Newspaper Page Text
A. Georgia Y"ontli at
I had passed my twentieth year be
fore the Otb day of May, 18(54, the
day of the terrible battle of the Wil
derness, and as we were entering into
the battle, a moment before wc en
gaged with the enemy iu deadly con
flict, I sent up to Almighty <Jod a
short mental prayer that cnuld not be
surpassed in fervency or earnestness.
I had no time to pray for more than
one thing, nor would I if I had had
more time, for all my sympathies were
concentrated on that one thing.
It was for the life of my brother I
My brother Henry was two year? my
senior. There was an affectionate
sympathetic attachment between us
that is uncommon, except between
twin brothers, and that each of us
well knew could never be broken. I
thought he had the finest intellect of
any one I ever knew; nor was this
partiality ic mc, for others who knew
him well thought as I did.
One can think fast in time of great
danger. I did not suppose our people
at home would mourn less at my death
than his, but I felt while I prayed
that they could better afford to lose
me than to lose him; besides In: would
be more useful in the world than I
could ever hope to be. These rea
sons, together with my great love for
him and knowing how well he loved
ruc. was why I felt at the time aud '?
ci ill think it was right and best tp
\ - ad with the giver of life for his life
. i-;eference to mine. So I appealed I
uircctly to Almighty God that if
either of us must die on that occasion
it should bc me and that he might
At Gettysburg, during thc severest
moments of tho second day's battle,
when we of Benning's brigade had ad
vanced so near the enemy that ali on
both sides must bc killed unless one
side would give way within a few
minutes, I noticed him, together with j
another young man named Watson, 1
quietly advance several yards in front,
nearly half way to the cueuiies, linc?,
seemingly to get u better view of their
position and numbers, ar.d while 1 ad- 1
mired his cool courage, I did not feel
the least uneasiness. It did uot seem !
to me ou that occasion that he would
be hurt. And what made his cool
bravery the more remarkable, it was
tho first time bc had ever been iu a
But I will return to the dreadful,
scenes of the Wilderness. We had
marched hard thc day before from the
vicinity of Gordonsville and bivouaced
late in tho night near the battlefield.
At daylight we marched rapidly to thc
Assistance of A. P. Hill. My broth
er's feet pained him so severely from
the previous 'ay's march that it was
plain he was in no condition to remain
in ranks, and we tried to persuade him
to drop out aud get in the rear. OD
any other occasion he would have
gladly done so, but as wc were to go
into battle he held his place in great j
pain. . It was seeing him suffer so us j
we were hastening to tho battle that j
made mc feel uneasy and intensified 1
We soou met Thomas' brigade,
which, after a most heroic resistance,
was Anally overpowered by thc weight
of the enemies numbers and forced
from the field. We had not a mo
ment's time for reconnoitering or
planning. The tremendous forces of
thc enemy flushed with victory were
rapidly and confideally moving down
upon us before we were in position to
receive their onslaught. Generals
Lee and Longstreet were in the front
with us, and all they could do was to
quickly, hastily, in double quick time
form us across their front.
Wc d.d not wait a moment for the
onslaught of thc advancing enemy,
but quickly and rapidly moved forward
to meet them. We all well knew
what was before us; that our ranks
would bc quickly thinned; that many I
of us would be lying dead and many
mangled with wounds within the nest
few minutes. But not a man among
US fullered, not one.
It was while thus advancing to meet
the enemy, and a moment only before
the firing commenced, that I turned
my eyes and looked into my brother's
lace, who was a few feet to my right.
Our eyes met, for some influence
caused each of us io look into the
other's face at the same instant. The
lines of pain had vanished from his
features and ho looked calm and at j
ease. And such tender love for me as
I could seo in his eyes. It appeared
to me as if he feared I would be kill
ed, and wanted to take one affection
ate look into my faco while I was yet
alive. It was during this short space
af i i rv? that we were looking into each
other* face that I prayed directly to
God for his life.
But wt. had to look forward how we
went, besides the time had come for
deadly action, and we had to look
1 i ??'
tlie Battle ot* the Wil
' away from each others' face and com
mence firing, and it was a great mercy
on me that I was forced to look away
from his face. It has never seemed
like I could bear what I would have
seen if my eyes had liugered on his
face an atom of time longer-praying
a* I was wit!-; such earnestness to the
giver of all good for his safety.
And here an unaccountable strange
thing happened that I have thought
may have been a mercy to me. As
so.J ii as wc iooked away from each
other's face, thc instant my short
mental prayer for his safety was end
ed, my brother passed totally out of
my memory, nor did I once think of
him during thc whole dreadful battle,
und I do not know when he would
have returned to my memory again if
a comrade had not forced me to think
The instant we looked away from
each other thc hiing commenced and
we had advanced some distance by
the time the enemy abandoned the
contest and gave back a half mile or
more. But as yet no one knew wheth
er the enemy were not preparing for
another onslaught with redoubled
fury, and while many of the men con
tinued lying as they were when the
enemy gave hack, ready, some had
risen up and were standing still, and
a few '.vere walkiog about just in rear
of the line, slowly and aimlessly.
There were no staff officers, couriers
or orderlies poshing about with orders.
No oue seemed to bc in command.
Men were uot talking to each other.
There had suddenly come a strange
silence and stillness over that part of
the Wilderness. There were no
wouuded within sight or hearing, for '
the litter bearers on each side had
done their duty well and promptly,
bearing the severely wouuded away to
the hospitals as fast as they fell.
Our dead were scattered about in
rear of thc line, silent and free for
ever from thc strife of horrible war.
Commencing a few yards in front of
our line and extending out for nearly
a half mile were lying en uni ly as silent
the dead of the enemy, and also for
ever freed from humau strife. The
great number of the enemy's dead was
truly shocking to behold, and when we
came to examine thc field it seemed
strange that any escaped from it alive.
There were many small oaks growing
there from two or three to six inches
in diameter, and all the bark was shot
off every one of them from the ground
upward into the limbs, and many of
them three or five inches in diameter
were completely riddled or shattered
that they were fallen down. Such
was the case over many acres of the
ground near thc main road, aud it was
all done by rifle balls in tho hands of
the infantry. It was among this de
struction of the forest that such
shocking numbers of the enemy lay
dead .lust beyond this destruction
we came to one long straight line of
their dead, seemingly one-third of a
full line of battle, their heads all
pointing forward in thc direction they
were advancing. This was done by
Thomas' mon with oue volley before
they were fi recd from the field, as re
lated above, having held their Ure for
the purpose. According to the usual
proportion of wouuded to killed there
could not have been but few, if any,
of that column escaped unhurt.
It may have been ten ortifteeu min
utes after the firing ceased, while the
strange stillness was over the battle
field, wheu we seemed to be abandon
ed or forgotten by those in command.
I was standing a few feet in rear of
the line, silent Uko every one else.
I have no idea what i was thinking
about, but my brother had not return
ed to my memory until a comrade came
up to mc unseen and said to me
hoarsely: "George, do you know
Henry is killed?"
I remembered looking at him with
out speaking, that I did uot believe
he was telling thc truth, though I did
not doubt he thought he was. I re
member thc horrified look that sud
denly can. j over his face, his turning
away quickly and starting off in a sort
of sneak, rapidly getting faster and
faster until he was among the other
men. I do not know what he saw in
my naturally mild, harmless look, but
judging from his appearance and mo
tions I think he was in mortal fear
that I would shoot him on the spot.
Ile never afterward mentioned the
circumstances to me, nor I to him.
But there was nothing to do but to
make sure that he had given me a
wrong report, and slowly I went over
every spot of ground where my
brother could have been during the
battle, hoping and believing I would
not find him dead. While thus en
gaged I came to a young man of about
my brother's agc lying dead with his
brother, who was about my age, sit
ting on the ground beside him weep
ing bitterly. While 1 stood looking
down ai them thc weeping brother
looked up into my face .steadily, help
lessly, appealingly. Suddenly he
ceased weeping; a calmness came over
his countenance: he really looked as
A? he felt pleasant. I have thought
he probably saw greater distress in
my face than he felt, for copious
weeping had been some relief to him,
while I felt too badly dazed and dis
tressed to weep. Still I did not be
lieve my brother was dead.
That young mau, if alive, is now an
old ..ian, and if he should read this ho
will doubtless remember it.
I could never bear to look into the
face of the corpse of one who was dear
to mc while li .'ing, and I do not know
what I would have done or how it
would have affected me if I had found
my brother's maugled and dead body
lying on the ground.
The truth was, as I afterward learn
ed, my brother was one of the first, if
not the Qrst one, in the regiment that
was shot, the cruel ball striking his
temple, fracturing the skull and in
juring thc brain, and the litter bearers
quickly bore him away to thc hospital,
where he slept his life away without
feeling pain. As I turned my eyes
from his face as described above, thc I
firing commenced, so that the instant
I looked away from him as my earnest,
righteous prayer toi his safety was
being ended, thal instant he was
And to think that if the cruel ball
had varied from his brow but a frac
tion of an inch in its course he would
have escaped! Tor many weeks I felt
disconsolate and dazed, wondering
what was the uso of fervent, righteous
prayer when such results would fol
low, though I never for once lost faith
in tho goodness and justness of God.
It was years afterward before it
ever occurred to me that while I
prayed, that while my brother was so
tenderly looking into my face, ho
prayed thc same prayer I did, ouly in
a reversed order, praying as fervently
for my safety in preference to h'r own,
probably neither of us praying for
God's will to he done in preference to
In those days of war tens of thou
sands of people were praying to God
in direct opposition to each other,
some praying for the success of the
Southern arms, while at the same in
stant others were praying for the suc
cess of the Northern arms. But as
weii as I remember, it teemed to me j
after my unavailing prayer that God
had nothing to do with thc battles,
that lie had for the time abandoned
the American people and let them
destroy each other on account of their
wickedness, north and south, and that
the prayers of the noble Christian,
Stonewall Jackson, were all in vain,
any farther than they would naturally
tend to keep him in an humble, do
pendent frame of mind. ,
For some cause both sides delayed
long after thc enemy gave back before
putting out any pickets. Finally, I
was sent out with others aa scouts to
beat up the enemy, and we found
them in double line of battle about a
half milo in our front. The ground
immediately in their frontwas thickly
covered with scrub oak bushes, so that
we crept very near them unseen-near
enough to plainly hear them talking.
I selected a position where I could
sec thom through a narrow opening in
thc bus.?es. They appeared to be in
a very great flurry of excitement.
They were evidently in great appre
hension that our linc would advance
on them at once, and were making
_ reparations to receive us in the
greatest haste, expecting our attack to
be severe and determined. They must
have calculated our strength from our
dfttermiued resistence and from the
terrible damage we had just done
them. If they had known it we were
too badly crippled, weak and exhaust
ed to think nf renewing the combat by
attacking them, though wo were de
termined to hold our ground if they
would renew the attack on us.
rThe square peg in the round hole"
figaratively expresses the use of means
unsuited to the desired end. A great
many people who have been cured of
dyspepsia and other diseases of the stom
ach and its allied organs of digestion and
nutrition by the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery say: ?We tried many
medicines with only temrx>rory benefit.
It was not until we l>er,an the use of
'Golden Medical Discovery' that we
found a complete and lasting cure."
It is undoubtedly true that Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery holds the rec
ord -for the perfect and permanent cure
of indigestion aud other diseases of the
stomach and associated organs of diges
tion and nutrition. It is not a palliative.
It cures the cause of disease and builds
up the body with solid healthy flesh, not
"It w with oleasnre thal I ten yo? what Dr.
Pierce'* Golden Medical Discovery and 1 Felice? *
have done for roe." write? Mr?. T. M. Palmer, of
Peede. Kaufman Co.. Tex??. "Two years ago X
wa* taken with stomach and bowel trouble.
Everything: I ate would put me in distress. X
lived two weeks on milk and even that gave mc
?ita. I felt as though I would starve to death,
bree doctors i?tteuded me -one ?sid I had dya
Kpsia, two said catarrh of the stomach ac?
wei?. They attended me (one at a time) for
one year. I stopped taking their medicine and
trien other patent medicine ; got no better, and
I grew so weak and nervous nry heart woutd
flutter. I could not do any kind of work. Now
I csn do my house work very welt ; am gaining
in flesh and strength, aud can eat anything I
Accept no substitute for Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
ai one cent stamps for the paper covered
book, or 31 stamps for the cloth bound
volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf
falo, N. Y.
Thc Rooster as a Type.
The entertaining dispatch from
London to the effect that a wealthy
widow in Madrid had left a large es
tate to a "rooster" under the convic
tion that it was thc reincarnation of
her late husband is both amusing and
instructive. For even a fervid spirit
ualist and believer in the transmigra
tion of souls to discover in an ordi
nary barnyard rooster traits and qual
ities establishing its identity with a
beloved and lamented relative would
seem at first glance a fancy "begot of
thought, conceived of spleen, and
born of madness." But when the in
cident is critically analyzed the ques
tion suggests itself whether tho widow
was not a rare humorist with a talent
for recognizing subtle parallels, and
whether in the drafting of her ecentric
will she did not perpetrate a clever
joke on the deceased don and on man
kind in general, by affecting to dis
cover in one particularly bumptious
chanticleer of her establishment the
incarnation of the type of married
man whom Spanish women k<iow most
about, if not the reincarnation of her
own late husband. She wa. .ndoubt
cdly sarcastic, but whether insane or
not nothing in the incident goes to
Any one who will watch a rooster
cannot f iii to be struck with the gro
tesque resemblance he suggests to a
great many married men, and especial
ly to those who have been married for
some years. His exaggerated self
importance, his assumption of im
measurable superiority of sex, his pat
ronizing ways toward females of every
condition, his unreasoning jealousy of
every other rooster old enough to
wear the toga virilis of a well develop
ed tuft of tail feathers, his infirmity
of temper when his supremaoy is ques
tioned or his dignity ruffled, his affec
tation of rakishness when surrounded
by serious-minded hens, his insuffera
ble conceit when he flashes his plum
age before the pullets of his social
circle, and his habit of loud and rau
cous crowing when it suddenly occurs
to him that the fact that he superin
tends the earth and authorizes the
suurise may be forgotten if he docs
not announce it with offensive empha
sis are traits and habits of the roo. s ter.
which might recall to ? great many
widows who should consider him and
his ways memories of their late hus
bands not wholly consistent with un
mitigated grief in their bereavement.
In point of fact, the rooster dis
plays a great deal of human nature in
his walk and conversation, and the
Madrid widow, who, perhaps, never
found the courage to say what she
thought about things during her hus
band's life, may very well have made
a testamentary reoord of her impres
sions, knowing that in no other way
could she give them equal currency or
so effectually record for the benefit of
posterity her protest \ against mascu
line vanity when it rests upon no bet-'
ter basis than the accident of sex.
Bead it in bis Paper.
George Sobaub, a Well known Ger
man citizen of New Lebanon, Ohio,
is a constant reader of the Dayton
Volkszeitung. He knows that this
paper aims to advertise only the best
in its columns, and when he saw
Chamberlain's Pain Balm advertised
therein for lame back, he did not hesi
tate in buying a bottle of it for his
wife, who for eight weeks had suffered
with the most terrible pains in her
back and could get no relief. He says:
"After using the Pain Balm for a few
days my wifo said to me, 'I feel as
though born anew, and before using
the entire contents of the bottle the
unbearable pains had entirely vanish
ed and she could again tako up her
household duties." He is very thank
ful and hopes that all' suffering like
wise will hear of her wonderful re
covery. This valuable liniment is for
sale by Orr-Gray & Co.
BlUInga was at Fault.
"Your honor," said the attorney
for the defense, "I wish to prove by
this question that the witness is a man
of quarrelsome disposition, hard to get
along with, and on bad terms with his
neighbors. Now sir," he continued,
turning to the witness, "I'd like to
know whoso farm is next to yours?"
"Well," answered the witness,"there",
is the Billings' farm, and the
"Stop right there. One at a time.
Are you on intimate terms with Mr.
"I oan't say I am."
Are you even on speaking te/nii
"Whose fault is it?"
"It's his fault, I reckon."
"Oh, yes; it's his fault, you reckon!
How long has it been since you have
spoken to him?" >
"About 14 years as near aa I ean
"Now, sir, I want you to tell thia
jury why you have not apoken to Mr.
Billings for 14 years."
"Gentlemen," said tho v'tness,
turning to the jury, "the reason why
I haven't spoken to Mr. Billings for
14 years is because that's about tho
length of time he's been dead."-Chi
- mmt ? - II -
Nothing equal to Prickly Ash Bit
ters for removing the sluggish bilious
feeling, so common in hot weather.
It creatcsr strength, vigor, spnetite
and cheerful spirits. Evans Phar
- A citizen of Williamstown, !
Mass., recently heard a joke which set
him to laughing. When he tried to
stop he found that he was unable to
do so. Ile laughed for two hours, and
then fell asleep. Several timeB in tho
night he complained to bis wife that
hedidnotfeul well. The next morn
ing, after rising, he tried to speak io
his wife, and found that he was un
able to articulate.
Of what does a bad taste in your
mouth remind you? It indicates that
your stomach is in bad condition and
will remind you that there is nothing
so good fdr such a disorder as Cham
berlain's Stomach & Liver Tablets
after having onoe used them. They
cleanse and invigorate the stomach
and regulate the bo'vels. For sale at
25 cents per box by Orr-Gray & Co.
- Since the Washington monument
was opened^ fourteen years ago 2,062,
000 persons have ascended to tho top
of the shaft. In spite of efforts to
protect tho monument from vandals,
two of the large memorial stones in
thc interior were defaced recently by
the removal of the letters of inscrip
tion The work wa^ done by two
men, v. ho escaped before it was dis
How to Avoid Trouble.
Now is the time to provide yourself
and family with a bottle < f Chamber
Iain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. It is almost certain to bc
needed before the summer is over, and
if procured now may save you a trip
to town in the night or in your busiest
season. It is everywhere admitted to
be the most successful medicine in
use for bowel complaints, both for
children and adults. No family can
afford to be without it. For sale by
Orr?Gray & Co.
- If a man could understand one
woman in the world he could under
stand them all but he stops at the
are the most fatal of ail dis
Cm EV'O. KIDNEY CURE lt I
lULCI w Buararteid Remedy
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICK 50c and $140.
SOLD, BY EVANS' PHARMACY.
Notice of Annual Meeting.
Andersen, 8. C.. May 15, 1902
THE Annual Meeting of the Stock
holders of the Anderson Water, Light
and Power Company will bo held at th*?lr
office, in the Crtv of -?oderHon. nn ?he
third Tuesday in June (17th), at 12o*? lcck
m., for the purpose of olectinir officers
and attODding to nny other bOBlnesB that
may come before them. Please be pres
ent in person or by proxy.
S. Wt, ORE, Pr?sident.
May 21, 1902_48_4_
LAND FOR SALE.
A FARM In the village of F^ir Play,
S. LY, containing fourhuudred and sixty
seven acres, well improved, two hundred
and forty acres in high stAte of cultiva
tion, two two-story dweldng houses,
store-room anrt ample ten?uicui. nouses
AIBO a Farm four miles North of Fair
Play, S.O., containing three hundred and
iifty acres, ono hundred and forty acres
fresh and lo high state of cultivation,
two four room houses and tenement
Also, a Farm three miles Sooth of Oak
way, 8. C , containing one hundred and
twenty-five sores, forty sores fresh and
in high state of cultivation, good four
Will make terms easy. ADplv to J.W.
Sbelor, Walhalla, 8. C., or 8, P. 8trlb
lins:, Fair Play, t?. C.
St?ey's Honey and Tar
chtfdren,safe,sure. No opiates*
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON,
Cte ar leaton. S. C. '
Founded in 1785 Strong faculty. Well
equipped chemical, physical and biologi
cal laboratories, library of 14,000 vol
u?aos, tbs finest museum of natural his
tory lo tb? South. Elective courses lead
ing to the degree* of B. A., B. 8. ?nd M.'
A. Board with furnished room in Col
lege Dormitory can be obtained for 910.00
a month. Tuition $40.00. On? Scholar
ship, giving free tuition, ls assigned to
Anderson County, the bolder to be ap
pointed by the Probat? Judge and Coun
ty Superintendent. Total expense? for
Scholarship students 9112 to 9130. AU
candidates for admission are permitted So
compete for vacant Boyo* 8-molarablpa
which pey f 150 e year, next i.-M?iou be
gins September 29. For catalogue address
HARRISON RANDOLPH. Pr?,.
June ll, 1902_61_2?
Winthrop College Scholarship and
?.- Entrance Examinations.
The examinations for t ie award of va
cant scholarships In Winthrop Oollege
and for the admission of new students
will be held at the Cnuntv Court House
on Friday, July 11th, at Os, m. Appli
cants must not be less than fifteen years
of age. When scholarships are vacated
siWJoly lltb', they will be swarded to
those making the highest average at this
examination. The next session will
open September 17, 1002. For further
Information and a catalogue address
Pres. D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill, S. C.*
Juno 4, 1Q02 60
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has beast
in use for over 30 years. 1IA? homo thc algn&tnra
- and has bsen made under hie per?
^Z^W? sonni supervision since its infancy, t j?
W?*W3T Allow no one to deceive you in this. >
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but?
Experiments that trifle with and endanger tho health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment*
What is CASTOR IA
Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. I fe
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcoti?
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind,
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures'Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep?
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend. |
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Haye Always Bought
In lise For Over SO Years.
D. 8. VANDIVEB.
J. J. MAJOR.
E. P. VANDIVER.
Vandiver Bros. & Major.,
BUGGIES, SURRIES, PHAETONS, WAGONS,
Harness, Lap Robes, Whips, Etc.
ANDERSON, S. C., AFRII, 9, 1902.
WE have a large and beautiful line to select from and our PRICES
COME TO SEE US.
VANDIVER BROS. & MAJOR.
JUST A WORD
I l.I , J ??.IIIIHI.B,IWIIMIIII1I.?
About Something that should
Interest Yon ! ! ! I ! ! !
WE HAVE A FEW
SECOND-HAND UPRIGHT PIANOS !
Some you would readily but for new. BARGAINS THESE. A big lint
of Squares for practice work ; you will find they fill the bill as well u- a new
one. At from $19.00 up.
OUR ORGAN DEPARTMENT ia running over with good things. Ton
should see them and get prices. A few special bargains if you come at ones.
OUR SEWING MACHINE DEPARTMENT is by far the largest in the
State, and more Standard varieties are here to select from. Here are bar
gains in second-hand Machines that you ought to pick up. -
Come in when in town, and we will take pleasure in showing you through.
TH? C. A. HEED MUSIC HOUSE.
.iy -*j J
- J\i " -y -r-t-i?.
A Well furnished Home
Is not necessarily an expensively
furnished one, as at TOLLY'S band
some, even sumptuous, FURNITURE
i? procurable without great outlay
not that we deal in knocked-together,
made-to-sell sort, but because we are
content with a reasonable profit on
really good articles of Furniture
Our best witness ie tho Goods them*
G. P. TOLLY & SON,
The Old Reliable Furniture Dealers, Depot St., Anderson, 6. C.
A. G. STRICKLAND,
OFFICE-Front Roams over F?rm
era and Merchssts Banfr.
The opposite eut llluatraten Con
tinuoufl Oona Teeth.- \ Th? Ideal
Plats-mor? cleanly than the nftio
rai ???ti*. No bad tsato or breath
>om Piador this hind
I^^^^H^^^^S^^ ?luranoe suggests itself-but^hiu^
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