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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, May 15, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-05-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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TWCE I Wr EAK .
E~STABLLSIIED it;-,WS4 EW Pk': ,Is._U;,,_F,19AY, MAY 15i, 1903 TIEAWE.~.( ER
THE CONFEDiERATE RiBUNION.
Columbia Warmly Welcomes the Old
Veterans, Who Have a Glorious Time
Within Her Gates.
The following is condensed from
the reports of Col. August Kohn, the
Columbia correspondent of The News
and Courier:
The gallant veterans of the South
Carolina Division, U. '. V., have
once more marched to their Capital
City.
In behalf of South Carolina Co
lumbia gladly and proudly welcomed
these defenders of Southern rights.
For their sakes and in memory of
their deeds her gates were opened
wide and warm was the welcome that
came from the hearts of a people.
The stars and bars wore seen from
the tops of houses, from windows, on
vehicles and, best of all, they were
waving in the hands of the fair
daughters of South Carolina. Pic
tures of Jackson, Hampton and Lee
were seen, always surrounded by the
battle flags of the Southern Confed
eracy.
Secretary of State Gantt had the
State H'use decorated and Governor
Heyward had his office floating the
stars and bars and the Palmetto
flag. The Governor's mansion was
draped in these patriotic colors.
They clung, with loving pride,
around the marble monument. to the
Confederate soldier in front of the
capitol, and, flower-laden and beau
tiful, they rested npon the old war
cannon that stand silent and solitary
around this monument..
The notes of the bugle and the
drum were heard again and the band
played "Dixie" and the "Bonnie Blue
Flag!" Electric lights in red and
white lined the sides of the streets
and overarched it at regular inter
vals. And peace was in the air,
while the birds sang and the breezes
blew softly for those tier) spirits
whose valor gave the doom of battle
in the bloody arbitrament of war.
The tents on the State House
grounds were vivid reminders of the
old fighting days. Adj. (en. Frost
was busy preparing this camp for the
old veterans, knowing that they
would like these resting places. The
large tent held over 200 soldiers and
the numerous small tents made things
look regimental here.
TIlE FIltST DAY.
The veterans caine in the first. day
in large niumbers. Every t rain on
Monday night bronght. squads and
companies and1 on Tuesday, the first
and opening day of the reunion, the
old v'eteratn were ini comlplete possesS
sion of the city.
The opening event a as the wel
come to sponsors at Wright's Hotel
from (1 to 7.3(0 Tueday evening.
Numbers of t ho old veterans were
there, "'loo(king arter"' t heir spionsors
and1 maidis, and scores of sons of vet
eranrs were there "looking after" t heir
fat hers. Music wats fiunished by the
Columbniia Orchesr a,TP( and t event
wavis a very b)rillint one0.
liALLY~ AiT THllE TIiilATi'I.
- ' open Oiniiig (colIvenht ion was hld
in lie Clolomiinbiat The.at re Tn'uesday
inighut. Not so large crowdvu hats am.
senibh-d'i in ne placte in t his State ini
receanl years, and' I h.' enuthlinsm of
tihe vete'rains esp eciali ly w as inspi rrig.
The exerc'ses wre ope~ne'd by W.
D. Stanrlinag, commuandler of Camp
Hamtipton. Th'le niddress of wvelcome
on behalf of the Chamber of Com-t
mnerce wvas dehl ivered1 by Il'resident WV.
A. Clark atnd on behalf of thle city
b)y Mayor Earle. The ado h ess of the
evening was delivered by Miss l'9liza
bethI EllIiott Linmpk in, w ho made an
other of her remarkable and t ouch
inig appeals. Glen. Carwile then took
charge of the conenion 1 and pre
sented Secretaury ol thle (Chamber of
Communerce 1'4 J. Watson, wvho wvarmaly
welcomed "Tlhie Pri vatei Soldier."'
0Other at ddresses were udel ivyeredl and
respj,I(ondd to h.l ( TI'i General ari le, on.
behel f of thle veterans.
M'eore t han t hr.ee thon itsanrd veteorans
had b)eeni ass5igned(' homies before the
night of thle fi rst daiy.
wED)NEi)AY A nIo( DAY
The ent husi asm reachled its hieight
on Wedniesday, when it was estimated
that there wvere 15.,000) visitors in
Coluobia, and over 15,000 Co . der
ate veterans. The chief featutre of
the day wits the parato e Voters Iii,
escorted by the sons of veterans, the
school children strewing the streets
with flowers for the oldi soldiers to
tread upon.
THEM PARADE.
The parado of vetorais on Wed
nesday afternoon was truly it remark
able scene. It. was a truly inspiring
sight, one that could only be seen in
the Southland, where the Confed rate
Veteran is held in the highest regard
and deepest reverence. It. showed
how thoroughly the old soldier of the
sixties holds the hearts of the multi.
tudes. There was a parade here, a
parade in which the Confederate
Veterans were the central figures and
held the place of honor. It had
rained on and off during the day; the
streets were muddy and slushy, but
the old and tottering veterans, ever
faithful to the call, formed in line
and marched through Colunbia's
streets It was a brave effort, but
those who stood the trail won the
plaudits of the tbousands who waited
their coming along Main street and
upon the State Housegounds. There
were the Sons of Veterans in line, who
wore the kaki uniforms of the regular
army, and they made up the ranks of
the three companies that acted as
escort. Then there were the officers
and marshals on horseback and in car
riages and the charming sponsors of
the veterans. More than three hun
dred school children, in Confederate
colors, were in line, and, with Super
intendent Dreher at the head of the
column, through the muddy streets
marched these three htndred chil.
dren, each bearing a basket from
which flowers were strewn along the
last part of the route, and for wore
than a block the gallant old soldiers
marched over a bed of roses. WA it
not indeed a picture? The old sol
diers were deeply afiected. There
were from l,500 to 2,000 veterans,
who formed in twos to make the
march and it was it glorious march
for them. Along the entire route
were crowded people who waved
their hands and hurrahed until they
were hoarse in their applaudits. It
is not an easy task for the soldier of
the 60's to take such a march, but it
must have had its compensation this
afternoon.
As soon as the para1e reached the
State -Louse Governor H-to) ward wias
itro.ne.ned, and sidaniing in the rain,
he mttade an address of great force and
eloquecue.
During thle dlay sp.eeches were de
livered byv Generail (Carwile, General
WValker, Col. James A rmst ronig, Mr.
(4. Rice Smith, *. of Augusta, and
In the evening the sponsors were
introduced to the veterans b)y Col.
James Arumstronig. The scone took
place in the hall of the~ convent ion.
The,1 present at ion of sponsors was fol
lowed b)y the addlresses of the gentle.
men mnentioned.
One Instance Ini Which The Course of
True Love D)oes Not Rttn Sinooth.
News andii Courier.
MIr Charl is Spradly gnY~~1it e a r-e
specttale younig mantl, formierly of
lIldgeIiOhl countii y, hin now of Augusta,
was lodg d in jaLil a few dayvs ago
upon01 a warrtant. swornt out by Air
Buirrell Abntey, charginug him n withI
abdluct ion. It appears thait ir Sprad.
1ey arid a daughter-i of M r Abntey were
married somie niont hs ago, t he Hoev
MI r 10d wards, of Btttesbni rg, ofliciatt ing.
It was a runtaway inatch anid Mr
Ah)ney cliaims t.hat. the. hatppy bride
groom ptersuainded his daughter to
leave himi, shte beinig, ao Mr Abney
contenuds, unde1 r th ai tge of 164. Mrs
Spraliy, wvithI a womt'.,~ Ildelit,
asserts to thit centtratr), an<d says thtat
she is of conit rattti ral age anid thait
abet volnunt,arily andi( of bior o'wi vo
ion maitrriedi her hiusband:t, it binig a
love matt ch pure and si inple.
Althiotghi Mr Spiradley. is tont,IhergoI
a crsimnal trial lhe andi his f:tithfuil
younitg bride arn0 now Ilivintg together
in suplr.'mot hainessitQ
TI'he Soiuth erni Ba ptist Cionvetion l,
said to bie thle largest and mol(st liar
mitLonls ove hiohll, 'losed in Sitvan
niahl on Mhonduliyi igh
SKETCHES OF ANTE BBLLUM TIMES.
X-Confed Tells Something of the Life of
Col. Jno. R. Spearman and that of
David Moats.
Col J. R. Spearman, the subject
of this sketch, was born in the fork
of Little and Saluda rivers in No. 7
Township. He was the son of Frank
and Margiiret Spearman. He married
a Laurons ladv a,,d lived near Cross
Hill in LIaurins County, but in 't0
or '53 ho moved to Newberry County
on the place now owned by his son,
James S. Spearman. Col. Spearman
was a very successful farmer and
raised line crops of corn, cotton, wheat
and oats. He loved fine cattle and
had a nice herd of Jerseys. Col.
Spearman was captain of one of the
companies the Holcombe Legion Cav
alry, but resigned when the conscript
act was passed as he was over the
army age. He was afterwards Colo
nel or Lieutenant -Colonel of the
it-ginent of State troops on the
coast. He was for a long time one of
the dacons of Mt. Zion church and
didi a great dei for the up-building of
Mt. Zion church and the cause of
Christ.. He (liedi a few years ago and
his body with his beloved wife's is
awaiting the final resurrection in Mt..
Zion graveyard. His living sons are
all members of Mt. Zion church and
own the old howestend, also the
homestead of their grandfather in
No. 7 Township.
David Moats was an original char
acter. He never owned any slaves
but. was a good liver. Always had
plenty to eat at home and something
to sell. [.o was an honust and up
right man. Gave a full buahel ir 16
onnsC" to tho pound, an;l nOer
wantn t more than the old time price.
Uncle David always said the old
times were better than the later
times, and never would acknowledge
that there was any improvement
except in threshing wheat. Uncle
David was opposed to the stock law
and to the overskirts and frills, etc.,
on women's dresses. He never raised
much cotton but always had some
money to loan and would Lot take
over seven per cent. interest. He
listed his property at full value for
taxation, paid his taxes promptly and
always went to the polls and voted
for who he beliovttl was the best man
for the oflice. He raised a large
family and lived to a good old age.
His family still own the old home
Stold1.
X Coil Fed.
WHAT AILS Al'LAURIN?
Aniotk:. Suddenm Turn In The Eix-Sena
tor's Fortune To Turn
Farmer Again.
T1he reorganization meeting of the
Birunswick aund Birmingham Railroad,
held at 100 Broadway, Newv York, ou
Mo[nday, developed a big surprise.
WVhen Col. Machen sold out last week
those interested in the road were
startled, but matt ers qunickly quieted
down, when it. was~ stated that. a re
organ izattion would be immediately
ell'. c'ted, with former Senator John
L McLaurini, of SouthI Carolina,
as presidoent and generail manager.
McLiaurini was already vice p)resideont
of t hie Mohiiawk Valley St eel Coimpanly,
of (Georgia, which is owned by the
raiilroad, WVhat, t ranipi red at. to
dtay's meiet ing (came like a thunder
hol t, it wa so iiuiexp'ected. Soniator
Mc'Laurini wont inlto the meetinig
slated for t ha p'residenicy. Heo came
out an hou r later withlonut any inmter
est, ini either railroad or steel comx
panys. It 'was annonneied that Mc
Laurin had anecepjtedl an immgiediate
offeri to pu11rchiase all hius imnterests, had
been1 paid1( catsh ando had resuggned his
ohliOc's ini both comn 1 ion. Itobert
F airb)airii, a Newv York banakor, is ac.
tinig president of the road, and it is
understood wvill probably aiccep)t the
piresidIency. 1 ie is beinig urged to
Nonie or t hec gent!emeon it. rtsted
wonl dise.a the extranordinary
mloves of ihe Iast few (lays. Seinator
McLaurini was sooni to-night. at, the
Waldorf and asked to give a state.
ment. regardinig friction inl dealls. Hie
said: "Yo can ur say that amicable
a rranigemients were made b)y which
Mrl Mcanriin etires fro,m ot c
panies, resigning his uilicom and sell
ing his entire interest. Perhaps I
am better lited to farming in South
Carolina than to railroading and Wall
street. I will return to Carolina
very sliortly."
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
In the State.
Treasurer J. B. 1outhit, of the
Farmers' State Alliance, has given
out a statement in which he says that
it would be a mistake to have a re
ceiver appointed. There is on hand
now about $17,000, subscribed in $50)
shares by sub alliances all over the
State.
Services wero hold in the Duo
Vost A. R. P. Church on Sunday
coimiumorative of the organization
of the A. It. P. Synod at the Old
B1'ick Church in Mairfield County
100 yoara ago last Saturday.
The Masons of Florence at ant
early day will erect. a tenple to cost.
$10,000. The lot has already been
purchasod and arrangemeits por
footed. The Presbyterian Church of
Florence will rect ia now church
building at a cost of $5,000.
Jas. W. McCormick. Esq., of
Syracuse, N. Y , 412 Kirk block, has
written Governor 1aoyward asking if
there are any sons or grandsons of
Jno. C. Calhoun living.
Toy Sanders, of B3arnwell, a son of
the late ReV. F. J. Sanders, killed
Vm. Lutz, near the old Sanders
snt.tlement, in Barnwell, on Sunday.
Sanders suririldere<l to the sheri',
claiminig self.lfotse.
Mr. B. V. SIake wa in Columbia
this week looking for three little
girls, his daughters, which he said
were kidnapped from Ashevillo.
King Williams, colored, accideni
tally shot and killed Mary Tucker,
colored, ncar Sparitainburg on Moln
day night.
The dead body of a child was
found floating on Tuck's pond, ten
miles from Spartanburg, on Tuesday.
On last Saturday afternoon two
white men, named Philips and Up
t.on, brothere-in-law, while going
homeward, in Cherokee County, he
gan to quarrel and Upton stabbed
Philips in the breast., killing hint.
Both had been drinking heavily.
By a vote of 300 to 80 the town of
Greenwood has voted bonds to the
amount of $2,000 for t he erect.ion of
ai nOw school buildmng.
In a discussioni over a church atll'air
on Sunday between two negroes itn
Cheraw, ,John Monk shiot Sallie
Brunson, p)rob)ably3 fatally wounidi ng
Sallie.
TJhie Charlotte Observer prints a
dispatch fr-om Lancaster which says
that Clyde Boone, a well-known far.
mer of Lancaster Contty, has been
arrested1 for making a criminal as
sault upon01 his 1 2-yea-old datughter-.
Boone is ab)out (6( years of ago.
About fifteen emnployoeos in the
card roomu of the WVal hallIa coltton
mill went out on a strike this week.
They dean mded la gher wages.- 'Te
mill keeps ruining and theore is no)
exci temot.
MXrs. WV. \V. Bell, whlo was ac'om
paLnying botr husband ini a bnumgy to
stri ngt wireo for: t he Postali Com
pany along t he track of t he SouthI
erni railway, was killed by a t.rai n
wileI try intg to drnive he r horse acro)ss
he t rack near- Spar-t anburg on Tues
day.
WV. IH. Abramts, a young imani of
Conway, was shot anid fatally wound
ed b)y Lanmau HI ackibonse, ai u'on of
Senator- Staeck hous of aion, on
Wednesday. Stailk house had1( como1
to Conway oni bumsintess. As heo was
walkitng up towna, lie was interfered
wSith by ) Abras, who wats drnunk.
Abramns wihorm told t,> hushi r eacOhol
tows;:ds his i Po1 ck,t aind rushedm
towards St ack~ bouse, whlo shot. hi m.
ltopor-ts from all over theo State
indicatto thtat. thle cool weaitthmer is in-.
terferrinig seriotisly with thle cot toln
crop -that in sornte *oit ne it is
already maore t han three weeks
Inte.
Hilo for tlei outragem. It. will be
r'callod st'vortl banks wore (1lyna
llito(l, 3t11( thmro waH 1m101) violenlce.
''ho csH(' of t ;G( Cloorgial Saw Mill
Associat ioll vH. t he Sout,eb itern
Traflie AHHoritloll, to (,njoin the
railroads frin laitincing freight
rtttH on c+illc w pinm luinbor two
e()Its p,'r luniltt, is lein1g board in
tho UnitOil Stltt1s C oulrt at Macon,
Ga. It is cunlbil((' atgainHst combine.
IPresi<lont I(. ,s)Hvelt. was accor(1od
a ni+tg ti'leont ovtttion upon his ar
rivatl inl Siti 'riutl('('O oli 'I't10H(lav.
''ho 2Sih bi'nnial ucovention of
tei Ord'r of Uttilwity Conluctors
was in 14s sion ui it It sburg, P'a.,
this wook. .lort' thti >,000( wero
in fill inibtco.
''he I'tlortl Sti Coin p iy, of
Calfornilit, has Ib+otI conlvictotl of
Imaiutinling it inlonopoly in Violation
of (h Sha" nr tmiti trust litw. This
coinpnytV wts urgaizi111(1 recently, ito
(Iuiri,l It Conut rol of t ho sit t rado on
tho Catlift'rnia (oalst, tun<l aItltan(ol
irict'Hs froin 4 an<d -I a tn to $30
Mrs. \Nttl Biallavi who shot mtid
kiulo i t li ('halmtotrs im logili
('otulty latst l'ohriiV, liits bo(,nl Hun
teoc(1O to six years in tho P'eitiO)
tiary. It wis allt'go(t that the Bil
litd woulnn's hisbtanil has bloonl inti
niuto wit h t hti Ohahlnlurs girl, and the
Ballarid wolnotu inl it lit of fury Hhot,
tu<1 killod.
(Gov'rnt.'r Poi vyillickitr iats sigiod
thl 11i)01 Ia1w rtW'nt ly 1asse' by I ho
P'e:nsylvania logislitt nr(. It isclaiml((t
by lIin )llt' 0 ,11 II( (l oif lllt, 11(+llt (ir
tlitt it was intriulin'l to got oven
\vit.h t"hn 1)r101 fi'r t'.\,uMsing corrnly
I t)ol il Sl ttatt' ait tiy gover"Inient
h( Go(uvtrnor (.Itit11s t at th iiaw
pr1"( loctts (ir'yti sil '(+1sp et in g eit izOln.
TIh'e rtiport is ro llaku to Now
\'Yrk that. it tullon'lltson in Iiaku was
('ol jIdi lintl('r lhrttts of yiulonico
1iit<li( hy two youig zto'n to otijou) it
y('ng Wmallu Il a ol1 wal, }[e
wasN blidfobhed arn(1 varrliod away
itnui left. Il. riptrti t hc alftir to
ulliciiI lslnt th(' watll (nn not be
foncil.
I'rif. Atlol1dph I,orenz, thO Austriatn
urgion, los b,'t'n giving yo11 )rtc
ictl <1+llonst rat ins of h is t rent monlt
of' congt;nital hip disolnso and club
I(e't it I h ill'tt ings of t"he AmorI ican
Suirgittl A1ssocittion inl Wa'tshiilgton
his v('k'l%. tion(' r(anitrktlle e(rm41
h avt, bee(n t'olt'td.
ng t heiit r ut hi of Iiussia's p)risie t o
wvitlliaw fromtN Maeia(i'l, is working
himr aronalits daiy andl i nghit anl coin
(cent rat inug pros isionis preparing for
TI'he loper itt Tyhoe, whIo is being
miint , is~ st ill wit hi t lhe d i'onuso. ILlis
iremiovatl hias boo0 askled byi) peoplii
livitig niour, but tihe r.'iniest wats roi
Thii w . ia 'lou burstlliN in .1 ick
aiilt ihe wa'dtr was it w fiIoot deep ini
lile' tillit01~'Ir tjlIlt. NI aeli <latinatge wits
dono)1 l stck 04.8f good in stores.
ATLANIA'S DISLOYAIiFY,
A New Schleie fo' Evad InK the Fifteenth
Amoendmient.
NIes aot (o uriert. II sio uw
whtio' carry (1 odorss bor hniJ plosat
to sprinkleo thornolvesiI ' with violet
watterl holfore' Elitorinig (ears, bult if
the coriliietor does1 not likE) theiri
br, I bioy Iluust got oif. Thlere is
inunuh spileculattion its toi how (conie
l ors. willI doch~IlR ''n thle litneses of
jO'.siungeirs I o rile, ias somo( pooph,
eim ii tt t her'e atrecoinductors wiho
of e'itx do cologne anid thait of LhnJf.
burger chooslel. At itny ratt, it 80011ns
Sitt the day of short nose0 fatrot-ak(rs
is att itn ein. The oirdinance is yet
toI go h)(foreC the ieriinno I)-tr
GENiRiAL NEWS NOTES.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
Outside the State.
A Hchooter Was cotpletely
wrecked ol t ho jet.t.ies at t ho nouth
of the St.. John's river Monday.
The crow narrowly escaped with
their lives, barely reachling with the
boats another schooner.
Ex President Cleveland has eon
tributed a cheek, aceoinpanied by a
letter, for the benefit of the f111(1 to
erect in Richinond at tiluillllimnt to
G.'neral J. E. B. Stuart.
Four negroes woro killed in it race
riot in Now Orleans Saturday night.
The negroes ariod and threatened
vi.lonce because one of their number
Was botten. The whit es met themn
itnd1 a pitched battle ons(ti with t he
result of the death of four of the
negroes. Peace was tlien r(stored
and the troublo is over.
The betrothal of I'rince A draois,
fourth son of King Ooorgo, of
(i reoco, and Princess Alice, oldest.
litughter of Prince .LoniH, of Hatton
burg, who Wits Qleet VIctoria's
favorite graud-ileld, Itb's beon ollic.
ially annou111nced.
There was an att.onlipt to l ynch
throe negroes in Ohio Sat it rlay
night. One of the nogroos was sup.
posod to be it murderer and the
Northern mtob wanted to huteh the
three.
431 shipwreckcd Portuguso imi
miigrants, 390 menl and 3 $wo ne n,
driven ashoro otn the North ('arolina
coast inl it terrible storrtl en last
Saturday night, woro still b(>ing
enro(d for on t ho coast t his wook.
One porishod from t arvat ion hoforo
i escu0. 'I'he illimigrantts will ib
Itakon to Ma1(ssachuset.ts, where thieir
ship Wits tounl.
The (uestion of ehilti lItbor vts
(discussed at tho Nat.ional Cotforoice
of Charities and Corrections in At -
1anta this week. '1'he proviling
senti ment wsti thitt child labor is in
jurious atnd ilihould be prohibit l by
ltw.
( apt Porshiing's American forces
in the IPhilippinOs Iivo engagedl in
several lights with Moros tidring the
past month. '.'he Amiericans lost
only two killed aindl four woui(lod,
but. hundreds of iloros were slaugh,
tcred.
The strike of tyloyOH of tho Mo.
bile ani Ohio railroid 111 113011 plity.
ing hatvuc with business'5 ill MoiOIlo,
Ala., antd 0(ot1her oits along1 the
route t his week. Paussenigers have
been mlovuig on t im1o4, buit the fruit
rad1e is incommtodedl, and catrgois of
p)racticlly valuteless.
At at recent, mteeting of (lie stock
holders of the lRock I slandn antd I1a
cific ttilroadi Co. tihe purchuiwe of
the stock by Morgian & Co. wasI ap.
proved andti the capit l stock inicreused
$20,000,000.
lteoports fromt (Gutematlut confirmis
thle rumtior tht t over I ,( 00 sqluare
iles haive hodi ( coveroed seven' to
lifteeno feet d1eep undier ashes0 fromi
tho Satua M ari ' vol canto. Colloe
thir o~ (f the crop ha~ s btern dest royed1.
it hits been-reported fromt P'taam,
who wits itn arden)1t advIocate of (lie
IPainamai Canial, 1(habeeni forced to
resigni his (JUico.
F"ourt pers'ins wVere shiit and1
wyoundiedo inthe (1attemp111 t to atiriest it
neugrit, lEddiie Colemauntuu, for sho ot ing
ia negro wIOnntttt, inl .Jeksonv~'ilb-, F'li.,
Ott MIondalv. l'hoi neOgro bartriu,ede
ht iself ii his hois andt th itonotso
( )ver one1 hitundroed thtouistti visit
or'S ari" c'ounteid oun to be p)ritsent it
the' I.. V(X\. 1I)infin int New Or.
sitoillnoton4ly piubbshied ofijiial
i'tich theoy give at hint to ITurkety
tha lty wiill toleratoi ino stertn
fo. theo Satlonica out raiges. T'he pow
ers Ihohi (IinitI~ii ia is ., n.- ..45 ~
DEAR COTTON---C1EAP CLOTH.
What Mr W. B. Smith Whaley Says AIbout
the Present Boom in the Cot
toil Market.
News and Courier.
Tho New York Coton E;xchange
Wash tho Hc01n0 I ii n1o11.ring of I Imcost
excited flurry on Monhlay. As in tho
Fobruary cotton tovelnolt, tho lloot
waH not only crowded with ) olling,
wildly gtsticulatting brok''ry, il,t the
gallory and Hlpace ou1tsido the rails
wore fillod with cUstomevorrl. Tho
flurry WtH caiusod, it wi said, by
cables from the Livorpool umrktt,
which showod advances o<lual to mioro
than 3() pints onl our IllrkotH. 'hiH
nIW caUHeI all illtlitllate rise at t h
opetning of 20 point oi nist of the
ohd crop opt.ions, arnd from i to I(
points on the now crop optionm.
Inl Wasthinglonl W. L. Smith
Vhtaley, proident of th roo largo cot
tl tuill1 inl Columbhia, S. C., awl
builier of many mills in tho South,
maid he anticipatetd a generatl Hl
down in Now Englami and mnst
South+rn lail , ls,)bcause of he hi high
)riec of cotton and low price of clotl.
By Holliig Cotton oil hanl, ho says,
tho mills eannmako $15 at bahlo profi,
whilo tho Iss to ul tifac:turo wout
bo the Hamte am1omit por bflo. le halts
just rotturtiod fron the 140Ino of iho
Now inglaud Mtriko arn says: "''Tho
ill opeoratives Wor' only too glad
that theso atrikt+H wt!ore intaugu
ratod, aH Iho Htrik rel ieved a im mhc h
Mtraioned conition. Thtfe lio. at
p r1+HOnt Ire uut, of ati pro portn ; ve'ry
I1an1y N,ow I1ngland mill haiv1 s1tl
down, and 801110 of thle 111111H ( 11hroWgl
I ho Soulth havo clu-il for !.h tlumnuon
for reotairH. Ih+ Itl'ounIt, of good+l
Htacked is ibnti. ;2,()t))0,()0) worth
to ovelry I t),()l) spinlos. If couit,l
Wal so1lilg for H0VOi ceut 13 it. Wonld
just rinlit 118H o 01akw it prolit at
the Pros,cnt, cloth p rico," Ha'id M1r
1VIait,\ , "anIt. nothinlg cal hob diio
1unt1il tho *'itmation iH reoliovud.''
"Whon do you think that, will bt Y"
"it. will " 011)o Hoon. The1 Hlpoctulc
torH hatvet, 1-11(t(' I ricoH of cotton lil
but thoy forgot to do tht+ tmtn thinl
wit It h mttade goodls. Now t hio pievs
havo got. to go "p tn 1 lti goods or
oott oll 1111181 comlo du Wll."
'TIi Govornor has b)(1111n aikid to
to oll'f+r I rwla' I for It '''a IIr0 of
Kolly, who Itillid ('rtc'hr iIn I,te+
Coutly root+lt ly. It is aHil (,rotench
had "wronged Koll,y'H Histor." Tim
Shorill was Ibsen1t from t ht countly
at theu 11ino of Ihlie kill ing ami1( K oily
hastH 11uJlrrendeItrtod,
It is repIortedl fromi ( (ienillou
tht ini t wo'lv uV>n 11011t hs a~ t oly l iii
will be ini operlationl bot woeUu (ireion.
vilit) and1( A m1IErson,, ia disl tine of *~
miiles. Nort herin caplit al is houhiiI
ttue nteIrp1rise.
Advertlsed Letters
lostonl, .Jack Blounti, I. A . lI nrtoin.
*C -din Caiw~ell (2k, buIla COm..
) -Jin l)iirts, J1. \\'. l)avis, u.
iLcy DaviM,
(G Wat r I iary, \lirs. 7t imo
iratter.
Hlentz.
NI - Simo Illl yrIaivni t, 1k NI. .\I r
tinl, J. II. loore, \liss liiott1' i.
N tl iss Aniio Ni'al.
(t )do ichr i.(are)
5--- T1. II. Samb,.rx, NIr-. (loora
S pears, Normani el Sarigont ( ), AlrsI'.
(Carrio StrO o'e, Al rs..S. IjI. Stt.
Mliiy.l osc lig fo .el .. l
please~t saLy t hey werel I tdverised .
('. I. I 'roell, IP. MI.
M/jONI'Y TO) bAAN -We ntegotiat e
amnouints o)ver 01ne t.housandl( (1) ollas,
less tharn $1,.1000. I ,ong time andu ('as\
A ttorneviws.

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