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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, June 13, 1912, Image 1

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E PICKENS SENTINEL
BLISHEDEntered Apr1 23. 10 t Pkeus S. C. as second class mall ma42r, under ac
Established 1871-Volume 42 PICKENS, S. C., JUNE 13,192NMBR'
THE STATE
CAMPAIM
Cut This Out and Paste in your
Hat.
The itenerary for the State
campaign was prepared June
4th by a subcommittee of the
State Democratic executive
committee. The first meeting
will be held in Sumter on June
18, and the campaign will be
brought to a close in Greenville
on August 22. There will be a
recess of one week beginning on
July 26. The members of the
committee preparing the itin
erary were John Gary Evans,
State chairman of Spartanburg,
and Richard I. Manning of
Sumter, and W. F. Stevenson
of Cheraw.
- The assessments for the can
didates entering the campaign
will be fixed at a meeting of the
State Democratic executive
committee to be held in the ii
brary at the State house next
Tuesday at noon. The primary
election will be held on August
28. All pledges must be filed
by the candidates for all offices
by June 17.
The following itinerary has
been prepared by tue committee.
Sumter, Tuesday, June 18.
Bishopville, Wednesday. June
19.
Darlington, Thursday, June
20.
Bennettsville, Friday., June
21.
Chesterfield, Saturday, June
22.
Florence, Tuesday, June 25.
Dillon, Wednesday. June 26.
Marion, Thursday, June 27.
Conway, Friday, June 28.
Georgetown, Saturday, June
29.
Kingstree, Tuesday, July 2.
Manning, Wednesday, July 3.
Moncks Corner. Thursday,
July 4.
Charleston, Friday. July 5.
Walterborro,. Saturday, July
6.
Beaufort. Tuesday. July 9.
Jasper (Rldgeland): Wednes
day, July 10.
Hampton, Thursday, July 11.
Barnwell. Friday, July 12.
Bamnberg, Saturday, July 13.
St. George, Tuesday, July 16
Orangeburg, Wednesday.
July, 17.
St. Mathews, Thursday, July
18.
Columbia, Friday, July 19.
Chester, Saturday, July 20.
Winnsbor o, Monday, July 22.
Lexington, Tuesday, July 23.
Saluda, Wednesday, July 24.
Edgefield, Thurday, July 25.
Aiken, ?riday, July 26.
ONE WEEK OFF.
Camden, Monday, August 5.
Lancaster, Tuesday, August
6.
Yorkville, Wednesday, Au
gust 7.
Gaffney, Thursday, August 8.
Spartanburg, Friday, August
9.
Union, Saturday, August 10.
Newberry, Tuesday, August
13.
Laurens, Wednesday, August
14.
Greenwood, Thursday, Au
gust 15.
Abbeville, Friday, August 16.
Anderson. Saturday, August
17.
Walhalla, Tuesday, August
20.
Pickens, Wednesday, August
21.
Greenville, Thursday, August
22.
No Caue to Doubt
We guarantee immediate and
positive relief to all sufferes
from constipation. In every case
wher our remady fails to do this
we will rentrn the money paid
us for it. That's a frank state
ment of facts, and we want you
to substantiate them at our risk.
Rexall Orderlies are eaten just
like candy, are particulary
prompt and agreeable in action,
may be taken at any time.day
or night, do not cause diarrhoea
nausea, griping, excessive loose
ness, or other undesirable effect.
Thbey have a vei y mild but posi
action upon the organs with
they come in contact, apparently
acting as a regulative tonic upon
the relaxed muscular coat of the
bowels, thus overcoming weak
ness, and aidina to restore the
bowels to more vigorous and
healthy activity.
Rexa1i Orderlien a n unsur
OUR MEXICAN
A WAR VETERANS
Capt. James A. McKee, of this
County, One of the Two
Survivors in South
Carolina
Fresh in the min(ds of many
Of our citizens is the history of t
the great struggle of the war
between the sections from 1861
to 1865, year after year, North
and South, re-unions, memorial
exercises and special gatherings
take place to recount the valor,
heroism, pat-iotism, daring and I
sacrifice by those engaged in the I
great conflict, all of which is t
eminently right and proper. t
These things should be kept
constantly before the present
and coinil generations. especi
ally in the South where the I
grandest army that ever trod I
soil went forth to meet the foe. t
But while we reverence the i
Confederate soldier and cherish
his memory there is another t
line of old Southern veterans
whose services, and sacrifices,
and heroism, and daring, have t
almost been forgotten. In our I
eagerness to scatter flowers (
along the paths of the remnant
of the gallant Confederate, and
of our admiration of his devo- C
tion to a righteous, but lost f
cause, we have overlooked the (
veterans of the Mexican war.
True there are- fewer of them(
than there are of the Confeder- t
ates. True the cause for which S
they fought was a common one
against a foreign foe, yet the
men of the South were there: r
brave, and true: and gallant d
men of South Carolina, was t
there, and some of Pickens r
County's best was there.
41 t
t
Hei neo'y tw uvvr
nwliving in this utate, the
other one being Capt. Mathew
B. Stanley of Marion county.
Capt. McKee, as he is known
now, was born in Abbevi lie
county March 25, 1824, and lived
in that county untill he volun
teered his services in the Mexi
can war in 1846. In November
of that year he joined Company
E., S. C. V. at A bbeville, J.
Foster Marshall, Captain. Upon
the organization of the corn
pany they turned their faces
toward Charleston where they
were mustered in as a part of
the Palmetto Regiment. The
day the company organized at
Abbeville and took their leave ia
still fresh in Capt. McKee's
mind. It was, as all such oc
casions are, a memorable one.
The citizens of the town and ~
community were out en masse:
the fathers and mothers, broth- I
ers and sisters and sweethearts
were there to say good-b~ye, and
w~hen at last came the fi na!
moment the clear, shrill
voice of Capt. Marshall was
heard "Right face; Forward.
March,'' the bouyant, though1
sad hearted young men, stepped
off fired by the spirit of patriot
ism. As they departed from
the old red hills their voices
passable and ideal for the use of
children, old folks and delicate
persons. we cannlot too highly
recomendl them to all sufferers
from any form of constipationi
and its attendant evils. That's1
why we back our faith in thenm
with our promise of monley bac.k
if they do not give entir satis
faction. Three sizes; 12 tablets
10 cents. 86 tablets 2.5 cents an
S tablets 50 cents. Remember
vo can obtain Rexatl RZienies
in Pickens only at our -store,
The Pexall Store. The~ Pickens
rgnomany.
1n' out with the melodies of
'Home, Sweet Home," and be
iind them shouts and hurrths,
mnd the waving of hankerchiefs
vas mingled with tears and
ighs. and sots and heartaches.
Ti first day they marched
thout six miles and camped in
:lile (hi 1ouses on a plantation.
\ havy rain fell during the
Jight and the next morning
hoy were forced to take up the
narch through mud and water.
I'lev covered about 10 miles by
inner time. and reached a place
vhich Capt. McKee could not
'ecall, where the citizens who
iad heard of their coming had
repared a barbecue dinner from
vhich place kind friends carried
hem in wagons and carriages
o Edgefield. At Edgefield they
vere accorded a royal welcome
mld a warm reception, and as
apt. McKce expressed it "we
iad plenty to eat and drink and
ine entertainment," which was
he last for several days. The
ext morning the line of march
vas again resumed and during
he third day reached Aiken
,here they took a train for
harleston. Reaching Charles
on after night they rested and
vere mustered into the service
if the United States the next
lay. After spending a few
lays in the city by the sea
rders were received to go to the
ront and they marched from
/harleston to Augusta, Ga.
While crossing the river into
eorgia they halted and gave
hree cheers for t'heir native
tate-South CaroLna. From
tugusta the:' went by rail to
tlanta, which was just then
a her infancy and few accomo
ations could be had. Some of
e soldiers had to spend the
ight in car boxes.
From Atlanta they headed for
1ntgomery, Ala , where river
oats transported them to Mo
ile. While at this last place
iev were drilled and carried
rirogh the art of military dis
ipline for about thre weeks.
>uring this time Col. Pierce M.
,utler made a trip to Washing
m and had a conference with
he military authorities, and
pon his return they wer e order
d to take steamers for the
~land of Lopos. On the vessel
~omrany E. was put down in
he hull and got very little to
at and very little air. They
were allowed to go on deck to (10
heir cooking but back down in
heir holes like rats to eat.
On reaching the island they
'ere astonished to find it was
ot inhabited, not a soul to be
een. Ground had to be cleared
efore they could pitch their
ents. This island, Capt. McKee
as, was one and a hiaf miles
ong by one mile w:<ie. and con
tituted the rendvzvou; for
len. Scott's army. Here ihey
emained for quite a while wait
ng for all the other t roops from
he United States to arrie, maii
mused themselves and pas~ ed;
aay the time in bathing in the
alt water and in cooking, eat
ng and washing their cloth es.
When all the army had ar
'ivd orders were given and they
aieddirect to Mexico and land
d three or four miles below the
ity of Vera Cruz about the 10th
f March 1847. Here immediate
tps were taken to inaugurate a
iege of the city.
In this connection the follow
ng very interesting story print
d in the Columbia State a
hort time since written by
'apt. Matthew B. Stanley is re
iroduced:
On August 7, 1847. the gener
i advance of Scott's army on
he City of Mexico and the
Halls of the Montezumas"'
egan. Quitman's brigade lef t
~nebla after its stay of nearly
hree months on August 8. The
almetto regiment acted as rear
unard. On the march between
~uebla and San Augustin it
-as attacked by a body of Mex
can lancers. One member of
he regiment was killed.
The Mexican lancers were
he finest riders I ever saw,'
;aid Capt Stanley, in telling of
he engagement. "They sat on
heir shaggy horses as if they
re on their backs. The Mex
.ans were armed with lances,
ng bamboo poles, with bright,
ared steel blades fixed in the
nd. which was dlecorated with
n red streameris. On their
~aldles the Mexicans cariied a
;h rt carbine which could do
endly execution at a long
range. They wore gaudy uni
forms and made swooping
chargeson half wild mustangs,
which they managed with ease.
At the battle of Contreras the
Palmetto regiment was held inL
reserve, much to its disapoint
ment and chagrin. It was
then that its commanding -of
ficer, Col. Pierce B. Butler,
wrote a letter to Gen. Worth
commniending Lieut. Col, Dickin
son, second in command. who,
tired of enaction, asked for a
position as aide on the general's
staff. In the letter occurs the
famous phase. "Col. Dickinscn
desires a place near the flashing
of the guns."
"The Palmetto regiment was
isappointed at not having an
active part in the battle at Con
treras," said Capt. Stanley,
"but soon there was fighting
enough to satisfy the most
rdent of the South Carolinians.
Immediately after Contreris,
the army moved on toward the
ity of Mexico. The Mexicans
were in forc at Churubusco.
y regiment played an impor
tant part in the engagement
there, considerod one of the
ottest of the whole war. Com
pany G, my company lacked 28
men of having its full strength,
ind in the whole Palmetto regi
ment at t1 at time there were
)nly 280 men."
The city of Mexico was the
,take for which the two armies
played at Churubusco. A vic
ory for Scott meant that the
way to the Mexican capital
would be practically open as
he weaker defenses around the
ity's gates could afford but
ttle resistance. Santa Anna's
rmy, routed at Contreras, had
allied around Churubusco.
rhe battle began the after
ioon of An11 . ,he Pal
netto regimH:t it i1&1h1 New
fo ric re!gime 1: : .. Shtield's
wi-ade..
['he story of the a: Caro
inians' share In the ijhug on
he bloody field follwas in ('apt.
stanley's words:
"The Palmetto reginiwnt W:!
a advance and had been s4c
,d as the base of the attackin,
ne around which the ouwi
egiments were to form. Th.
~exicans were entrenched on?'
;ide of a wheat field. The Pal
netto regiment led the attack
i this position. The ground
wvas low, marshy and perfectly
at. We had to march through
field of standing corn before
we got to the wheat field. In
the corn field the regiment was
practically hidden from the
sight of the Mexicans, and, in
my opinion, it was then that
n e should have Leam formed in
o line of battle. But the comn
mand was not given until we
reached the wheat fie ld.
"The Mexican works were
>nly 300 yards across the field.
[t was easy musket range, and
they mowed us down, while we
stood waiting for the command
o charge. At last it was given.
We ran across the marshy
wheat field, stumbling and fall
ig in ditches, I saw Col. But
ler fall wvhen his horse was
<bot under him, and a few
minutes later the cry went up
Tierce Butler is shot!'
"We~ kept straight on toward
the Mdexican entrenchments.
Whei I got about half way,
a musket ball struck me in the
forehead. I stopped by a ditch
of muddy wat * and washeo
out the wound -I' wondered a
a minute or t wo whalber I was
dead. The visor of my cap,
which was pi: reed by the ball
probably saved my life.
"Col. Gladden led us toward
the castle on the run. It was a
long stumbling way up the hill
and many of the boys did not
reach the top. The Mexican
cadets worked their guns on the
castle walls until the last. Mines
had been planted all around the
castle but none of them were
exploded.
"Whe~n we finally reached
the castle a breach was miade
in the wall. Col. Gladden led
the way through and the boys
followed him into the piazza.
The castle had surrendered.
Capt. Stanley's memory of
the fight at the Garita de Belen,
the southern gate by which the
Palmetto regiment entered the
city of Mexico as the advance
guard of Gen. Quitman's divi
sion, is very clear. The San
Cusme gate on the western side
of the city was entered a few
hours later by Gen. Twiggs'
ivson. There were only two
rifle companies, formerly a poi
of Gen. Persifer F. Smith's reg
iment in the attack on the Bele
gate.
In telling recently o1 the fin
desperate stand the Mexican
made in defense of the Hills c
the Montezumas,' Capt. Stanle:
said:
"A few minutes after we tool
the castle of Chapultepec, th
Palmetto regiment was ordere
to double quick down to th
causeway leading to the Garit
de Belen. The causeway wa
about 60 feet wide' and dowl
its centre ran a stone aqueduc
who pillars probably saved th
Palmetto regiment from exterm
ination.
"A HOT PLACE"
"When we got down the hi!
upon which the castle was buil
to the causeway, we met San
McGowan of Abbeville. He ask
ed Col. Gladden where he wa
going. The colonel pointed ti
the Belen gate and McGowar
said, 'You will find it a very ho
place.' And we did.
"The Mexicans had mounte<
a brass gun over the Belen gat<
and posted a few companies oJ
infantry there. As soon as wi
were in range they commence<
firing. The boys took sheltei
behind the pillars of the aque
duct, which were stone struc
tures about five feet square. Th
two rifle companies were jus1
ahead of the regiment.
"We advanced slowly frorT
pillar to pillar. An enfilading
fire had been opened by th(
Mexicans. I saw a bomb from
a sixpounder kill five men in a
group behind a pillar of the aq
educt.
"At last we got within 75 01
100 yards of the gate. Someon(
yelled, 'They're running.' ]
jumped out from behind my pil.
ar. iThere were only three mein
between me and the gate. On(
of them was a lieutenant com
uanding one of the rifle compa
ies and the other two Colonel
adden and Capt. Manigaull
if the Palmetto regiment. Thev
sere running for the gate.
"The lieutenant was in th(
kd and Gladden and Manigaull
Wc1m pressing him close. Both
:d their swords out and
Wvre 11 1 yfully trying tC
trip each o)ther in order to bc
Scond~ at ithe gate. The lieu
enant jumped on the breast
works ini front of th~e gate.Capt.
Manigault was at his side in a
:oment, reaching~ down, h<
ave Col. Gladdeni his hand aui
helped him Ut). I could no1
mount the breastworks just al
that place because of my accou
trements.
PALMETTO FLAG WAS FIRST
"The flag of the Palmett
regiment was passed up to Lieu
Selleck of the Abbev'ille compa
ny as he stood on top of tha
breastworks. I am sure it wa:
the first American flag raised il
the City of Mexico. Lieut. Se]
leck was wounded while he hel<
it aloft on top of the aqueduct
"After taking the Garita d<
Belen, there seemed to be noth
ing else for Palmetto regimen
to do, so we protected ourselve
from the enfilading fire as bes
we could until dark. Then wi
were sent to the rear. Wit]
three other privates, I was or
dered to take Lieut. Steen o
my company, who was wound
ed, to the hospital. We had n<
stretcher to carry him on bu
finally secured a door. We me
two teamsters who told us th
city had surrendered.
GENERAL SCOT'S COMMENDATIO:
"As we were going down th
road, Gen. Scott and his stafi
all in full dress, came riding tc
ward us.~ He reined in his hors
and asked us who the woundel
man was we were carrying. W
told him it was Lieut. Steen c
the Palmetto regiment.
"'Ah,' said the general,
have heard good reports of you
regiment all day. Take the liet
tenant to the castle. I have al
ranged for a field hospital ther<
"As he rode off, he addet
''The Palmetto regiment will b
reembered by a grateful cour
"When we had placed Lieu1
Steen und]er the care of the do<
tors at the castle, I looked roun
imong the wounded for a litt
friend of mine, an Irishmar
named Welsh. I noticed a ma
beckoning me and went to hin
He told me his name was Rei<
Capt. Mayne Reid,; of the Ne
or reiment. He said h~e gm
-t permission to lead his company
r- against the castle and while
a just at the foot of the hill was
shot. His men went on and
I were the first to enter the castle
s gate. One of his lieutenants,
f he said, cut a burning-fuse lead
y ing to a mine. Capt. Reid, who
talked to me that night, after
r ward became a famous novelist.
e "As I could not find my little
: Irish friend among the wound
e ed in the castle, I went out to
i the gate by which the Palmetto
s regiment had entered. He was
i still lying where he had fallen
t and was suffering agony from a
a wound in the leg. I half car
- ried him into the castle.
"From September 14 until the
first of December, our regiment
was part of the force on guard
t in the captured capital of Mexi
co. We were quartered in the
1 palace and there was room for
- all of us. We got new caps and
a blankets when the city officials
paid over the indemnity Gen.
Scott had demanded. In De
cember reinforcements entered
the City of Mexico. These took
our places. We were !sent out
into the suburbs. The Palmet
to regiment was stationed at
San Angel, about eight miles
outside the city wall.
"A mile or so from San Angel
there was a great hacienda own
ed by a rich kMexican lady of
pure Spanish descent. Her fam
ilV consisted of two married
daughters, their husbands and
two unmarried daughters. The
ranch was the richest in the val
ley and not many m'les from
the foot of the volcano Popocat
epetl.
ASKED FOR SOUTH CAROLINIAN
"It seems that the American
soldiers had been visiting the
h-l.cienda oftener than the lady
liked. Anyhow, one of her son
in-laws, Pon Jose, applied to
Gen. Shlelds for a guard. He
specially asked for a South Car
olinian. 'I consider this,' said
Capt. Stanley, 'one of the high
est compliments paid the Pal
metto regiment in Mexico.'
"I was detailed for this pleas
ant duty and retured to the ha
cienda with Don Jose. When
we arrived he took me into the
house and introduced me to the
ladies of the house.
"His bow of introduction left
nothing to be wished,' said the
captain. It carried me straight
to the bosom of- the family, and
I stayed there as long as I was
stationed at the hacienda, which
was nearly a month. One of
the dons played the guitar, and
we had dances every night. I
was shown every consideration,
and was sorry to lea ve.
"Orders were issued to fill the
vacancies in the roll of officers
Sof the regiment," said Captain
tStanley. "There were so few
. of us left that there were nearly
a enough places to go around.
3 But those Fairfield boys were
i thinking about politics when
. they got home, and, as I was
j from Darlington county and
could not vote for any of them,
3 I came out of the war a iprivate
. without any handle to my name
t just asIwent in."
3 In young manhood Capt. Mc
t Kee married Miss Emily E. Per
a ry, and they have lived happily
1 together for many years, rear
- ing several children. He has
r been an honored, upright citizen
. of this county for 54 years, re
y spected and having the confi
t dence of his fellow citizens. He
t is now in his 88th year and very
, feeble. His sight has become
so impaired that he cannot see
to read, but he still likes to think
"of the stirring times of the 40's
e and enjoys the social intercourse
of his friends.
May his days b' lengthened
Sand may he be spared yet many
years.
Crow Creek News
I Mr. Editor: Please allow me
r space to give a few dots from
Sthis place.
-We had the heaviest rain the
~4th of June that we have had
l, this year. The farmers are be.
e hind with their work. Very few
tare through thinning cotton.
Wheat is very sorry, but oats
. are good.
-Mr. and Mrs J. N. Grant vis
d ited their son, C. B. Grant, at
e Branchville, last week. They
. reported a good trip and a fine
n time, and enjoyed themselves
i. very much.
I,' On the 3d inst., Mr. J. W.
w Grant was seen stepping high
it and a hrnad smile on his face.
COMPANY H, 4TH S. C. VOLUNTE
Muster Roll of Capt. R. Y. H. Griffin's Company H of the Fa
Regiment of South Carolina Volunteers
Through the kindness of Capt. J. A. Griffin we are permige
to publish the names of those who made up Company R. Fourju
South Carolina Regiment of Volunteers in the Confederate army:
The roll is as follows:
J B E Sloan, Colonel
R Y H Griffin, CaptainJ W Singleton, t L
Joseph Massingale G M Lynch, 2d Le-t.
Joseph Massingill i3vt., 2d Lieut. Benton Freeman 1st Sergnt.
W T Eield, Serzeant James A Grn, srgeant
0 H C Smith, Sergeant H H Hunt, Sergeant
Thoimas P Looper, Sergeant Merida Looper. Sergeant
J H Hagood, Sergeant J H Anderson, (d)
J H Hunt, Sergeant A Simmons,
PRIVATES
Allgod, Joel F John Brown
Alexander, H A- J W Duckett
Braswell, T P J F Cauly
Blark, J H JAFreeman
Brown, W S J B Hester
Burgess, F M H B Hil
Banks, R A J W C Hide
Corbin, Wm J M Havs
Craig, W S Ben Hays
Chapman, Philip B Harris
Erwin, J B J A Hendricks.
Field, J H Wm Holder
Ferguson, E A (d) W N Hughes
Ferguson, W M D S Lewis
Griffin,RT John Lesley
Hunt, R F Alfred McCrarv
Hendricks, Matthew J D McJunkin
Hill, T V Robert McJunkin
Heaton. J C - HMorgan
Harris, James Duke Owens
Hunter, T T George Owdas
Hendricks, M M W Phillips
Hendricks, F E W B Rackley
Hunt, H D J H Rackley
Julien, John Marcu tWer
Kilby, JI J MRiggins -
Lawson, David W 0 Singletom.
Lawson, T L G W Singleton
Lawson,AJ G M Simmons
Lewis, J S K W H Simmons
Nforgan, J C W F Southerland
NJorgan, W M A B Stewart
Njuiugrove, M W J S Trotter
Niedlin, R S Eli Watson
NHosley. T H Simmons, Lewis
Mfoslev, J (0 Taylor, C M
NoslBy, H T Williams, WM
Medlin, S H Whitmire, W M
Massinaill. Ephraimn Williams, T A*
rinceJ Noah Williams, H (d)
P-%re ilimo Williams, P HT
Porter, JHWilias HGes
Robinson, SDDSWLwis
Robnso, JTYung MCyukns
3tear, TWRoung, Mc nki
Sutherlandr3aW
that morning. insrucedo Owilensruth
to Mr. . W. Gant'seountai
ingsonvd ispcueW u o hingaytothe~ItzD~
DemoncrLatW icgleonvetin
[Thsommuicaionwasre Gov Bimmose tod .wsa
MrGant tha thWeitrFh watrranpdin nti
perahs. W AStewaaintTo Fedran
Hi FindlsringHim. El atao -eeaet h ~U
morey THim onventions n ttn
EosleyJn rd o. JO Tayor an aretFleradM
Breaole fnesn, a form- iams, th 20w arfee o
el supre of Go. BWaeadhirtuire, to thsSaeMlae
rincipa Naddesbfrhh lliams, of MaHlad(d)h
Prine, dealithths inipe hia s fute evdnetH
forinsoch Jeson WilliamsoJd
Ronr Tohier etuce ~1 wolms coJc FedradShV
thebprsnt codTio ftOdh iontede, t Cshyrusse '
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