Newspaper Page Text
K?MSA>T LEFT OF
fiecent Marriage on Reseryation in
York County Draws Attention to!
$ad Condition of Few Kemaining;
Indian Wards of South Carolina.
York* S. C.?Announcement of the
recent marriage of Ervin Gordon and
T*li? T-2o rrio TnHift/nS Of the Cat
?aWCi<& Jauc ii?M > w, * ? - - -
awba reservation in York county, re
calls to mind the fact that the rem
nant of this once powerful tribe is
rapidly becoming smaller and because
of that fact a marriage among them is
a subject of unusual interest since
there are so few young men and maid
ens among them.
Now it is sad to think that this once
powerful tribe, whose -warriors as late
as the year 1760, numbered 3,000, is
now reduced to some eighty or ninety
persons, all of whom live on the small
reservation on the banks of the Cata
wba, on the eastern outskirts of York
county. Some 500 or more acres of
land comprise the reservation, where
as the whole of York county and oth
er territory adjoining was once the
hunting preserve of this dying race
wfao have ever been the friend of the
American white man and who have
lost their all through the avaric?,
chixanery and robbery of the white
Support From State.
The State of South Carolina an
nually (makes a donation of several
thousand dollars toward the support
of the Catawbas; but the appropria
tion is so small it does not provide
them with the bare necessities of life
and many of them are actually re
duced to want. A number of them
till the rough, and unsuitable soil
that forms the reservation, several of
the men are good carpenters, who se
cure employment at odd times in
Hock Hill and around the community
surrounding, and others d' odd jobs;
but taken altogether it is a nara mat
ter for them to keep soul and body
Just now D. A. Harris, "chief" of
the tribe, as he is known, is making a
living operating a ferry acros? the
Catawba, between Ebenezer and Fort
Mill townships. He is paid the prince
ly sum of $30 per month by York
county for his services. Harris is
"chief" of the tribe only in name. He
is the most influential anions them
and he performs the duty of arbiter
in minor disputs among ffiem. Al
though they have not the rights of
other citizens, tne uatawDas are suu
ject to the laws of the State. They
give very little trouble, however, and
not in several years, to say the least,
has one of them been hailed into the
The Old Order Go&e.
Up until a short while before the
war between the sections the law
among themselves was their own, anc!
what was between themselves was
among themselves. Old inhabitants
of the "Indian Land" section, as the
vicinity of the Catawba reservation
used to be known, have handed down
a sforv that on one occasion an In
dian named Sam Scott killed a squaw
nainecl Canted, also a Catawba. At- i
ter the murder Scott ran away to
tbe Cherokee, tribe in North Caro
lina for fear of retribution. He stayed
there for some six or eight years,
hut the desire to return to his own
tribe was strong, and finally he re-1
turned, armed to the teeth, and al-j
ways on his guard for fear of being
killed. Scott was a lover of whiskey,
but after his return to the reservation
he tried hard to avoid liquor, fearing
that he might be takei^i off his guard
while drunk and killed1. I
All went amoothlv for a vear. The
Indain kept sober and slept with one
eye open. Finally, on one occasion
with. others of the tribe, he made a
visit to Columbia, and while there he
got drunk. He returned to the trlbt
nd after becoming sober and finding
fce had been unharmed, he was much ,
relieved from his fears and forgot his j
oaution. After that he got drunk as
often as he could get the liquor.
Liquor Finally His Undoing.
His love of liquor caused his death,
ae day he was lying drunk on the
*ie of a road. A party of Cat&wbas
aoia hr. amomr them a vouner *in
who was the daughter of the woman
pott had killed. She picked up a
" ifcge stone and hurled it at his head,1
backing his skull. Other Indiana 5*
A? party picked him up and carried)
kfcn into a wigwam where he breatk
ef several days, although he was giv
fir no attention, the Indians feeling
bo; sympathy for one whose sufferings
Ifcey deemed merited. Finally he
4ied, and was buried. The Indian girl j
went unpunished for killing him. taei
flidians as they, called hereyickpkhim-j
tuport, admiring the spirit of "tkt
avenger of hlood," a? they called her. j
When the Revolutionary war be-j
in 1775 there were 5,000 or more
Gatawbas who comprised the tribe !
Itarlv tha atriip'p-lxi thpv 1
*; k4AV w*'* ^oo*v i
ifeeir lot with the Colonists who were j
struggling for liberty and they prov-j
*d faithful throughout the struggle, j
Many of them gave their lives for the.
cause of their white iriends and oth? I
?rs survived the war to see the woou- j
man's. axe fall their broad hunting j
grounds and to hear the echo of the j
ploughman's "hee-haw" to his plod
umg jorse as ne core uirougn uie
hills that once resounded with the
Catawba's hunting cry to the bound- j
ing stag. It is said that more than
GOO of them lost their lives in the
war of the Revolution.
Ravaged bv Smallpox,
Just a short while after the Revo
lution their number was reduced to
less then one-half by small-pox.j
There is a tradition that the dreaded
plague was introduced among them*
through the avarice of some white
men in order that they might "be en
abled more easily to get possession of
TitffaYie. 1 in" all
probability this is true. The fatal
it* nf the dreariM nia.ev* amon? them
each day according to tradition, and
it appeared as though ?very man, wo
man and child of the tribe must fall
before the ravages of the disease.
Catawba Indian doctors treated all
diseases in the same manner and i
their method was to administer a !
corn sweat. The mode of giving this
sweat was to boil ears of corn, slip-!
shucked, take them steaming out of
the pot and pack them closely around ,
the patient, and as socn as If pro- i
duced a profuse sweat the patients;
were taken up and thrown into the
Catawba river. It was more fre-1
quently a dead Indian than a living
one that was taken out of the stream. *
Experience proved no teacher to Ca
tawba Indian physicians, and often as j
many as twenty-five dead bodies were :
taken from the stream each day dur
ing the prevalence of the scourge.
A Disastrous Mo?e.
The older Indians of the tribal rem- \
nant still tell the story told them, by j
their parents of the time when the
fathers of the tribe agreed to the i
nmrwaitinn nf t.hf> State of SOUtk !
Carolina to sell them what little lands j
they had left and join the Cherokee j
nation in the vicinity of Haywooa,
North Carolina. It was seventy ye?r*
| of more ago that the State persuaued.
them to sell their lands and move.
Most of the Indians were opposed to
the step, but through various forms
i of intimidation and other means they
were at last persuaded to move out.
i It was a sad day among them when
they went to join the Cherokees.
When they arrived there North Caro
lina refused to let them stay. They
were in a terrible plight since they
.had nowhere to go. Finally they
wandered back to their former haunts
and there they have since remained
s\n tV?o fa-or) q allowed thftmt the
women engaged in the manufacture
of crude pottery, pans and pipes *hich
they peddle throughout York and ad
joining counties for provisions and
old clothes, and the men, most of
whom are too proud and worthless to
work, living in worthless dignity up
on the mere pittance appropriated by j
the State, and from wages paid for
doing odd jobs when they are abso
lutely compelled to work.
A striking characteristic ot this
fast dying tribe is their contempt for 1
and abhorrence of negroes. Even back ;
before the war they are said to have I
held the negroes in disdain and the
privations and changes in thrir condi-1
tion during recent years have not
changed their feeling of antipathy for;
the blacks. Most of the white people,
in fact all of them, living in the vi
cinity of the Catawba reservation
consider the Indians their interiors
socially and otherwise, arc! hive as
little to do with them as possible ex-j
cept in a business way. Since, there j
fore, the whites will have little to do
with them and they refuse to mingle
with the negroes, they are forced to
live almost whollv unto themselves.
Education and Religion.
Most of the 'Catawbas can read and j1
write, several of them have been stu- j
dents in the Carlisle Indian school^!
and all of the young Indians attend 1
the school which is conducted on the
reservation several months each year. 1
Up until the past few years most of 1
them have been members of the Mor
mon church and until a short while j
ago they practiced polygamy. A j'
Baptist church has recently been built i
on the reservation, and quite a num
ber of the Indians have connected
themselves with it.
The Rev. F." T. Cox, pastor of sev- 1
eral Baptist churches in Rock Hill,
is largely responsible for the erection
of the church on the reservation, and
it is largely due to his influence and '
teaching that the Baptist dehomina- :
tion has gained a foothold among the
Catawbas. Up until a short while be- 1
fore the war between the sections not
a single Catawba Itad ever professed
conversion and become connected
with a Christian church, although
missionaries of all denominations had
faithfully preached the Word of God'
amnnor tVtftm for manv YParc nrioT* to '
Sad, indeed, is a contemplation, of
the present state of this miserable
remnant of a once powerful and noble
tribe who were possessed of all the
characteristics of the primitive red
man. Brea the fish, once their prej
and sport in the stream which bears
their name, hare aaarlj all departed,
and it can be only a few rear* outil
the Catawba Ia4iaog, tea, will fear*
JJJCBg D. QHimr.
A foung mother, anaoun&nj tM
birtk of ker first ciild to a ?rUn4
in a distant citj, soat Utfs tel^^gram:
"Isaiak f, ?.*
It is & ScripUal T*rm, iaffionins:
"For unto u* a ckili is bora, *aio as
a son ii glreu.*'
Her friend, kowerer, was r*rjr liter
al and Lot rerj familiar iritli the
Scripture, so she interpreted the ae#
sage to lier bu?band U follows:
"Margaret evidently has a bojr; but
why on earth. aid uiey name mia
Isaiah? He muat be healthy, though,
for he weighs nine pounds and #ix
Dunces."?.New York Journal.
Man? Antiques Like It.
A tourist with a mania for collect-1
ing antiques was passing through a\
small village when he was stopped by I
the sight of a very old man chop
ping wood with a veiy old ax. j
"That's an old ax you have there.",
"Yes," said the old man, "it once be- .
longed to George Washington."
"Tndeed. I should hardly have
thought it as old as that."
"Well," the old man said, "it ain't
exactly. It's had three new handles
and two new heads since then."?
line "all tor tM **?* -
fc'K I? ROMO OUlNIj
get the gecol
Look for &.?*iatnr~
For Neuralfia, nothing is
Used fly loousanoa
for a generation
Those who have suffered from
neuralgic pains need not be told 1
how necessary it is to secure re
lief. The easiest way out of
neuralgia is to use Dr. Miles'
Anti-Pain Pills. They have re
licved sufferers for so many
years that they have become a
"I have taken Dr. Mile*' Anti-Pain
Pills for five yeara and they are the
only thing that doe* me any good.
Thar have relieved neuralgia in my
he:id In fifteen minute*. I have also
taken them for rheumatism, head
ache, pains in the breast, toothache,
earache and pains In the bowels and
limbs. 1 have found nothing to
equal them and they are all that is
claimed for them."
J. W. SBDGX, Blue Springs. Mo.
At ail druggists?25 doses 26 cents.
Never eeld In bulk. 1
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart. Ind.
ABLE BODIED HEX, 18 to 45,
T r ? HAD L! 13 T> VTiPT? TV Wt k
LllAlOLfi r UU fJIiikiftJa a.i
Washington, Dec. 28.?Every able
bodied male citizen of the United
States between the ages of eighteen
and forty-five years is held liable foi
service in the National Guard in wai
time, without further act of congress,
by War Department regulations for
the government of the guard issuec
under the National Defence^ Act. In a
circular prepared nearly two months
ago, but made public only today, tne
Militia Bureau directs that where a.
National Guard regiment is called our.
for war service, a reserve training bat
talion to fill vacancies at the front
shall be organized out of the National
Guard reserve and by voluntary en
"If for any reason," the order con
tinues, "there shall not be enough re
servists of enough voluntary enlist
ments to organize or to keep the re
serve battalions at prescribed
strength, a suffcient number of the un
organized militia shall be drafted by
the President to maintain such bat
talion or otner lesser reserve umu ai
the prescribed strength."
The language follows closely that
of the National Defense Act, in which
the unorganized militia is defined as
including every able-bodied male citi
zen within the prescribed age limit
or those who have declared their in
tention of becoming citizens.
The National Guard regulations,
which will be amplified in great de
tail later, also strike at the problem
of dependent families of soldiers
which has cost the government sev
minion n f rftnllara already
Viai JAA&iAHNSAA W A. v
through the border mobilization. Re
cruiting officers of the National Guard
are directed to discourage the enlist
ment of married men, or those having
othera dependent upon them. Such
persons are to be aocepted only for
reasons in the public interest, men
who wish to become officers being
the only class specifically excepted.
It is provided in the regulations that
no officer of the guard hereafter shall
be recognized as such under the De
fense Act unless he shall have sub
scribed te an oath binding him to obey
the orders of the President and of the
Governor of his State. Appointment*
will be made on recommendation U
the Secretary of War from Governor*
or the commanding officers of State or
territorial units of the guard and
after proper physical and mental ex
amination by boards of officers. Pro
motions will be handled i* the soya*
iray and mj officer whojCaila In the
examination as to his professional
ability cannot come up for recojuni**
Hon within a year.
After three 7^ears' active service ar
irkea the organisations are dlebaaded.
National Guard officers may pass Into
the National Guard reserve.
The raierye la to remain as unor
ganized hodf ia peace timea except
for temporary purpose#. It will be
composed of men who hare serred
three rears la active organization*
and whose enlistment contracts will
require them to serve three more la
the reserve unless they prefer
*^Htq qaptJ/vi ThPHr will hold the
same rank in the reserve that they
held at the time of furlough from
active service except that when draft
ed into the federal service they will
report in the grade of private.
:Ai pleasant surprise and a grand
Christmas gift was the bounteous
pounding given Rev. and Mrs. EL W.
Stone, by the members of West End
Baptist church on Saturday night,
December 23rd. The table (and It
Is no small one) was made to groan
'neath its load of flour, sugar, coffee,
can goods, meat and numerous other
things. These are indeed great peo
ple to labor with and this is not their
first time to express by some kind
deed their appreciation of their paator
and his work. May he put forth great
er efforts in this part of the LorTfr
v^ey&fd^ as" never ~ before.
ftTO-MT-TmM thing ttc> Reatero*
The 21st of December is the day of
the winter "solstice' (the word mean
ing "sun stands"). It is the day when
the sun reaches the farthest point
south on his annual trip, pauses and
then swings northward for a six
months' trip. It is the shortest day
of the year, despite' the Christmas
rush and the need of many more hours
nf Axv Tt i* also the date when win
ter begins, astronomically speaking.
Daylight lasted only about nine
hours, in the latitude of Spartanburg,
while the night was 15 hours long,
This variation in the length of days
and nights results, as we recall from
cur geography lessons, from the fact
that the axis of the earth (an imag
inary line passing from "pole to pole)
ia nnt nernenrilrular to the Diane of
the earth's orbit, or path made in its
annual revolution around the sun,
but is inclined at an angle of 23-1-ii
degrees. Had it been perpendicular,
there would have been o difference.
In length of days and nights, eacn
12 hours at all times, and no alter
nating of seasons, but the weather
the same for all times of the year.
While the days are shorter and we
are in the midst of winter, conditions
are reversed south of the equator (in
South America, parts of Africa and
Austrialia, for instance). Just now
luey are usiviug tucir nam auuiuci
time, with long days and verdant
As we advance toward the nortn
pole the nights pre longer at this sea
son. In Greeniand and the latitude
of Petrograd, Russia, for instance,
night lasts over 20 hours, while a
Iktle further north (latitude 66.5 de
grees), in Russia and Norway there
is continuous darkness for the entire
24 -hours. At the north pole the sun
has not been visible for the past
three months, and it will be thrt-e
montne longer derore he makes ms
appearance, but tiien there will t>r;
continuous sunshine for six months.
At latitude of extreme northern Can
ada and Russia darkness will last a:
this time of year for two months, to
be followed by two months of twi
light, then the sun will gradually rise
al Jve the horizon, circle around anu
around, rising a little higher each
day for a month, then gradually low
ering for another month, all the time
circling around the heavens and con
While this is all elementary knowl
edge, it is remarkably important and
interesting, and impresses the fact
that all thvfse beneficent laws of al
ternating seasons must have been
r.??Ar:jl6rl V* a* r\ AM t r? twI
SAYS DRI>K WATER
IF lOK WISH TO GRO W
FAT XM) FLU3IF
Think Men and Women?Do Yoa1
Want to Get Fat and Be Strong?
i ' '
I The trouble with" most thin folks
who wish to gain weight is that they'
insist on drugging their stomacn orj
stuffing it with greasy foods; rubbing;
on useless "flesh creams," or follow
ing some foolish physical cuiture
stunt, while the real cause of thin
j nes8 goes untouched. You cannot'get j
fat until your digestive tract proper- j
ly assimilates the food you eat. Drink
a glass of cold water four or five times j
a day and take the following prepa-1
j ration known to reliable druggist3;
almost everywhere, which seemingly!
embodies the missing elements needed I
I by the digestive organs to help them ;
convert food into rich, fat-laden j
, blood. This preparation is called ton-.
oline, aad much remarkable testimony j
in wtwan an fa )fa on/>/>aaaftil naa In j
: flesh building. Tonoline which somes in J
| the form of a small non-injurous tab-j
j let, taken at meals and mixed with the
j digesting food, tends to prepare fat.
flesh and muscle building elements so
that the blood can readily accept and
carry them to the starved portion of
the bod y. You caa readily picture the
transformation that additional and
previously lacking flesh making ma
terial should bring to your cheeks,
filing oat hollow* about your neck,
shoulders and bust disappearing, and
your taking on from 15 io 30 pounds,
f\t an.UA hwilthv flpjifc TonolillP is
harmless, inexpensive, efficient. New
berry Drag; Co. has it and are author
ized to refund your money if weight
increase is not obtained aa per the
guarantee found in e&ch large pack
Oaatioa:?toaoliae is recommended
only as a flesh builder and while ex
cellent results i? eases of nerroHS in.
digestion, etc., hara beea reported.
' ctra sh?nl4 &? tacen aooac using it
a gain of weight ia desired.
ftlGf SPECTACLE COMING WITH
?BAJ* SYMPHONY GBCHESTKA
D. W. Griffith's magnificent histori
cal spectacle, "The Birth of a Nation,''
Trill come to the Opera House?New
tje-Ttry?J|ume 8-9. "The Birth of a
Nr*?nn" is one of the most widely
dihcussed topics in the country. It
established an absolutely new art
in the realm of the theatre?the arr
of pantomimic screen spectacle with
music. It also created a tremen-!
dous sensation because of its vaster j
and more forceful treatment of the j
same theme as Thomas Dixon's "The
Clansman." The consequences of the!
Civil War in Southern reconstruction |
are fully dealt with, and fhe nation;
reborn is apotheosized. Mr. Griffith, |
?mAnrr ^rppfnrfl managed I
piUUUM CMJUVTU^ J
the stupendous achievement without
the aid of dialogue ot speech, for mo
tion pictures, accompanying music and
effects tell the coherent, logical and
" Mto On* la * * 14
Yeer 4nwl* wil nfud moner X fAZO
OiKTMKWT falls to core say case of Itchinf1
8Kal?Bt?edlac or PiUiihUmK) e* In 6 to 14 >icv
rhe first ai>Dlicatic ' w and jteot. -
THE COMMUNITY TREE
A GREAT ATTRACTION
(Written for Friday's paper.)
The Community Tree on the oM
Court House square on Christmas
eve was a sight long to be remember
V>v-vm? aat n-o a "-OD anrl lntlf
CU, X IXC UVUl OV/W rr uo v u V
before tlien people gathered, and when
the hour came the four sides of the
square were thickly lined. Pave
ments filled, length and breadth, tod
dlers in front, infants in arms. On
the edges of the square, cars and car-1
riages filled drew up. Up on the
balcony, others stood, and in over
At 5 o'clock tl3G aLferoni schools
assembled their pupils, and at the ap
pointed hour they marched, a veri
table army "in bright array," nalting
near, until the signal. Then from the
high school, the boys and girls
"singing as they came," led the way |
and mounting the broad steps form- j
ed a choir.
Immediately in front, midway in
tbe square, stood the beautiful tree
with its brilliant lights of crimson,
purple, orange, green, etc., and close
to the tree the children etood with
From the north side of the city the
Speer's street school, from the south
came Boundary stre?t and from the
west the children of the school on
that side were massed, until there
was a sea of heade beneath th? eyea
of those who were looking down
When all were arranged, at the
signal from Dr. Kinard, sweet and
clear and strong the children's voices j
rang out in:
'0 little town of Bethlehem!
How still we see thee lie;
Above thy deep and dreamless sleep
The srlent stars go by.
Vaf in fVn? A o t?1- otmat o oUinoth
The everlasting light,
The hopes and fears of all the year3
iA*re met in thee tonight.''
Other bright carols followed, among
them the beautiful German hymn, "Si
lent Night, Holy Night,'" the ola
French Christmas carol, "Noel," the
old English carol, "God Rest You,
Merry Gentlemen, let Nothing You
Dismay," and at. the close, as the chil
dren marchpd away, again they sang
"O Little Town."
We voice the sentiments of the cit
when we say that the community
tree was a success and that the chil
dren reflected credit upon those who
<? SOCIETY. ^
Pupil's Recital at Blaokville.
On Wednesday afternoon the pupils
of Miss Josephine Dunbar gave a pu
pils recital at the high school audito
rium. After a well rendered prograr^
a musical contest was held. Latei
candy and Christmas tokens were giv
en 'to each pupil.?Barnwell People.
With a hovel.
There was a sudden rush of work
and the farmer was short of laborers.
Going out into the road, he found
a muscular-looking tramp loafing at.
the crossroads. Here was a possible
"My man," said he genially, "do
"Well, can you do anything with a
you want work?"
"What sort of work?" asked the
T'ha fromt* an rl/lon'ltT houmfvl
k UO liauip 0UUUVUAJ WVMAMVV.
"I could fry a slice of bacon 011 it,"
he said eagerly.?Chicago Tribune.
tevtgoratJiTT to tne Pale ana 51cifly
Tke Old Standard general strength*! ioe tonic
GXOVB'S TA.STKUBSS c'aill TONIC, drive* ou
Maltria.euriche ;t 'ieblood.and builds
>ro A *rr>~ V? "" -i
tr?y Ml tnbMrilMc, ska
t? twy ?fe* goods sdrcrlteW
* - ? A -U u
y#?ff lysct W?J. /Mm w?
but does not
A bonus was distributed" by ti
Southern Bell Telephone com]
during Christmas to their employe
Those in Newberry receiving theii
were: Mr. W. C. Garrett and Mis
Sarah Halfacre of the commercial de
partment, Messrs. V. F. Cook and C.l
'I* 1 a m h r>f tho nlti nt Hanaromfn onrti
Misses Sarah Moon, Verna Lane, Grao
Hutciiinson, Bernice Hoof, Lora Wick
er, Cora Lominack, Marie Wcudc, Liz
zie Wicker and Mattie Mann and Mr
0. B. Bowers of the traffic department
Manager <vV. E. Wilds of the Wester
Union Telegraph company also re
ceived his Christmas gift from th
company in the form of a check fo
seven per cent of his yearly salary
equivalent to about one month's saT
Sixty Millions Made.
Washington, Dec. 28.?Over si
million dollars were made in W
Street by those having advance
formation on President Wilson
peace note, according to a telegra
received from Thomas W. Lawson
day by Representative Wood.
Lawson said that it was acta
beleved in Washington that the
would De a real -investigation
last week's leak there would not
a quorum in either the House of t
Senate on Monday and that th
would be a shifting of bank accou
similar to those in the sugar in?
Magnitude That Almost Appals.
The magnitude of D. W. Griflft
feat in staging ''The Birth of a Nati
coming to the Opera House, Newber
January 8-9, is almost appalling
least to the devotees of the Ql
theatre. Where now are the li
groups of actors, the pinchbeck s
ery and the petty properties of .t
so-called "legitimate" drama?
Anm T"?0 T"r? ^ 4- "U. ? "
-v/vsa&apen rt ilii H1C iit^W 'diTLf
"legitimate" is infinitesimal.
Griffith, in staging "The Birth
Nation," used for his backgro
]n0 years of American history as
and no less than 3,000 mounts of c
airy in the celebrated "rides" of
ITll Tt" 111 V Lrlnn A ^ ~ ii. ?"
ivu rxtici 1L ?<iS tf.ll U
subject, 1S.OCO people as his = ct
pleted, he had an operatic score p
pared and provided orchestral m~
worthy of Wagner. The motion
ture sp?ctacie in which these mar
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