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E leefield Advertiser
l l Ob. J. ADAMS. EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, MAY 23.
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Edgefleld, S. C.
"THE SOLDIERS OF
?An Address by B. E. Nicholson,
Esq., E dire lie kl Baptist Church,
Memorial Day, May IO, 190O.
"God of our fathers, known of old
Lord of our far-fiung battle-line
Beneatb whose awful hand we hold
Dominion over palm and pine
Lord God of Horl3 be with us yet,
Lest we forgf c-lest we forget !"
I deem it a proud privilege to be
allowed to address you on this oc
casion, on this day set aside to the
memory of the Confederate dead
and I would that I had the elo
quence to burn into your hearts
the subirme sentiments that it
should awaken in the breast of
every true Southerner. I would
fain cobjnro memory's charms, and
bring back to you the heroic deeds
of the'men in gray, and fill your|
minds with abiding love and ven
eration for th?m and their hero
ism-a memory that shouid for
ever be a priceless heritage to the j
All people but savages cherish
the memory and deeds of heroes.
In the middle ages, it was handed
down from bard to bard to recite,
tales of the bold prowess of de
ceased Vikings, and?rom trouba
dour to troubadour to sing of Nor
mandy's knights, brave and fair.
In our later days the pen of poet
and historian take up the task of j
perpetuating brave and noble lives j
. and actions, and only He, who can
measure infinity and view eternity, J
can know the good that bas come
to fallen humanity from the con
' m temptation of the great and noble
things of the past. Who-can esti
mate what the battle of Marathon
has' done for Greece, or Waterloo
for England, and who can say|
. wha* the Confederate 'soldier has
done for South Carolina I
I would that I could draw'you a
picture of a typical Southern home
before the war. Of the plantation
with its broad and fertile acres
' surrounding the comfortable dwell
ing with its-flower gardens to the
front, rews of negro cabins to the j
left, the out buildinge. and stables ?
in the rear, and around all an at
mosphere of peace vand plenty. In
the distant fields we may hear the
cheerful work-song of the negroes,
or at night their laughter and j
shuffling feet in joyous accom
paniment to the banjo's music,
would picture co you the life of the
South Carolina planter at that
time. The master educated, gen
. erons, refined, a king on his own
domain, but a just and merciful
one. Proud of his ancestry, and
jealously watchful of anything
that might infringe on his honor
or the honor of his State. In his j
public relations an exemplary citi
:, zen, keenly interested in the public
welfare, and ever an ardent advo
cate of that side he deemed right.
lu his domestic relations a model
father and husband, anda kind
' and wise master, giving to his
loved ones all of the opportunities
and pleasures within his reach,
and expecting of them a high
i standard of excellence, requiring
of his slaves faithful labor, but
carefully providing for their com
fort and happiness.
And the mistress, lovely, intelli
gent, modest, she* was indeed the j
.guardian angel of the home. Train
ing with devoted wisdom her chil
dren, ministering to the moral and
physical ills of her slaves and of
all around her, sharing the cares
of her husband and directing the
household affairs and the work of
the women at their spinning
wheels, knowing, that the highest
and moat useful sphere of woman's
duty is in the sacred precincts of |
The sons, having the best ad
vantages, many of them being edu
cated in Europe, were chivalrous,
frank, and manly, worthy sons of
noble sires. And the daughters,
reared in an atmosphere of love
and modesty. Ah, who can picture
? the charms of a South Carolina
' maiden 1
This was a noble type of man
hood and womanhood that can
. never be reproduced because the j
peculiar conditions under which
it existed have forever parsed
away, and to us it can only he as j
the lost chords of a once-heard j
melody, a precious thing-of the j
It is seedless tn discuss here
slavery. State supremacy, the right
of a ?tate to secede, o.' any of the
1 questions that brorght on the
civil war. It is sufficient to say
that the Supreme Ruler, who ?D
the dispensation of bis wise provi
dence has set up nations and blot
ted out others, saw fit to introduce
this terrible tragedy into the
world's drama. But I do say that
the Confederate soldiers were ac
tuated by as pure, high, and pa
triotic motives as have ever led man
to place his property, his life, bis
all upon the altar of his bountry's
When the happy and prosper- j
ou a peace of the South was broken j
in '61 by the rude clamor of war,
nobly responded, her sons to her!
country's need. From every class, j
every, condition they came, burn
ing with patriotism and unselfish!
zeal. The farmer left bia peaoeful
fields, the Icwyer bis office, the
school teacher his school;* the stu
dent his studies, the rich pl?uter
his pr>ncely home, the. white la
borer his labor, and even.lhe min
ister his churcn to battle for what
they deemed a righteous cause.
They did not consider the conse
quences, for to them the call to
war was the call of duty, and they
would obey it, let come what might.
And the women of the South,
reared in refinement and luxury,
did they shrink back from the ter
rors and hardships of war and
seek to withhold their loved ones?
No! in their bosoms too burned
the purest patriotism, aud although
their hearts were torn with an
guish at the thought of giving
them to their country, the s^use of
duty rose above human emotion,
and with tearful smile they
buckled sword on father, brother,
son, and husband and bade them
go, fully resolved to nobly do th*
harder woman's part of takiug
care of the homes, and watching
and waiting. This impulsive zeal
and fiery patriotism could it with
stand reverses and privation, or
would it not rather die as quickly
as it came?
For answer I beg ; ou turn the
pages of adverse historians and
read from the fall of Fort Sumter
to the sad but shameless day at
Appomattox. Of how a country
of five million inhabitants, practi
cally without arms and equip
ments, w;th no navy or merchant
vessels, and shut out from the re
sources of the world, maintained
for four long years against a ca
tion of more than four times its
area and population, with an' or
ganized army aud well equipped
navy, and with tho resources and
mercenary soldiers of the world
from which to draw. A m ghty
struggle for freedom that caused
outside nations to look on in ad
miration and wonder and with
doubt as to the result. A struggle
unequaled in the annals of history
for its fierceness, bloodshed and
valor. Of how during those four
years 700,000 Confederate soldiers,
poorly clad and half starved, coped
with 2,400,000 well fed and well
equipped Union soldiers.
I would picture to you some of
the battles of this war. First
Mana8sas, where the uutried
Southern troops proved their valor,
and convinced the North that the
South meant war, and war to the
death. Where Beauregard, Jack
son, Johnson, Bartow, Bee, 3nd our
?own Hampton, Butler, and Evans
led the gallant charges that wrest
ed a glorious victory from a confi
dent enemy and wrote their names
in immertal letters on tbe pages of
their country's history. It was
here thatT. J. Jackson was-first
called "Stonewall" Jackson by
Gen. Bee, who*was killed the same
day leading a gallant charge pu
the Union batteries.
The terrible battle of Shiloh,
where the Confederates led by
Bragg, Polk, Hardee, Brecken
ridge, and Albert Sidney Johnson
in irresistable onslaught drove the
brave and stubborn forces of Grant
from the field and won a brilliant
victory, but too " dearly won for it
cost the South the life of Albert
Sidney Johnson, the bright star of
the Western army, an irreparable
1 Fredericksburg where Lee with
an army of 72,000 troops com
pletely defeated Burnsides' army
of 145,000. Whare Kershaw and
his Carolinians won fresh laurels,
and where the confident Confed
erates sang :
"Lee formed his line of battle!
Said, 'Boys, you need not fear,
For Longstreet's in the centre.
And Jaokson io their rear.' "
Chancellorsville, where Jackson
won his last victory and lost his
life. Of whom the defeated Union
General Howard said: "Stonewall
Jackson was victorious." Even his
enemies praise , him; but
providentially for us it was the
last battle that he waged against
the American Union. For, in
bold planning, in energy of execut
ion, which he had the power to
diffuse, in indefatigable activity
and moral ascendancy, Jackson
stood head and shoulders above
his confreres, and after his death
General Lee could not replace
Yes, the name of Stonewall Jack
son will go down in history as the
ablest and most brilliant officer
produced by the Civil War.
Gettysburg's three days fight
The first, our men drove the
.what .offering from tailing ot the
womb, whites, painful or Irregular
menses, or any disease of the distfncUr
feminineorgane is. ? A man may sympa
thize or pity but he can not know the
agoniea she goes through-tho terrible
Buffering, so patiently borne, which
robs her of beatty, hope and happi
ness. Yet this suffering really ie
seediest. 0 ?
Wine of Cardal
'will banish it This medicine
cures all " female diseases " quick
ly and permanently. It does sway
with humiliating physical exami
nations. The treatment may be
^ taken at home. There is not con
tinual expense and trouble. The
sufferer is cured and st ry s eurid.
Wine of Cardui is becoming the
leading remedy for all troubles of
this class. It costa but $ i from any
For advice in cases requiring
special directions, address, the
"Ladies Advisory Department,"
The Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
Chattanooga, Tua. 4 ?
MISS. C. J. WEST,* Wnahyllle, Tenn..
writes i-"This wonderful medkiaeought
to be In every horse where there are girls
in terrible .conflict nf Americ
valor against American valor
indecisive. The tbird, ^ t
culminating point of the. w
marked by a magnificant displ
ofSoutbern gallantry, b'U dis
trous to the Confederate eau
It waa here that Pickett end i
Virginians made their' iuimor
enemy before them. The recoi
charge, and planted their cob
over the Federal guns; but si
rounded by overwhelruing nu
bers of the enemy, were forced
retreat leaving the greater part
their number on the field-T
great attack had failed ; but th
had made one of tho grand?
charges recorded in history.
I might speak of Antietam, t
wilderness, Chicamanga, aud of i
the other battles that attested t
gallantry of the Confederates ai
their foes. But do they not i
long to history? And you i
6hould know it. If you do ni
shame be upon be upon you to f(
get-the heroio deeds of-your fathe
but a generation past. - .
We come to the sad, last strugg
of Lee's army before Richi?ond.
Half fed and clothed, ?xhau-de
sad in the face of inevitable defet
these veterans in their .?tattere
uniforms, fought ou with despera
courage. For long years had tb?
carried the hopes of tl
South's freedom on the
bayonets, f for months bi
they lived on starvation ration
sometimes on green corn or ha
ripe fruit time and time again ht
they met in the heavy brunt i
battle superior numbers, often i
victory, never in dishonor, oppo
?og a cont^aut front to the mighl
concentration of power brougl
against them, they were force
slowly back to Appomattox-Hei
was to end this monentoi
struggle. Patriotism, courag?
endurauce could so no fur the
100,0000 Union soldiers surrounde
the war worn remnant of the arm
of the Potomac, that in comparabl
body of infantry, now reduce
to 10,000 effective rueu. The
are ready to die; but ca
go no farther. Lee sees th
end has come and accept
the inevitable with a calm an
brave exterior; but the broke
hearts of him and his men raise
mute cry of anguish to the God c
nations. The struggle of th
South for freedom had failed au
gone down forever ; but the Sont!
ern Army and its leaders had IK
The majestic character of Rob
E. Lee stands out from the dari
ground of the bloody war con
raandine, the admiration and n
spect of friend, foe, and strnngf
alike. He was indeed Nature
nobleman, sans peur et sans repr;
I might speak of the othe
chivalrous leaders of the Southon
Army; but I shall rather speak c
all the Confederate soldiers fo
they were all heroes and did thei
duty as became heroes.
And their ta6k was not ove
when the war was ended. The;
returned hor*- J to find their field
grown up, their slaves freed an<
the needs of their families o'em and
iug reliel. Turning from the pas
with a regretful sigh, they bravely
faced the future, and commenc?e
the battle of life uuder new condit
ior,s, without means but with tba
indomitable courage that has ne^ei
yet acknowledged defeat. Auc
not only their private affairs bu
those of the public demanded o:
them untiring labor and attentior
The gift of citizenship had been
placed in the hauds of the freed
slaves, unfit to receive it, and the
government was in their control
The salvation of the State required
that it be wrested from them,
Through the dark and stormy daye
of reconstruction, these war worn
veterans fought for white
supremacy, and sought to lay the
foundations of a New South. Did
they succeed? Look around you.
Our government is in the control
of those to whom it belongs, to
whom God gave it. From whose
hands the Fifteenth Amendment
or Federal Statutes can never
wrest it. Our Country throbbing
with the spirit ot mighty progress,
our people happy, free' from the
eui se of slavery to which they gave
far more then they received.
People may talk about the horrors
of slavery in the South, and cite
you exceptional instances of
cruel masters. I tell you that no
people in history have done more
for Christianity and for a savage
race than the people pf the South
havejdone in taking among them
the negroes, the most utterly
degraded type of humanity, giving
to them the blessings of
Christianity and enlightenment.
No, the negro gained every thing
by slavery among us, tis the
Southern people who have suffered
by it." How much, God only knowe.
It bas tainted our people, impeded
our progress, brought war and ruin
upon us, coBt us thousands of our
best citizens, and now the darkest
cloud upon our horizon is the
People of Edgefield, children of
the Confederates, heirs of their
glory, and beneficiaries of their
herioclives! Can we forget them?
People of Edgefield ! I blush to
say it but were it not for the fair
women of our Country, who would
cherish their memory? Where it
ont for them, I doubt whether we
should be here today.
Soon, as the result of
untiring labor, they will en-ct in
Edgefield a handsome mnnument
to the Confederate dead. This ip
great; but tn infinitely more
grateful and lovely memorial is
he spirit of devotion that mude
this possible. It was a woman's
hand tbat cared for tho unknown
soldier graves in Edgefield.
The ranks of those who serk to
cherish the memory of the Conled
erate dead, never suffer d greater
loss than the death of her who
shared the cares and counsels of the
War Governor of South Carolina,
She, who fcad adorned tho Court, ol
Imperial Russia with the matcbleps
grajceof a Southern woman, was*
No woman can be - too careful of
her condition during the period be
fore her little ones are born. Neglect
or improper treatment then endan-.
gers her life and that of the child. It
lies with her whether she shall suffer
unnecessarily, or whether the ordeal
shall be made comparatively easy.
She had better do nothing than dc
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External applications are eternally
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From a letter by a Shreveport, La.,
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Druggists sci! it at $1 per bottle.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
. Send for our free illustrated book,
"Before Baby is Born." .
devoted in her declining years ito
the memory of the dead heroes she
knew and loved HO well.
Oh woman of Carolina! Best
and noblest work of God's wonder
ful creation ! It was you that most
inspired the heroism of our
soldiers snd sustained it during
th? long war and dark dava that
followed, and in your hearts will
liv? enshrined their memory for*
Oh men of South Carolina! Lot
us not bo oohind thom in this noble
work. Let UP prect to the memory
of the Corfedornto Koidiers. monu
ments of marble and enduring, l?t
our poets and historians com
memorate their lives and deeds in
full and impartial rneapure that
furure gpiifirnf ions may 'read and
And ap the flowers are placed
upon their gravc-p, lot usall resolve
in our hoartp to carry on the work
so well begun by them, to develop
our Southland in true greatness,
to lead noble live?, and, to build
up a tvpe of manhood and
womanhood in the South that will
be forever a wrrthy memorial and
just reward of the heroism of thp
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I FOR CONGRESS.
I will he a candidate for re-election
to Congress from the Second Congres
sional District subject to the rules and
regulations of the fpmnoratic partv.
W. ?JASPER TALBERT.
To my Fellow Citizens :
I am grateful for the honor-? thn.
you have conferred upon mein the
past: and i will ni.deavo!'to deserve
yonr confidence- in the future. I there
J fore announce that f am :i candidate
I for re-eiection to the State .Senate. I
will abide the result of the prim ".ry
election and v/j|j support all the rioiri
inees of the d?mocratie, party.
J. C. SHEPPARD.
HOUSE OF RE PR NSE NT ATI VES.
lam a candidate for the House of I
! Representativas. I will abide th? re
(su'tof tho primary and support all the
nominees of the-party.
\V. A. STROM.
lam a candidate for the House of
Bepresentativep. I will abide the re-1
s?ulr.of the primary and support all t lie
nominees of the democratic parry. .
M. P. WELLS.
I am a. candidate for're-election to
the House of Representatives. 1 will
abide the result of the primary and
will support the nominees of rhe parry.
X. G. EVANS.
I am a candidate for the lower
House of Kepresetative. I will abide
I t he result, of the primary election and
support the nominees.
P. li. MAYSON.
CL,ERK OP COURT.
I respectfully announce myself as a
I candidate for Clerk of the Court. 'Will
abide the result of tbe primary and
I support the nominees of the same.
JOHN TJ. HILL.
I respectfully announce myself as a
! candidate for re-election to the office
?of Sheriff of Edgefield county. I will
I abide the result of the primary elec
tion and support all nominees of the
[ democratic party. W. H. OUZTS.
I thereby announce that I am a can
didate for Sheriff of Edgefield county.
I will abide the result of the primary
and support the nominees of the dem
ROBERT Ii. DUXOVAXT.
Superintendent cf Education.
I am a candidate for re-election to
the office of Superintendent of Educa
tion for Edgefield Couniy. My record
?3 before you, and if elected ? promise
you my best Bervices in all educational
interests intrusted f.> me. I will abide
tbe result of the democratic primacy
and support all the nominees of (he
same, A. R. NICHOLSON.
1 hereby announce myself as a.can
didate for Superintendent of Educa
tion of Edgefield County. I will abide
the result of tbe democratic primary
and support the nomm?es of the party.
JAS. T. MIMS.
I respectfully announce myself as a
candidate for re-election lo the office
of Auditor of Edgefield county. I w:U
abide the result of the primary elec
tion and support all nomineef oT the
J. B. HALTIWANGER.
I am a candidate for County A uditor.
I will abide the result of the primary
and support all the nominees of the
party. OSCAR BURNETT.
I am a candidate for the office of Au
ditor of Edgeiield county. I will abide
tbe results of the democratic primary
and support all the nominees of the
party. HENRY C. WATSON.
1 ara a candidate for County Treas
urer. I will support all the nominees
of the party and abide the result of the
CHRIS. M. WILLIAMS.
I am a candidate for the office of
County Treasurer, will abide by tlie
result of the primary and 'upportall
the nominees. S. B. MAYS.
I am acandid.ire for County Super
visor. 1 will abide 'he result- of the
democratic primary and support the
nominees of the parly.
J. M. HELL, JJ?.
Iain a candidate for County Super
visor subject to the Democratic pri
mary. I will support all the nominees
of tlieparty,myself included,
B. F. OLANTOX.
In deference to the resolution of the
County Executive Committee I :m
rioiince that I am a ns nd ida te for
Magistrate of tht district in which I
live. I will abide the result of the
primary and support the nominees of
the party. L. H. BELL.
FOR M A ST FR.
in deference to the j ebullition of the
County Kxeentne Committee, F an
nounce that r am a candidate for the
office of Master For Edsrefield conn ry.
I will abide the results of rln
priiraresand support the ?oringos
of the party. * (V. F. If OATH.
To the Voters of Edg?field County :
T am a candidate for Coroner of the
grand old county of Edgefleld. I had
rather be Coroner than President.
Elect me and I will love and serve you
well. And will, a? 1 always have cone,
abide the result of the primary.
With high regard, yours truly,
/ HUGH AXDEHSON.
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But up to the present time the
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pleee, tito 1, SJ.SO; knee stocking,
A tod, fl.00; kate legging, C to li,
84.00) knee cap, K to fl, S~00;
?.uri rr sleeking, A to E, *3.00| girt**
legging, C to E, $2.001 anklet, A to C
e>: 00| abdominal belt, K to M, 810.00. COTTOS ELAP"
000k !*. ONE-THIRD LESS. SpeeliiCoTcredElaettc Ab?? ."al
Support i -. made of soft lisle thread, interwo^* with
proteo ci rubber thread, 8 loche* wide, fi. 00 ; lu lachea,
Si. 20 1 i lachea, SS.SO. Write for Surgery Catalogue.
St?fiS, ROEBUCK & CO., (Ino.), CHICAGO. ILL
IJjUIVU UL I li U WUUUI Vs I
Gins ai)0 Presses.
GET OUR PRICES.
Complete Cotton, Saw, Grist, Oil and
Fertilizer Mill Outfits, Gin, Press,
Jane Mill.and Shingle Outfits.
Building, Bridgo, Factory, Fur c
ind Railroad Castings, Railroad, Mill
Marbinists1 and Factory Supplies.
Belting, Packing, Injectors, Pipe
fittings,Saws, Files, Oilers, etc. We
'.a*t every day. Work 150 ITands.
[fOmliard Iroii Works & Supply Co
A r JUSTA, GA
?"oil nd ry, 1 hine,-Boiler,
Press and Gin vvovks
r?3?* Repa is Promptly Dont;
WM?, :m\ FAT BEL!
?:.:.?? .,-.". .. .. !t? .-. ....i-iitoil HKOWV8 AB
'.? , t.:?i ,.?rct>in>uLEN0T.
. , Curimlent people
? i . .-. /...jV.-lio wear the
. X3> Hmwn's A Moral
!? V'.ty1 >.al Heit run no
. ?\ i Isk of Ra?*]
.;. ti? tea*** or C..
. g ?.' ; J Mid Hfrnlet
J? yru gel a confort
r .<-.,(. r>r arlloa
; -.I'.T No corpulent po noa
. >. .i : i. ;. t vr.ti belt.
..il. - >i t" ii* with 31.50
..-< . . . <h'. >rrtcM,ai/eand
;. .. lr.: -.Mtpart.mdWBWIU
,i;"i ti;t i,?tinder* tand
.? .>- ? .-.ot' i-y -nd equal to
til! ? 'i vi.:-1-inreturn lt
.'. . .. s -i Trn M Catalogue,
. . :.., CHICAGO I
' ID all fields of human endeavor there is always one roan .or ojuo
nrm which rises to the top and overshadows tlie rest. There are other
prominent and reliable men in the same lines, hut one stands head
and shoulders above them all.
Tn the Drama-Shakespeare.
It is so in the Lumber trade. In the State of Georgia, we are
unquestioned leaders. We have built upa gre*t establishmpnt: in th?
manufacture of Doois. Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, Rough and Dressed
Lumber, Shingles, Laths and all kinds of Ornamental Woodwork.-, Our
supremacy has been attained by conscientious and painstaking en
deavor to satisfy our customers in every respect whatever-to treat
them courtfouHlv--to fill their orders promptly-TO GIVE THEM
MORE FORt THEIR MONEY THAN THEY CAN GET ELSE
AV HERE. Ne\er since our organization have we put qualities below
the danger limit in order to s^U at what are said to be "cheap" ,?rices.
WM have just ane object in tbi&advertis*raent;-WE WANT* TO
INDELIBLY FJX OUR NAME IN YOUR MEMORY-to hum il in
-so that when anything in our line ft wanted, the first firm you wilt
hink about writing for prices and information will be the
AUGUSTA .L?/i/lBER 00MPANY,
And Othes Musical Instruments.
840 BROAD STREET,
(OLD AUGUSTA MUSIC HOUSE.)
Orders for tuning promptly attended to.
Hearts! Hearts! ' Hearts!
SOLID STERLING SILVER HEARTS,
10c. 15c, 25c, 35c, and 50c. Your Initials Engraved Free.
SOLTJD GOLD HEARTS,
75c to $8.00 ENGRAVED FREE.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL OEDERS.
PRONTA0T'S' JEWELRY STORE,
. 626 BR9AD STREET, A?SHSTA, GAV
* * STAPL6, * *
? * FAHGY.* *
* * H6AVY * *
Up-to-Datein Every Respect,
FUT UP BY-" Y
?wi ?|U HHP
FOUR F?HL QUARTS
OP PACOCTTJiSMMEM 01D
m mams- *
We ship on approval, in ptain boxes, with
no marka to indicate contente? When you
receive it and teat lt, tf li ie not satisfactory
return lt at our expense and we wilt return
Union'S? vi ip Bama. Due? ?od Bradstmt, er ts jr
hy.i?Btu kout? ?O ASfMU, G*.
? A P. PADGETT, i
loo; Brood Street . AUGUSTS, OS,