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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, May 26, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1886-05-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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NV.
VOL. v I;-" DDSDA
l:\ i'::i \Vl-:l'Nl":H.\ .1T
cien. tii . e t.
\t':2r.. P 1 :
peuia etp of tramn give iti
be\'.aow . t T :t \ e rlc it: once, more'1
b e o ra:- tht t
sal
A4 T.~il:LI T\ I-. E T
Elmifra unde thoiecinofCr
nells' Unesi. Ked: dasls
tid c le oSinti fie bricul-tire
Tur. h e s i d.e' amon o\ther.:ai\ things
"It isan iteresg ad e e a
~ 7
press fact that ourn~o bountiful
mothr~ natur cannt be' chee or
o pleased In i alzter rCan of no
peculiar nort sef-ieatint p oen it
below, that we aee It one Ore
before O r rea rs tt ty a h'
partake of our enfom(-.enz in ir po
sal.
A ST'IT1I\(. -rATLM*:\r.
Baoe.I the fareristiftuhe soil
Elmira under the direction of Cor
nellUivritnd usthel Asams lmit
sweek delivered an able address. entr
tied, '-A Pica for Scientific *A<_rieu
fure.'' He said amon other things
'-It is an interesting and even an irn
pressive fact that our bountiful
mother nature cannot e eaoei sor
outwitted. In all the range of inor
ganic life we find no e itence of stif
renewing or self-or iginating- power.
The ingenuity of wan has never vet
been able to construct any m"chines
that can do more thai transfer the
arbenergies of nature from one form to
another. In the fertility of the soil
nature sfis to be a beneficent and
abountiful myother; but here, too
s rouild us the same limit
basive law of nature that the mother
who feeds us requires in turn to be
fed. As soon as we begin to with
lold her suppies she ceases to
mnou;si es vaoad in the end we are I
either left to starve or betake our
selves to other sources of support.
What iiustratins of this great law
soi doe-te been. ofme wril afforrs -
thea rihe sl regiat fmel wrie
ianalot bhroidhout the last w
Thethatd hver ifte orthn pau
arbasmins and he rtin. fie
loo iote caest of ths reslt
we sallfin t mtkoernghistory iof
~ uenmae o efau ntermanythe
oprtOl tthe lat is iertit hae
lessr swpt aayeb the infleeo
miileand thetyayearstaoofheaiverlg
man evaworatwon ly'tu abeen 1.
hls rer derei. til ito" s
pehaps. cnerman aloehr sii'lire
contiuous rat Thre iso te
soi have been rectet<n. crrs
psnimilrtuns.tructio in ourac on
tedc sils that fmechly wee
abnt th rouehper th..tw
noeadind ina heud.eil as
Thesadslia'C(iilten ovy the presi
Figes fks,ere e . f,tl fd
ave ben gvefrov the iulua
nt to tsihno.oI
grs the last tenty -i ersK thas
en icreser undr otheat lecer
escrowtific .giulr whl i.
gland ff~. yeas igo shed ineu
p oft wheaas onteaou(1
shes pr arits now 1 2e. -
t Ca enrattled Tonerei- n
untv. or ' :IC c.ry wil mae al
aThe roue e a.1 Notu armsn
I 1i~r5wr iveron aywte s
tt' show rome the-a oiknife han
,rt ofo the lak tenyeaStt
e rth bop(er ao fhat ornt
nto to--- I(-rto
foe-e bon nt ola bons
parasof hne ate511
sheep' legs uare is whwf '~.in the
ngaVIfrThe w:is g fkn f hn
handles-e, -ted isireduced porgtnn'
an he dusr 1t~ wie t oettl vanda
focl bones is wort . 'rt
andt '--- mcinti A bu"^'s
\ Hitty:F A('COU'NT 01' TiFT- 1V0
IN(S ANI) TR.AVFLS OF ('t)l
i.\ N Y (' 3dl S C. RI.1.Ii i.\ -'.T
F"rom i t,he '0tIt of t:at'h. 10% 2. to t ht
i 7(h of No ember. I1%6 --From
Newberry to htno\ Uilte.
W\e ul ish the 1ollwin;t brit'
ktch ofi the htist'ory of C-'mpiny I'.
:: .C. Reime ltnt . which n\as t aisen:
Ifrt,m thle poct\ t,i M r,. ltenr I' l\ :, n
after he was killed at I 'tunilh
N. C. The skceci c'oses :t 1 i,\
, at let'1 onv":!e. N. ('.. ain '
the last man to die for the 'awJse.
al:lrch fc th, 1I "lC. \V'e lcmi i:r
l: : ,i' herc :v 11 : r:at. '. t'.
:i1ttcr 5t 't ~r:I. da\,~ rile \\t i nno"a
eti at Orang-e '. 11.. Va. \'e r
tm:ai:ed there all niit!, anti the' next
mrntin .the Yt:h, we Imlarclhed out tl
canip, about six miles from )raige.
which was called camp Bonh:Imn.
>th. We left our camp and start.
ed for Orau ge C. I.. arriving within
a couple of miles of town. tie orders
were cotintermanded and we halted.
faced about and marched a mile right
0bliqu from the road andbhivouacked
in a piece of woods close to an old
miii.
31st. Moved back three miles in
the direction of our old camp Bon
ham.
April 3rd. Started for Orang~e
gaain and arriving on the edge of
town, we lav in an old field till about
dark. when we moved a few hundred
vards back into the woods and
camped for the night.
April 5th. Crossed the railroad.
marched up to the top of a hill and
bivouacked in a piece of woods.
About the time we got our beds made
ip ready for sleeping, we were or
iered to pack up and be ready to
move immediately, which was ve-ry
much against our will. We marched
bout a mile and a half towards Gror
ronsville and bivouacked in a piece
of woods on the side of the Manassas
6th, Sunday. We marched back
to Orange C. H., and stacked arms
parallel with the railroad. ready to
take the train at any moment. In a
few minutes the drum beat for preach
ing. by Rev. Mr. Mansfield, who was
then chaplain of the regiment. About
the time service had beg 'in, we were
Drdered to fall in; we then got on
he cars and started for Richmond.
t Gordonsville, the cars having
topped a good while, we all bou ght
supply of sardines and ginger cakes
nd such other articles as we could
et that we wanted. We arrived at
ichmond about midnight, marched
own to James river, close to the
ork river depot and slept in thc
treet. Next morning we were al
owed to go up town and buy what
ver we wanted, of course, being sol
iers. we wanted nothing but some
hing good to eat, such as we did not
~et in camp, namely, molasses, loaf
read, sardines, candy, cake, etc.
ater on we took the cars for West
oint. at which place we soon arrived.
nd it being very cold, we built
~ood fires, and d-rew our rations of
rackers and bacon. The boat was
oon ready and we started for York
own, having as rough a ride as we
ver experienced, arriving at York
own about dark. By some means
r other the report got out that the
ioat was s'nking, and we were not
ong in getting ourselves and our
aggage off. One of our company
as so unfortunate as to fall into th1e
ater. which was about as cold as it
ets to be. it was drizzling rain at1
he same time, but there was plenty
h sp)lit pine wood and we soon hadi
ood fires and warmed ourselves.
Sth. Marched about five miles to
ard Skiff's Creek. where we camnpe d
ni a wet. marshy piece of landl and
emained there a day or two and
then moved out to a dryer ridge.
e went on picket once while at that
15th. Moved about a mile and
~ampedI for the night. About this
ime or the night before. WV. C. D)a
enport, P. M. Ilawkins and several
~thers arrived at camp.
1th. Moved half a mile and
amped. Battle at Dam No. 2.
1th. Fell back to our line of
battle near Skiff's Creek and threwv
pij breastworks.
18th and 19th, night. There was
heavy firing by the pickets; we put
p1 our shanties and remained in line
) battle, without being disturbed.
30th. Part of our forces made a
feint attack on Mulberry Point.
31av :3rd. Commenced our re'treat
troml the Peninsula; soon after dark
e left our quarters and marched all
night and arrived at or near Wil
iasburg on the morning of' the 4th.
5th. Battle cf Williamsburg; con
tinme our march, and on thei 10th,
i t. I;} i 'll 1111i ! I 1", 1 11 11' '"li" .
\ '' 1 t Ih i titll, ' .I 1'l1,+ 11 +1 . t
\ i i + h . Ai. : : II l: Il
u1 .; I I N :1w.
mehdin th er fte :n
( ++ .+: + ' \1 t ll :+h i 1a l' +'} 1+tu. I
1;h. We n l icket ~~~ i nw
ir( eon the t'hick:ahmuliny1 :1Il r'
ma11 ied 1t'I neIx+t day wich w as+I }1un
lav.
pIc t I were 1., ,1J,+"i t il. u +.a i : (~l1
::ili I do":ublicke to \\a_thIti
t tl' e of Sevn : in. s : ih I d r;v e nI i'+
it to assist I t . ti . nt. W i tn \
It"+ til wer xlc t tl . rIl \\!1 i \\:1 g. n
1ket a al n:11armI was \iv'en that the
pickets w"ere rein")rcet, :n a cill
s minae fr ih r tt te Over
he Chickrahoiny and: rive in the
nemy'11s pickets",tbut a rain coing I
pl we were preventted1 frtoml go(.ing.
13'th Junlie. Went, one-half mile to
1 ith. 2d and 3rd rergiments
skirmished with the eil(nemy; battle
helore Itielmun.-i commtlenced1.
''Gth, 27th ai.i 28thl. R gimTenlts
skirmnishedl with the t"enm; ha:ttle
before Richmond commenced.
29th. To,)k up line of march in
pursuit of the retreating enemy; ov\er
took them at Fair ( )ak station
3eneral Griflith was killed by a
shell late in the eveni.'.. Our
trigrade r-ought at Savagre Station.
CompaV C iost two men killed and
several wounded. viz., killed. .. M.
Kellv and Levi Kinard ; wounded. II.
?. Rea rin, J. .. i;gmrlo:. .!i5s'1pI Al
britton and some others.
30th. MIarched to Malvern il1l.
Ist July. Battle o ::1ivern Ilili.
Company C lost two men killed. i?.
. Sirh and .J. C. Stoikinan one
man's arm broken. J. J. Galhinan.
and others slightiv woumnde(l.
7th Augtust. Conscripts arrive'l at
camnp.
19th. Proke ranks. with orders to
cook three days' rations and be re aoy
o move at a moments notice.
29th. C:inped1 at Rapidtan statin
(. F. Long arrived, hlaving recoveredl
romn a wound rec-ived at Savage
t ati on.
12th Septembecr. Marc-hedl to top
f Maryland lIeights. driving the
nemy's ickets before 1s
I 3th. Battle of Marylan d I leights.
o one l:urit inI Company C.
15th.l. Surrender o[ Harper's
-erry.
16th. Crossed ti. Potomac on
ontoons and- camp)ed near .>hep
erdstown. late in theC evening we
tarted for Sharpsburg; marched till
ate in the night and bivouacked on
he side of the road. Crossed the
otomac and arrived at Sharpsburg
bout an hour and a half after sun
ise; we stacked arms in an old field
nd rested at tihe same time. detail
og as fewv men as possible to go af
er water; in a few minutes we start
d inito the fniht. leavingr our bg
-ginterear; fought the enemy a
:oo whle,losing two mn killed
nd several wounded in Company C.
Oni the igh~t Of the isth we fell
baek to the VirQinia side of the Po
Dinae.
23rd (Oct. We were withi n six
ibs of Wiinchester and a mile and
ihalf of Bruce Tlown, where we got
di the aippies we could cat by paying
for them,ii and as much 1breal and
at :as we could eat, as we couhi
uy flour at fromif 3 to 5 eents a pound.
11th D)ecembher. L.ong roll heat.
Ve took our position nand remaI i ned
ai line of hattle till about 2 p. mu. 0on
e 1 3th. We then assisted in the
ght until nighit. Company C losing
ne oflicer and one private and two
r three wounded. A short while
tetr iiht we were relieved by Gen.
empers br-igade; we then retired a
ew hundred yards. remaining near
t hand inl Order to be readyv for an1
mergenfcy.
On the night of tihe 15tih the enemy
~etird :cross the river and on thec
16th we returned to our camp.
22d. An election was held in Com
)ay C. Ud S. C. regimenl for hi.r:1
ieutenant. which resuked inl the
le~ction of Josephi Culbrcathi. Late
at evening we went on picket at
'redriksburg and returned (on the~
~3th. W\ent on picket at F-rderickis
urg and returned on .New Year.'
niht of 1 86:.
Jan. 10th. Wient into winter qjuar
I h . .\ - n b : :i n ..(
\ ,I.i . r 11 ,\n I: l ii l '' 1 b :1
44 1 1 11 " i i I 4 'I I\ 1 4' I1. 1
( id Vhl44jj44i .\ ili rat,ill:. A
( 4: t1 !1 I \\h11I1 1,1 Ii II1 :; l
I I ' \\ :1 I -ll r1 i111 liv fl i
.. . \ - I - ' I '.44
I' 11 111. u' hip 4i ..
F'1'I4 . I. it 11. .II | 1r1t ti n
' i. 11 ['i' t.
.\ :(r(c h II ' ;1 '. i'i e r r. . I
r'0:tiv <a tilev': a d l tii n'llir' 11
<'a ry l i It :I .II:lIV'S Fi lrdI:
1;'e i l i :e l1.c' :1''ri, s i(' |
th:umrontnlwk.:t'uie
an: i7tl4 :(I L "i i ner.h
A p1ril I -!!b. II. wC::< rI'l') rIl -d
. . lill) 1 1( Iti !:i 'sthe a:'.r v \\
'r ill i ll ogrW,(t t in i' 1 I'i r I It
there in rer nai i o ul aid. in
rarl C o 11l I it:np. T h, I i 1 rle I.I
Iaci ofS te nd rin 4 -act er
rlie In te )1:ar 6k nroand till 4'.
riea ill calll l Chur1 r t- l
n l1i tl' t rl it tail IttI '.
|t f 11 .. 1.0.line f ttiok lic! V
I111{1li :lia an11l was sent to tille {
hor;t%O I .iit al on e i t 1h.
11th. 'The secondil battle '_f' 1
ericcshIUr ctlI tnn Ctncs ca:1rlV il
morning. There was consider(!
fig ting. artiller and mus-ke"try- \
heard town the Ra hianok ri'
We soion rece ved orders to marei
the front and went lt qrick t
an to a p:O-itio() near the
we oclu1itII durin 1 the first hitk
Frederick burr in D aecemni,er. I
the re we remnai::ed two dlavs. b)ut
the^ Se.ooni gh/lt, : about 1 ro'l. I
left our poSition and tearched up
river aIlCe(on tnank road till
ived ear Sthlem3 Chur-cht;r we ti
tietd to the rih and took our
sition in a1 linelo f lfortificat?ions:
aout 1: o'clock e were Otniet:i
tthe I!aik roadi to warnis Chtanclbl
villt'. n ear te aint whiere at 4i
was r(4 '. It the t ! l.ln'n 4 oon
Uae tr ued iiin
\iark. he e and atmi 011 Ji
for the night. 'ridayig. 3it _l
.d. C'ompIany C.. 'il S. C. reIgiml
was thrown out as skirmisher :
the rt.Imets and briades a-v:ai
to the road at Chaucellorsv'ille.
Lane's and Anderson's div'isiI
aced to the risht atid Wnit iha.!
Salen Chtirebl and there 1Orm l
oreatei. oinr to Iort twime1
rations cttoked aWicox's bria
but wIer rplse. Lona evun
ing' weadvned onir the Yonkee t
(heys rvcatsd heread,sitio rn
teatd toc te notsie ofate il
pahannockative. Won e w orent
an orloci a. .o h N bout x1i>
'clock rders Cae fors o e
ande we tunec ourh dire tin
up1 the4i rier' an tooke u apiti
nearthe U.r v. inFlorn but duing
niiht taheaem crose tue ret
retreat. ma and nsa venin d
rturne tot.l ou capr anic re11
luied prtteiouto t',hleS ht.T
wer ~je r.\ tael dreingl c tihe11 Ch
1ello~rsvler( afi ssthtrier
rc(ivedt orders to havetwok i
ravtion cookedy and aggge atel
read to morea i minues n4oi
y1tJev. . W.it Lon tetund
cfreomad the aternal.
:1v . rie ordte th.ok !
dys' ron ind the read toi ai
dveningt we tp. m.wplf our lin
admarche aboiut s:'ixn mies ani
campe ne ariCans !osile
~ih. etred ourhtelet ortw
2th. Marhe inS th orin 1':oti
i.ethrough Wilpepprt and carn:
11.,,:t+t!1ro tfown;1 a w; e, sIo1,py
: 1 ratiny' ti:y;drw a :"ill OfwhIiskev
r , the n.. I'rlI ,:i I'rIuii- '1v : at
. .. Tor noI .,-an,ylvai and
"
Marhe! ralo:at Ch:aunbershar-lv.
.e - . :titnona inr was mheari and :t
! 1.:iw's :tut llo Irl'M divisiol IoV'I
w.o (n !tl (:-ft :Ihtnr' :ni ral:- anl t
t a i n ! rig h,; L on,Ilti rin tI ro a r
hte tt! !Ii, i";ttt .y :tlll :t.ilb-ry} ini. r "1-I
I h' :1 'T,-rribbit' n nt,tiatin , by our
-1 - :tub-iry fo1 ot,:":!'i? two hlouri With
!:in tniir . ;, tn. I'irk .- t:s dliviiion
hat a1 :0"-0'-i tI. h. YLI an t-4 atndl drove thtem
-r 1'fr.mt h.-'ir brn(':st%workM. btut. having
I4 n r iior m' Int't= ! w: vcmperlled to
m-t (. *o:npany (-. :;d ( . (. rr-i
: u in , t rn: i ut as n-kirui.ih( rs; a
- l i(:l l' liriin. by the skirmrtisle(rs.
l t, 1butL n 'hun ' hniue to (oir c:oml)auy.
fr .\ 1irribb hai, 1 rd ra:in that morni):.
I.at iln i' nihtilt, as W(; exIected. wo,
:b It .t our r'tireat towards Ia?ers
mn- town. We mrtar(:ct all tIIat niglit
:unl i-xt tay," till night and camped
-- t)i the toi, of the mountain near
the Motnterv Spring,s.
ble" Gth. Marched through Waynesboro,
ere lin.;old. Petersburg and Ilagestown
cer. and canped two miles from IIagers
I to tow .. A small cavalry fight that
Une~ evn Iing at I lagerstotwn.
noe sth:. A cavalry fight at Boonsboro.
of i li. At tiaylig1t we moved a few
'. mi!ts to tih right and threw up
otn br, aistworks; after we got them fiu
w ie we moved about a mile further
the to the rirht :.mi threw up another line
a :f br"a:-tworks. It was rumored that
:n' Vii urg itol fallen. which was dis
Ito be. vedl.
u :th. .\t niiht we started across
tplt , i 'otomac; marclecl all night and
>r- iext tav till 1) o'clock. in mud from
ttree to twelve inches deep; we then
i'l,scsd the Pototmac on pontoons and
1tlarc:ied a few miles towards Mar
it tinshil-. and eatlped for the night.
ha 2. Passed through Front
cut Ioyal anl nmarched about seven miles
mi to the top of the mountain; in Ches
ed ter G. :p we fornei iine of battle. a
Ile- few Yantikees being in our front. Gen.
ns \"om>nrtls ibri'rade was thrown out as
skirmuishers. and drove the Yankees
ln from the gap. Moved on ten miles
th.e to Ga ines' crossroads, where we
aI camped at 11 o'clock p. mn. Corn-.
en- pny C of thle third and Company M
tm! of te 7th vere j'ut on post.
re-:1st. Late in the evening our
al1bi:.ndie w'as formed in line of battle
ini- tot support onur cavalry which was en
aut gagzed with thle enmy; the fighting
1 2 (cea. amtI we returned to camp.
reht 9ith Auust. We had the p)leasure
ain ohf listening to a sermonbyRvDr
iStilesw whose text was in Psalms. 49th
the i biptecr and 8th verse : For tile re
- in dempntion of their soul is precious
w" and it ceaseth for ever."
(IC- 10thl September. 1804. Took the
mOS train for Chattanooga. Tenn. We
ant- a :rri ved in Iieinnond in a short time.
where we made watermelons howl.
weC Fromn there we went to Petersburg.
s11th. lRode from Petersburg to
'd eidon. thence to Wilmington.
1:th. Crossed the Cape Fear river
toand started for Kingsville, S. C.,
thienee to Aui.utsta. G a.
'c ltb. Took the train for Atlanta,
eV atrrivsed ab out mid night.
he 17th Sep)tember. About 3 o'clock
p.p. im. we star-ted for Ringold, Ga.,
adwhere we arr-ived thne next day about
I p. mn.; we then-i got oli the cars not
ay tot get back for a seatson. and somel
tsee tot get tack, and marched to a
piec of woods near and campled for
-. the nigh it.
O !tth. iil archled ab)out four miles
edI and . tacked aruis in order of battle.
e~k in a few minutes we hteard thle sound
1 of 'ri!ery on th~e bloody tield of
ofC ickoaurl. A~t night we started
of i n quick time towards the battle field.
n- 'dth Now comes thec dreadful
we day About 9 a. m. we started on
he for lilt battle field and halted in line
m1t o battle. In a few minutes our men
dyon the~ righnt op~enedi fire on the enemy
bjo11 with artillery and musketry.
o~n A i a. im. we were forwarded and
C. rushed I into the tight. We could see
by aw came to the 'edge of an old
fid the .eemys colors wav-ing on
ut thte opposite side of the field. We
of advancelitd in SchC a ptretty line. Tile
L'lenemy was comltOhled to retire to theC
r-top' tf :t btill where they stubbornly
al re id. We pushed oin andl att
taeked. t them onl their own selected
le'rond. A terrile battle ensued;
:rwe fougnt thimil uIntil night. at which
.h time there could only be found ser
en-eiht unnhitrt men in the regri
n ment. Company C lost three men on
the fineld. Two died shlortly- after
m ward and about 14 were wounded.
ne T h killed were. WX. C. Davenport. J.
and ,. Sp-ncer ,i.
2:r(1. .lov'l to W atkii's Iill
anil fort.Ifi(:d. (
24 th. 'h r-n( n : h(-11(ri th'e: hil .
. of,
for a fw ini :t-,. (1 . J1 k 1iil a
the l:Lras Eu1.lu~(~~'thev
ta(-ked th(o <-riy nt wa; driv-:
Ia:k, w i a:1 (- h-r-m pOf1.i n >
t.h(+ r:ilroad.
: >LhI No- ran iw . T . I '. '. aLrrii : rl
rr-,
in rampj,. :aft.r a n ab4(:n : r>I for
mrnth. inl a p:rt of th': tii-l in
thr iai. T o t.;( r;* for . r
r -
watrr, fr b:11 e w - a -i ir:'nTx
l:th. .Mar er--. I ra :i : !
m rth.- l ',sev rai mtr ny rit. r> f
thn formied tllin ofI(,r IJ ak
on:rhigh1ill fr l f,;ro i.o
t3rd (rmnt :( detche Ert fl:n t,,"hc
wagon tharda rer. -- t fsnd br
tir
at .: p._ ui.. w:l:(: wIc;: :(*(r>r i:t'f
attlef and a xpvanser:l abt a mieay a
the Same ti me layin! wonhe Yn
with our artiller. Wr: lay in linf of
battle oti Sic.
lity . Marched sevi:ral mile an
ne:
then forined line of batte amd halted
aae
on a aih bill in front of Knoxville
Coil
3rd regiment detached to sn he
enemy's skirmishers. We succeedled
.ou
in getting in their rear. but findin
oleftfank bexpsoscaefu io aphev:e
we were colipelledl to ':-li bac:k.
losing a few men wounded in the
\o;
regiment. a p o
The Towers of Silence. rin
Colonel Floyd-"ones. writing fro:l
India to the Military service Journ
aives an intreting descriptio,n
of the "Towers of Silence" near 'om
r0e
bay, and the Parse- moee of teLe
posing of the dead. The Parsee a
devoted fire worshipper. and most of
his prayers are otfred at morir
and evegingr facino the sun.it is
perhaps in consequence of this be
lief that e is so caredfu in prevet
ing the pollution of the other ele
ments. and that after death his body
co
is placed in an open tower. usually
on some eminence, where it is de
voured by vultures. These open
sepulchres have been appropriately ir
named the "Towers of -Silence."' In,
ot
every Parsee dwelling house there is s
an aperture in the upper or sleeping
pae
story, which is usually covered by a
-has
gratoing btwhen at mebeoo the here- i~
c.oa
af biene lonee thibrog h apr
ure ato the entrance loor the re it is
taredr set of priests hln calld
Neiocr-sry-saola, ch ee o f te whoetu
prere may bed anlr4d blothe itn
etirl on pit. Befoe the bodyis
- sr
te torhand isesmeied onwi ta spe
Lhread three ft theuse, onedmittd
vomnn. rpresntin goo worh re
Shoudthanmll thouhs h thinuter it ''
lisn rearded and t orn imnof ie
see
terted'sh future thowninest. abutit .
Ito
urefsl would fewnifnuedition. Th
eth eave stipe alltact flehtho the
worlnae rg. Evriand lon no thecount
saete admitted t)oithe.house. ao - .il
therrw pre ttyc woulden nearute i
iee
llernce. it s atythcurios lowere .io
o thio, wich oterwismae otheirs en
race annecery of brotc so1
\hat aumethri nd:s fthe deluadi t
h~egster1~mruMiig te wok tisek
ollowing tr ohe i to the Towers
oSilenc.e,rialabar II. Arri5'
n tthe odnstilne ofj ate gofunds.lin
he~ body rr als is tak~en in c areb au
>the son of ariest. the beards .i
owes may frebe inelating cyrthes'
iefor men ho ar ~whzre:n
broughi in ouayertre bn,ew or '
hen toweatrn.deosited ona gratinge. . di
l . ( nCarolina L-; Behind.
Fhe Charleston News and Courier
dlar:ne'l at the failure of South
ro!ina to keep up with the march
inustria! progress in the South,
I 5:avs that "evere interest in the
I" r!.manO5 that we Shall promptly
Si l i -ntly s-arch out the cause
,lr halting jr retrogression. anelI
vr it at ',ncr and flna!!y." That
tii (arolina is lagging behind at
. o:,lv to) true. North Caro
>. at thr: same time is largelv add
to,er Inanufacturing and mining
r.7ts. The mining interests of
th (:ir-,;ira are prospering and
iadil!y rowin in extent, a
(ram::urt o,f (,,at=:id(:capital find
" -'mr-at thr-. This is onc
o,f iralstrial development that
C(:arolina does not possess, if
e-r-pt ti.e nhrphate business.
ii North Carolina is adding to
(::.a,:)r of its saw mills and flour
. a'I i., even preparing to build
: .ir. cotton mills, South Caro
: u.l.(,t s.;aa(iIn" still in these.
rn examination of our Construc
De1artment each week will show
far South Carolina is falling be
i s,ther States in the number of
r enterprises established. There
doubtless many reasons that
abine to p3ro'uce this condition of
irs. One of them that we have
ni from personal observation is
belief on the part of Northern
i Wejtern people that the laws are
so well enforced in South as in
rth Carolina. The numerous mur
s in one or two CoLunties have
r-n 1C whole State an undeserved
r:atati'n. l:av:ng spent the
n mojntins of North
ction to which many
.-::n an,i Wes!-rn reople are
.o: e .- _elth in the
an'i :ra_:2r cli ate of that mae
ce:t run try. s .o=e lookin?
ren.ings in .!::n . manufac
a :i fa: writer could
.t bi imr>ressed with the fact
SNorth Carolina was regarded
:I more favorablv than South
-olina by Western ecnle. on ac
nt of the better reputation of the
rer State for the enforcement of
laws and the protection of life.
)f all the Southern States from
inia to Alabama. both included.
th Carolina. we believe, is the
;t known or heard of as a manu
:uring or mining State. Virginia
been widelv advertised throuah
enormous mineral wealth, her
I mines and her iron furnaces.
millions of dollars of Northern
ital have been invested there dur
the last five years, while plans
about consummated for a scheme
ndustrial development that will
pass in far reaching importance
thing yet done in that State.
zold and mica and iron ore mines
North Carolina have attracted
it attention to the State; and then
marvelously grand and beautiful
aerv of her mountain section and
health-givin g climate have been
videly advertised that thousands
-isitors are annually drawn there.
iy of them that come only for a
rt st'.v are so charmed that they
ide to make it their home. Geor
for some years the most pros
ums of the Southern States, was
for a long~ time the best adver
d, and her resources and attrac
swere more widelv known than
other State in the South. The
derful gzrowthm of iron interests of
bama and Tennessee have made
se two States known throughout
business world. That South
olina is not one of the most pro
isive of the Southnern States is
the fault of the News and Cou
.Against the unwise legislative
onl calculated to prevent the in
mife:a of capital there the News
Cou'rier has p)ersistently, but
etjimes in vain, labored. Good
well enforced. making hfec in
-y part of the State as safe as else
re, and legislative encouragement
L)ut side capital, would doubtless
e some ecTeet in helping on the
ufacturing interests of South
olinma. l'ossibly less free-trade
in that State would also be ben
ali. 31anufacturers almost with
exception are in favor of pirotec
,as South Caroliaa is the chamn
of free trade, always tighitinig
ection,. it is hardly to be expect
hat mianufat~cturers will regard
State with much favor. T1hey
er to iivest their molney whe re
prevailin seintiimeut is more ini
>rdaace with their own views
ini South Carolina; and1, however
h the p)eople of that state may
wre this, they must admit that
er simnilamr circumstances they
id do the same.-Mwifteturur'sI
'you kant git gud clothes and
ashon too, git the clothes.
Sam .Jones in Baltimore.
"Some people think they can't be
pious unless they are always beg.
ging. If my child begged that way,
I'd take a brush along and whale
him well. If you got faith by prayer,
what have you done with it ? Faith
is a gift of God, don't see and hear
for mne. I pray for my daily bread,
but I have to hunt for my cornpone
with the sweat running down the hoe
handle. [Laughter.] You put your
arm in a sl:ng and pray for muscle.
A ho, says, 'Mister take your arm
out and g o to that blacksmith shop
and handle the sledge and you'll get
all you want. If you don't take it
out soon you can't lift it out.' You've
got faith enough to move mountains
if you put it in action. God gives
every perfect gift. but the develop
ment of it in every practical sense is
yours. The only kind of faith I
bank on is that of committal, trust
ing in God. You are going round
singing, 'Oh! to he nothing,' and
you've sung it till it is the God's
truth. [Laughter.] You are old
Brother Notbing. and going nowhere.
[Laughter.? I want to be something,
and go somewhere. I'd rather go to
hell than nowhere. [Sensation.] I
have an infinite, consolidated horror
of being nothing. and going nowhere.
-.e not like dumb, driven cattle; be a
hero in the strife.' We are running
on believing in this country. As an
old darkey said : 'It's the principlest
thing here.' Every fellow goes on
the principle of 'he that believeth
not, shall be damned,' and believes
everything to keep him from being
damned. [Laughter.] What are you
going to do with these little fellows
that believe in everything ? Your
begging don't amount to much, for
you don't look as if you had had a
square meal in ten years. The faith
that receives everything and gives
out nothirg don't amount to any
thing. I'm no revivalist. I'm an
humble member of the Georgia con
ference. from whom I got my ap
pointment. If I'm a revivalist, I
have grown to be one just as my
{ finger-nails have grown. I do my
work, and I am happy in it. I am
ashamed of my fellowmen. We are
dying with de:ency. I saw a brdther
slip last night, and when he recov
ered himself he glanced around to
see if any one saw him, and looked
scared. I say to ;'ou, 'Turn loose
and laugh, and it will loosen up your
hide and do you good.' [Laughter.]
It is unnatural to be starchy and
dignified. D)ignity is nothing but
the starch of a shroud. [Applause.]
If you addresscd a merchant as you
Iaddress God, he would have you
tried for lunacy. If you went down -
town and said: 'Thou great and
majestic merchant, show me a pair
of divinely colored hose,' they would
put you out of the store. [Laughter.]
Talk to God as you talk to your
wife and children. Be a child and
natural man. I am Sam Jones.
There is a Samuel Jones, D. D. One
is natural and the other is artificial.
What ~are you going to do with that
artificial Jones ? Why, go and bury
the D. D. He's dead. [Laughter.]
If we will be ouselves we'll be a
grand variety. God never made
two men alike but one was of no
account.'"-Baltimore American.
3J1takes of Life.
Somebody has condensed the mis-.
takes of life, and arrived at the con
clusion that there are fourteen of
them. Most people would say, if
they told the truth, that there was no
limits to the mistakes of life; that
they were like the drops in the ocean
or the sands of the shore in number,
but it is well to be accurate. Here,
then, are fourteen great mistakes:
"It is a great mistake to set up our
own standard of right and wrong,
and judge people accordingly; to
measure the enjoyment of others by
our own; to expect uniformity of
opinion in this world; to look for
judgment and experience in youth;
to endeavor to mould all dispositions
alike; to yield to immaterial trifles; to
look for p)erfection in our own ac
tions; to worry ourselves and others
with what cannot be remedied; not to
alleviate all that needs alleviation as
far as lies in our power; not to make
allowances for the infirmities of
others; to consider everything im
possible that we cannot perform; to
believe only what our finite minds
can grasp; to expect to be able to
understand everything. -Scientiftc
D)on't swap with your relashuns
unless ye ken afford to give them the
end of the trade.
lDon't mnortifi the ilesh too much,
'twant the sores on Lazarus that sent
him to henan.

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