Newspaper Page Text
E sTABLISIKED 1865. N EWBERR Y, 0. C., FRIDAY, JUNE , 1898. TWICE A WEEK, 1.50 A YNA1H
SUND:id IN CAMP THOMAS,
OUR SOLDlCUS 011EltVIC TiH )AY AS
WICLL AS 'MEY DO AT 1IOME1.
Some Atte 'Service, some go on Excurionas
Through the Park tand Sone Go to Chat
tatnoga-Tiero is no Drunkenness or
Boisterous Howdyism , and the Y. M.
C. .1. Is a Favorite Resort--The South
Carolinians have More Respect for
Tremuselvss and for Others than
do sho Men ftom the North
era anda Western States.
Camp George H. Thomas, Chick.
aumauga, June 19.-This is a sweet,
peaceful Sunday. To look about
one could hardly believe a conflict of
nations is going on. All is quiet and
coutented hero. The birds are sing.
ing their sweet carols in the virgin
forest. 'The horses are pawing, as if
seeking for something to do. The
soldier boys are lolling about in
groups, discussing camp life; oflicers
.a 1ivates .- putting on their
best to go to "tI city," and others
are making ready \o go to Divine
services or to take %n\ \xeursion about
the acres and acres \ if ground here,
in which nearly 50!PO troops are
Dr. Wilson, a di'4nguished divine
from Abbevillo, 4nd one who had
r' tdlnt /Adler, conducted the
ervices tlifs morning in conjunction
with Chaplain Bussey. The zer
vices were very well attended.
The soldier boys have been hero
now for very nearly two weeks, and
Q they have had very little opportunity
to visit the neighboring camps or to
sve the beautiful park. It was too
N,uch of a task to walk over the park,
a it has not been long that the
companies have had their teams of
mules. This morning there were
about .half a dozen excursion parties
to go out in the company wagons.
The four mules of the company worn
hitched up to the large wagon and it
was an easy matter for twelve or
fifteen of the "boys" to have com
fortablo seats for the excursion.
Some of the oflicers and a few
privates obtained leave of absence to
the "city"-that means Chattanooga.
Col. Alston can grant six-hour leaves
of absence to his men, and officers re
port their absence to him, leaves not
being required for short absences in
the ease of comnmissioned officers.
Some of the men do ..c under
stand that there is a different ordel
of things here from what there was
.:at Columbia, where the Colonel had
entire authority. The red tapo bore
is appailling. All requests for leave
of absonce for over six hours have to
go through brigade headquarters
andl those applications have to b<
made in tinme for the rod tape to bt
15 sOU!TH CAROLINA STrINQY Z
South Carolina no doubt is
great State. It has done very many
noble things, and it stands high it
tihe sisterhood of States. but it i:
wofully behind-hand in its care anil
attention to the militia service. I
is perhaps the only State, which has
troops here, which does practical!
nothing for the support of his troops~
The expendliture of the $8,000 is
mere bagatello. Troop aifter troo
has come here practically with fuil
eqIuipmenlt. It was not obtainct
from the Federal Goveriment, bui
from the State to which the trool
belonged. It was so with the troop
that earno from MnassachuisettIs, fron
New York, fr-om Ohio, from Illinois
,But why continue the list, unlessi
bo1 to empha)ltsizo how very littl,
South Carolina has done for lie
troops. Yesterday the Massachusett
volunteers here received checks fo
$18 each as a gift from their St.at
This was to supplement wvhat th
men01 would b)0 paidI by tihe Fede
Government. WVh t wvould be though
of a proposition to givo half a mil
lion dollars to the militia of SouL
Y Carolina-the men0 who resp)ond(e
to tihe call of the State? Sta'to afte
St ate here has hadl its hosp1itali equit:
pod bly its homo11 peoplo State afte
State here has hlad its band supplie
by t he home peole, buLt about a:
t.hat South Carolina has done hi
beeni-to lend a few of its tents, wvhic
must he ret urned wit hout dlola
(lvernor 10hlerhoe hats advanced th
' moneOy for mobilization of the troopi
which tile F"ederal Government hi
promised shall bo reiuibursm(, and
about $300 has been raised for the
band fund, w)-mn about $500 was
There seems to be a diforent way
that. most States [uve about doing
these things, and most of the Stat..s
show a prido in their military organ
izations and t.y to mako a good
show when they come here, but it is
evidently the opinion of 0South Caro.
lina atd some of the other States
that this is a fight of the Ntional
Government. and that the States
have done their share when they
supply the men. 'T'hat may be
1 very true, and may be the correct
WilY SOL)iasi WANT MONEY.
If the mon here, even the privates,
want to save money, they can do so.
Tho privates are paid $15.50 per
month, and are given all of the cloth
ing they are expected to uso as Fol
diers. All of the money they are
expected to spend is for their person -
atl pleasure or for the luxuries which
they think they need.
Tho soldiers who go to Chatta
nooga have to havo money, as a trip
to "the city" certainly costs money.
To begin with, unless you walk, it
costs halir a dollar to go to anid frot.,
the station, aid the round trip fare
between1 Lyf0 nid Chat,tanooga is
half a dollar, and a meal in "the
city" costs at. least that mtuch.
A 1IFFERENT CLASS OF MEN.
This great gathering of soldiers
hemo is having the effect of bringing
men from different, parts of the coun
try together. It is giving the South
ern boys a (lantco to see something
of their Northern neighbors and the
boys from the far W\est. One thing
which has struck the m11en here as
well as gen eral officers, is that the
Southern boy is not so profano as
the average Northern and Western
Another noticeable distinction, and
one which was emphaimsized by a
Massachusetts mian1 who was here
yesterday, is how ditf'erently men
from diferent sections take cursing
and abusive epithets. Io said that
he had noticed since he was here that
whenever onl( man ealled another a
certaiin thing that. it m11eant a fight,
whereas with them it amounted to
not.hmag much for one soldier to call
another by the unmentionable epi
thot. The other day a Massachusetts
man slapped a Missouri mai on the
back, apparently in good humor,
and called him by the objectionable
niame, and1( the next thlin g lhe knew
ho was on the floor bleed ing.
It was perhaps v'ery nmitc the
saime way with thu men wvho used
this language towards some of thle
South Carolina boys. They may not
have intended any liarmt, b,uc. the
Carolina 1)10ood( did not. take I.imot to
ask what was meant. This is one in.
stance ini which experiencie will have
to be the teacher.
WTI.t. w.\lI'iNO OIN CnOHI A . *~
The South Carolina t roops wvill be
.in great lock wheni they get t heir
new duck suits. The duck suiits aro
of a datrk br-own andii it is exceed ig
I ly diiflicult to (dist ingrd;sh a miian clad
i ina these brown un iformis at. any diis
b tance. The Massachiuset ts and Ini
> diarna troopts al readly haive these 11 un
a forms, and it takes a good eye to
.hpracti(co tIeitr skirm*iish (liill anid get
t close to the ground it i-i almost out
a of the gnost ion to distiiguish thea
r men from thle (lurthI. New suits of
s uiderclothinig go with these uni
. Nothi ng newv hias beun heard i-c
o tat iv teIo thle futrthle r eqjui pment ofc
1 tha Sonth Citrol inta boys. T.'hey art
t still short on tr-onsors, gna s andt
- bloCusPs. T.lhi <por1 termtt,aster's de.C
bi paIrtmenht hiere insists thit just to
al the goods~ cani bei ob)tined they wil
Vtb su 'phlied to thle C.arol intat regimeniti
At thle present pace it will take
r frill week b eforo thle (entiro egnip
dI mntt is obtiaied by thio South Caro
11 lina regimient and t hose in chiarg<
s have toide) o1P1(f goinug to Jacksoni
hi viillo or any wher~o else until ever'
r. tit ich of clothles and equ ipmentt lie
o been received. B3y thle way, t in
3, Sooth Carol inat regimnt, has nov
woeks,- and it does seem to be an
awfully tilow management that can
not equip at regiment im nearly two
months' time, although thero might
havo been a hundred othbr regimenits
'rHY PLEASUaEs OF THE (ANTLEN.
One noticeabloi thiug is tho entire
sobriety of tho men. In tho tw,
weks that tho regiment has been
In r,3 I have not seen a singlo man
utlder tho influenco of li(luor. The
m1ou seem to have no dosiro for
strong drink, or they could got tho
liquor. for it is very much like it is
in Soithi Carolina, whero li<quor can
be gotten for tho money at almost
iny tiio. The oflicers have sot a
good examplo and are not to bo seon
going to "the city" to get drunk.
They havo had good examples in
The "Canitoetn idea is working out
very well, and it has not brought
about nt'y dn iikeiness. and has no
doubt ketp!-, ve'ry mitny away from
stronger dri k. Ii. was very mIuch
of it no%eltN ;oi" tl"r men to walk up
to the conutt r:. u-k for their beer and
piy fiVe Celbt:-. it. ti: l.eei a tilg
till siIce i ai" tverige' South Caro
linian1 htt't 11:t this privilbge', an11d it
sHeied t~ n ti l j u ipo-t of th pletts
uro of the o -.-ision, tle di rtinl being
gn1ito at seconi;dary ".r ith-tratli:mn.
Y. M. C. A.
W1 hen the State cui:ttec of the
South Carolina Young Men's Chris
tinu Association tirst hegtian the movo
ment to provido for the moral, social,
and intellectitl wofare of tho sol
diers of the 1st South Carolina vol
untoeo:, it mot with the hearty ap
proval of all thinking mn and
woien, but few realized that it
would ho such t potont factor in the
diily lives of our soldier boys. The
board of directors of the Charleston
Association, however, looked ahead
and saw the wisdom of such it move,
and willingly reloaso their general
secretary on a threo.months' leave of
absence in order that the army coim
muitteo might vigorously prosoeute
this work. 'lho Y. M. C. A. tent
hero is by far the hmost popular In
dezveous in camp, it will accommo
dato from on hiutidred to one hun
dred and fifty men at on0 time, and
it is indeedt a ileasing sight. to see so
iantv of our sohlier boys making
so0i11 use of t beir spare hours. Per.
haps the biggest featuro of this
work is the facilities offered the imon
for writing. OUtb-iders cannot rca
lizo how excoedingly dillicult it is
for tlie ,1,mn here to obtaiin paer1 and
si ampls. Were it not. for thbe Y. M4. C.
A. a1 soldier weald have to go
through mloret unneltessary red taOpe to
obtain11 a 1;ass, w~al k thlree miles to
iLy t, the neareost otat ion, wait his
turn, phwIIk down his two little
brov'niies and huv his stamp, and
thn tramp11j bacik to his regiment.
TPhus it can ibIe readily un derstood
hat veory, few woubiil~ be an:x.ious to
write home, ttlt.hiouigh somne of these
love-'iiek rohdier boys woul walk
t wice the distance for a stamplJ.
Every' even ing' a half- hour service
il t hib, at. whIiich Iim thlaIle secroltar*y
inaikes at temiuiiiito talk and the
balanmce of t he time is spent. ini
hoarly siiging aind prayers by the
soldiers. A Bible Cilais hats also
bteetin ogaized'. and1( the attetnidanee
is groin dalihy.
TVodayi~ (Sun day-) the mon01 began to
congriegat in 1 th le tont beflore d
o'clock, and1( Secret ary K nebel was
aroulsedl from his slumber by hiearing'
a1 man11 call f or someit stat oiorv.
Evr ehinir is occniled and( manyiI
are ilwit ing for t he(iri turn1. 1Beifore)
the d (ay c,loses fulily six h und red let
ters will he written. Tonight a
rousinig (Gospel service will be held.
1Pao(1(:sF5 or m:ac: 'iiNO.
C~ol. Ahston,i ri'ivedl ai t Ih'gr:uni to
daliy .fromi Lienit McGowan,tt, .-tatiung
that lhe ha rd t wver.ty ni cruais readitty to
all t hinigs con sid''red. lI ( he othei r
re'cru1it ig oflieers are doini ; as well
it will notA be long before ihe regi
1mo01t will bo recrutited up1 to its full
-i srenJgthl. A r r:r Komnx.
h u e --f. I V t,: I ,,.- l<i hav bee
R Iemn dv by2 reili ng w t 1i ha- de
for oilher-, an<(tlhao i -g teste.l Its muerihi
fo r then~iives aV o inflay4 .d rv1 warme ,st
fi lendsi ls. ... n le Iy. . l . a - --i~n
11HEY Alt04 GOINO AsiIoiE NOT FAil
FOi3o TiiE Olit)J1'I'E POINT.
rite ca,o Staiotta Etablisited a Little to
tile Cast of 8antlago-Ofeial Ieports
TeIl the Sitory of tihe Deharkatlliu on
lItoth Hideo of the Clty-Fleet En
gstllen tho tpaniarde Near
& uanutanano to Detract
Washington June 22.-Secretary
klger tonight received a cablegram
from Gonoral Shafter at Playa Del
I1ste saying troops had boon succoss
rully lauded at Daiquiri.
\'asliugton, Juno 22.-The navy
:lepartuont has advices from Samp.
3on stating landing going on auc
cessfully while vessels bombarded
Cabanas to divert attention. Texas
had on man killed.
Washington. June 22.-Today,
just. a week after the United States
troops left Tortugas, they began to
Llisembark on Cuban soil, landing
in formation at two points so as to
attack Santiago in the rear and at
the sides, with the navy to help the
work in front. Thus, the military
invasion of Cuba may bo said to have
fairly begun, for though the United
States marinas wern tht first of tho
regular forces to land upon Cuban
soil, their purposo after all was not
invasion, but the establishmont of a
naval base and a baso for a cable
station, in both of which tohey wore
emmiontly suecssful. To the regn
lar troops was left the beginning of
the formidable task of invading Cuba
in the force by land.
J ust at the close of olliceo hours a
brief cablegram cano to the war do.
partment from Liont. (Jul. Allen. It
had been expected all day. To the
surprise of officials tlhe cablegram
was dated, not at U uantanarno, but
at a place called Playa del Late,
about 20 miles west of Guantanamo
bay and about half the distance bo
tween that and Santiago bay. It's
exact wording is withheld, but the
statement was authorized that it maid
the troops were landing and that
pretlprllt ions had been made to at
tack Santiago at the sides and rear.
IN TOUCH BY CALE.1 AND WIHE.
The delay in receiving further
cable communicat.ions after the first
of last evening is thus explained.
The lines were being carried west.
ward, probably to ho nearer the
point selected its the landing placeO in
Cuba. In his dispatch Lieut. Col.
Allen said that he had heard nothing
oflicially from oilther General Shiaf
ter or Admiral Samipsoni. This is
accounted for readily by hsis instrne
ions. lie wvas told specially by
General Miles in a cablegram sent
yesterday not to embarass General
Shiafter b)y any unnecessary sugges
iENERi AIL SilAS TERl FOOT- LOSE.
Tlhus it will be soon', to the delight
of all t rue soldiers, thait General
Shafter, like Admiral Sampson, is
ntot to be tied by exact orders from
WVashington, but is to be allowed tihe
widest lbberty of action in the belhef
that lie, b)einsg on the ground, is cap
able of judlginig best thle p)roprietory
of p)rojoeted movements. Th'Ie lien
tenant colonel, however wholi is a
miemnber of General Miles' stalf, arnd
dlirietly ini charge of the *signal wvork
in Sanitiago prov'ince, conunmicated
briefly wvith Giener-al Aililes ini cipher
lie fact that t he debharkation of thle
troops had be'guni and that a plan of
at tack( had beein arrainged.
i'ttiCN( ON TifE iiEINFoa''E:MENTIx.
'lhe ireinfOrceinont of (Genieral
Shafter- actuailly began today, in th
dlepairture of tIhe entire 33dI Michigan
a nd one battalion of tho 31IthI M ichi
Igani from Camnp Al ger for Santiago.
T lhey go to Newp ort News anid thence
by~ steaimer diret' to Sant iago. If
tiht expiectations- of the projectors of
thiis molvemienit are rea lized t hose
troops' aro'( likely Lto occi py' lesst time
ini the passage than did the first con
Limgenit which left TIamnipa directly,
niot wvit his'andinig thle distanico is twvice
OENEliAL. liE.NItY IN COMM1ANI).
Fourmial oiders were issued pl1acin~
Geni. Guy V. Iciery in chargo of
Af Dutlield's and G arretson's brigades,
which are to form part of the new
division. Probably some of the
troops now at Tampa will be attached
also, in which case they will bo dia.
patched in separato transports. Gon.
Henry is one of the most noted cav.
airy leaders in the army, possibly in
rwo LANDINO P'LACES.
It is evident from the nature of
Gen. Miles' advices that in addition
to the troops, now landing, as is sup.
posed i.ot far from Piay i del Este,
on the east side of Santiago bay, a
second landing is going on at a point
just about the same distance west
of the harbor ont rance.
INSUIIOENTs TO A'rTAcK FibOM TiE REARI.
'Tho two divisions will be pushed
forward ste lily to take the town of
Santiago on either flank, while to
Garcia and HIlhbi's bands of insur.
gents may be left tho task of bring
ing on the att ack in the rear. The
distanco on the west sido in slightly
greater than on the east., but it
probably is not greater by either
ronto than i;, or 18 miles. The
country is moUlntainous, but thore is
no reason to blievo it may not he
traversed by the United States
troops within a week, even if it
should be necessary to construct on
tronchlments and abbalt is every few
miles in order to beat back'the Span.
irds. With the beginning of the
military movement., the navy will
draw close in shore to pound away
at the forts at the entrance and to
draw the cordon of warships so close
lI around the mouth i as to malmke it
impossible for Cerve'ra's vessels to
escape, even if they are disposed to
tako the most desp^rato chan.es.
CHILL & FEVE3R
01EN. 1IWS SECICETAICY KII.E1).
$t1,uck )ead by Lightning Vh1ie (iiffg in
iathig at a'bto Iiencuh.
Jacksonville, Fla.,June 1U.-Janes
F. Gatowood, a civilian and private
secretary to General Lee, was st rack
dead by lightning at :3 o'clock this
afternoon at Pablo Beach while go
ing in bathing. A companion, Chris
Robertson, a young man of this city,
was made unconscious by the same
bolt, but. he recovered, and tonight
is all right. Tihe two young !monl
h'ad emerged from thel b)athouse
and wvalkoed downl toward the water.
Suddenly aL sharp) e'xplosion wavs
heard about like thme report of a
heavy calibre revolver and both fell
to the grou)nd. They were then
about fifty feet from the wanter, anid
su)rrouinded withI peoplo. No flash
of lightning wvas seen, simply the
sharp) exp)losioni being hieardl. l?ob.
inlson wais found to h)o unhconsciouis
and( app)arenitly paralyz~ed from his
wa'iist down, lie was taken into a
bathihouse, and after thlree hours'
wvork lie recovered so as to ho able to
sit up) and( later to wanlk.
(Gatewood when [picked up1 was
dlead. His face w~as lit up by a
smile, as he hadl been jesting with
his friend. On his batck was a (nark
blue ma rk, showing thle lightning's
wvorkm. It was atbont toni inchos long.
Other wise his for,m wvas unscarred.
Bo(thi 01ar drumis wororu'lptuirod. The'
body was b)rought upl on the might
(Gatewood wvas a young man fronmi
11li imond, Va. lHe hadl jutst g7raut(
ated1 from a Ia w school. H e wmt
General 1Leo's pr:v'tb seetary thler<
anid had been1)0 in J 1acksonivilIle oinly
few dahys. Ile waIs abhoit 21 yieani
old and1( veryi) popular. Hei was thIe
only supp)lort of his aged ruothier
Theli news was telephoned to Genera
Leo at the( hiotel t his aSrfternoon01 lm
hie wats greatly dep)ressed. (late
wvoo-l wais a greait favorite with him
TIhi body will be senit to ll ichitmom
for bu11riali undaler ri i itar oy scort.
). .\ . .huit i buiiiJLs jus ~t recei ved1 b
Spri ng line of Z/ei gler fIros*. Lad Ie
MIlsses' an,d ('hilId ren's S hoes, in Ta
lials, Ik Jials, liutton lloots, OJxfor
Ties, St,ap Sandles, hatest, st,yle Lasi
The Iut.rsiational Miulug Congreur.
Salt Lake City, June I0th. ---Near
ly a thousand delegates have boon
appointed to attend the Internation
al Mining Congress which meets in
thiscity on July (th, 7th, 8th and 9th.
This does not include the delegates
at large from Colorado, Wyoming,
Califor,ia, and seven other States
which have indicated their intention
of being representod but have not
yot announced their appointments.
The delegates, of whose appoint.
mont olicial notice has boon received,
como from twonty-four different.
States and 188 cities. Most of
them are directly interested in some
branch of mining, and all of them
are personally concerned in the ob.
jocts of the Congress. They come
from these States: Arkansas, Cali
fornia, Colorado, Florida, (eorgin,
Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Ken.
tucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Mis.
souri, Montana, Nebraska, Now Jor
soy, Nevada, Oregon, Pounsylvania.
Tonnessoo, Texas, Utah, Wisconsin,
Wyoming. Beides these ther will
be a strong attendance from Canada,
offlcial dologatos from the govern.
mont of Mexico and consular of com
normial representatives from a ium
her of other foreign governmenIs
which have been invi;.ed through the
The objects of the Congress are
pnrely practical in charaet or. 'oli
tical subjects and discussions are out
of order in its sessions. It. is intend.
ed to promote the intorests of ill on
gaged in inir,ing pursuits whether as
investors, managers or laborers. I n
aid of this purpose, one of its princi
pal aims is to aocare the establish.
ment of a national department of
mines with a cabinet ofileer at its
head. It will discuss the desirabili
ty of revising and codifying the
the ninoral land laws; of opening
the Spanish land grants to prospoc.
tors and minors; it will discuss the
desirability of mutual bonding priv.
ileges for mino shipments and sip
plies between Canadian and Ameri.
can points; it will discuss problems
of mine nanagemont, ore treateuont
methods, relation of railroads to
inineral dovelopuent and it number
of other subjects of broad general
interest to minors. Every branch of
the industry will be represented
among tho delegatos and every re
gion of the country, so the pro
gramme will take the widest rango
possible within practical limits.
The Congress, however, will not
be limited to business rIatters solely.
The peopilo of Salt I 4ake have givenci
$5,000), anid ox pect to make it $0i,
001), which will bo used to imake the
Congress a success in oivery dliree
tion. Tho do this, the social p)ro
gramme has b)een arranged to give
overyb)ody a good time. There will
be a big recept ion at. one of t.he great
resorts on the Great Salt Lake, at
wvhich salt water bat hinig, dancing'
andl other amiusemients will lie open'i
to the guests. Tro~,.. will be special
excursions to the large mining campsl)
close by, where visitors will ho guests
of the camp an md will have some of
the largest mnines ini the country
opened0( for thieiri~ inlSpect ion. A comn
phiment ary concert will be givenu in
the Tabernacle by the Mormon Tab
ornaclo choir or I ,000 vices0. An
entertainment foor t.he lad ies who
accompany dlologatos is also in coin.
temuplation, and it will inot. bo Salt
Lake's fault if thle pleasuren of thle
occasnioni does riot egnald itIs priaet ica1
Itailroad rates of a single fare
plus $2 for the round trip a ill be
given from all points betweeni Chicat
go and( San Francisco. East. and
south of Chicago a rate of a fare arid
a thlird ha*' been gs(ie, and1( indicaOZ
ca~itioins0 point to at very na.go aitt cnid
anco-larger oven t han at, Deniver
last year when over a thousand dole
Igates wore presen0It.
"Lot im kiss your Dewey lips,'
p jleaded0 an l'mmettsburg you.t h in
"Yonung miian,"' roared a voicO from7
above, ''the b,ombardmenit will open
Sas soon as I - :n got do)wn stairs."~
,Then the hapless you inter or-gant
izod hunsolf into a flying squaidror
m ndit miad1 a fleet disappearance.--In
SECOND CALL ISSUED.
l)t TWO nATTALIONS Or INFANTRY
111 T1IIE (MVE INt)t.
'Irt, Coae Fiut svrveI-d-Tihe Aedlical E
1tniVta,ias ts t.1 Will bIonCntet-ti it ,I1oue
-uip.autles tltt I'uan This Then
Ilhe Fir-t. Eight comopAniet
Will tiot In.
(ovornor Ellerbo lastt night, is(ued
1 call for two battalions of infantrv.
.t is oxpected that this quota undor
he suconl call wil bo raised with
)ut any trouble. A full and con
ieto ex1plaiatioin was givon out with
ho formal proclamation, a follows:
''ho first oight colm)aniuls orgiv
zotd and passing tho iolienil oxanli
lntion, and tondering their Hrvices
o tho Governor will be acco)tl1 and
nustorod into s( rvice.
Each comnlpany will bl examlintl
it. thoir homes boforo coining to
Uolutbia by t ho uIstering ollicer
intd thu aurgon, who will ho IIp
1)pinltohl by the Govornor. Blanks
will be mitilo(d to alny on1e who d'.
uires to got up or organizo a c0mp11)any
by tho Adjutant (ioral of the
St at o, or anV ono who wauts to or
amzOa comi any can write to tlh.
Adjutant Gornoral for tho reoquirod
Eahil captaiin in tho organization
of at cop1)any hJthould tako tho names
)f all reerlits u1(1 ( 'ci'do 1 on L (or
laiii ilay to coneolltriato at their hone
town. ''hen notify the (lovornor of
t.ho dlay dcl.cidedt upon atnd h) will
sond tho extiniing phyRicians to
tihat point. No Captain must notify
tho GOvnoruot unl's ho has tho rO
(luirol iiuiinbor of mon.
Tlhu foregoing eXp)latition ald in
structions are Vi)ry explicit aimt ni)
confusion should Irise. Ti fornil
proclamtat ion is tonto and brief, and
is as follows:
State of South Carolina,
('oluthin, Janotle 22, 1898.
In ohodione to the President's
Hveonl efill, \Iay 2,), IS0S, for voluin
t'ers InI the servicu of the United
States, aind tho Soretiary of War
having Iixnd tht < ito of South
Carolina at two bat t alions of inf.intry,
now, thnroforo, 1, W. i. Ellorbe,
(ovornor, di cnlI uo)i tlto Stato at.
large for t,iglt copllnitH of infant ry,
each Com)an1Jy to (uls'nt of oneu cap
Lain, ono first lientoenanit, one second
lietitonaut, ono first sergunt, 010
qnua'tt'rt1lster bergeuit, four sor
geants, twelv.1 corp >rals, two mllusi
Ciats, 110 arit IIicer, uori) wagihoni',
oighty' four 'pri')Vates maIx.im11um, so vont
The i' gis t er ri0( d i t' IIho follow -
ing di pa11tcht from i its corro(.< ponbdenit
at Im pitlton1 last. uiight:
( overor'l Ellerbo will bo ini Co
I urnIbial on1 Smo t lav~ and Monday)13, and)4
wvill t hen1 announce110 his regimientalI
conl erring witht Captain llor, whIo
miot him 1 at Iinufo t yestorday, he
haus dePcided1 to form Iwo moro hat
taions011 to aIdd to Maj. Thompson'si
battaliont. Tlheo moblizatiIion will b)e
at Colombhia, but. theo 111n will bel ox
ain d al 't uthIir homesiiit~, (each coml)
pany)3 bieitng roerni ited tobI 10 men1.
IIThe (Governor' tod(ay offeored a
chlaineyi1" to the" IP'v. J1. A. Sligh,
of Newberryit, wh'lo dcliind.
In One Day.
('),,gti,g,ayN 'Ielit sii i <f i tV(,rki.
Miss4 Annlif OaikIey writes: "My.
self an man( IIIy of t ho Buffalo Bill
Wild West Co. have'4 giVen Allen's
Foo t Enist', Ithe powderi to sthake in to
he shoes, ni1)1 mos thoroiugh triial, and
it does0 all if not mloro thlan you
out of Corns anld Bunions. Al len's
Fo ,t-.Easo is au cortain care for hot,
ac(hin)g, nerous~ or' iwotinrg feet.
Sold by aill Druggists and1( Shoi
Stores4, 250. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dern.M Allen S. Obind. La. noy N V.