philippines.
2 N il.:ny.
Mr. Sinkior of Chamrleston made
thrust at Mr. McMauster by statin
that ho (Mr. Sinkler) would discui
the merits of tho bill. Hoe declar(
that it is unwise. It unfairly opor
the door to unfair litigation, for
mankes the 0em1ployern be the insuror<
the of the (impjloyedI against all a,
cidlents. Hoe argued that thore al
circumstances which would not just
fy the rights which, under tho r<
p)osod imaw, wvouldl bo given.
A TlitiAL, Oi 5TRIENoTJIl.
Mr. Moses of Simiter moved
continue (ho bill. Th'le rnotion wi
not ulnderstod by some. It, is
p)arliamnentairy move to kill a monsui
andi( (10es not aidmuit debate. At il
request of Mr. Croft, (ho speaker I
By a vote of i)6 to 410, tho motic
was5 overwhelmed by the friends
the bill. Speaker Stevenson ar
others, however, did not vote upt
the merits of tho hill diretly, bl
because the author, Mr. WVebb, ha
not boon boeardi on it,
1lTho motion1 to continulo hiavir
icoon killed, the debate reverted
tho motion to strike out the onactir
Mr. Prince of Anderson spo]
against the bill. "Whly not oxtor
these provisions to (ho employos
ginniorios," he askerd fNeetiousl
Why not extond them to every oCC
p)ationl? There is now law oniou1
on the rights of eimployes. In cott
mills thern are hundreds of opor
Lives in one room, arnd thoy are n
expert laborm s. nu in the case of ...