Newspaper Page Text
- --,--NEWBERIRY, S, C., F'RII)AY-9 APRIL 27,p 190TWC0AW0, i5(
M IT~ T 11111h0111n
' 1r' r3 IN l' ir T I i2 U j U I T.
, mr-e Ik or. the4 Granild L,odgO 1. (
o. e. at li Antial Mocling In
Newburry, Apti lu by
Rev. Wv. s. 1; F rtid.
1Fm tih1 tle criadlo to the gravo is
but a stp NN .What chil(d (v r Safoly
took its first stcp alono? Men anld
womon li'rO childroil grown tallor.
\\'ho call Itlko tho sitep of lifo alono
I saet v ? lands to steady, arms of
lovet) to tch, anid thO "kiss; to ma11k
w," ae tho safeguarlds and the en
dearwinits o chiiloodl. A. motlher's
handi l els, a ( a i iother's livarl,
blkw(ds for the child.
"A m1lother is a Iother still,
The holiest thinlv alive."
1imt who is SlIficiorit aboove man11 to
exwtwn hanl anid heart ? Do's ho
1 a guiide? Other mII are blind.
"If the blliild lead the blind both
shall fidl into tlie ditch together."
1t laTgers beset ? Aro thero sin
and( in;inity on every sido? Ha:ts he
hlis own e1 settig sill ? What other
tan has not his? We livo in a
Wrld alive with Iit deviecs of satan.
These evils aro polished and paint(d
1111 gildol intil they Ire ou twa rdly
beautil mit I appoar. himless. They
are "like uito whito Sepulhlvres
wlhic indel appIia ileutifl out
w.ard ly, but withinl are full of deil
IIC's holw' andi all uncleanness."
-Thus thi beguile. ID the gardeni
o0 " F I ! L 1 w v his point with this
argiman..t : "God doth kinow inl the
da-j i.at threof, then your vvVs
shallI b opined, and yo shall be as
gt)ds. kowin', good from evil." All
will live 61eience. "J t a little
exPeritlice, and I shall know for my
sel f." "Others iav failed, but I
sll succeed." "Others havo fill1vnl,
'but nt L" "Many aro 1hI arks
wreckei, hut Imilno Shall glido sIfe]y.
o'er." Satan has used many tools;
this is on1 of h1 is sharpest. So shrewd
ly is his vork carried on, and yet vo
efftctually, tirit J0ohn11 sa1vs: "if we
say w hVO [o siiin wo decoive our
selves and the truth is not in, us."
'ail says "all have sinned, and fall
en short of the glory of God." Does
h "labor" and is be "heavy ladlen ?''
l 0s h seek soen one on whom to
lay his burden ? Ho finds no one
who has not sufiliciett burdons of his
OWn. H 1 hungers and thirsts for
knowledge. Every man 11le finds is
also sooking knOwledg. H1e looks
around and bcholds the follies of
min on oveiry hand. To whom shall
lie go? Men are saying: "Lo here
and lo there." How like sheep wvit.h
out, a shepherd !
HaIs man bleen made in the image
of God ? Is there an innaite spark of
divinity ? Hlow, shall The spark he
kindled, and on what shall the flame
TIhaLt the man11 1 amif maly cease to be.''
I am persuaded that this, as a secret
wish, burns in many a breast.
"What a piece of work is man!
Ilow.noble in reason! IHow inifiite
in faculty, in form and moving; howv
express and admirable; in action,
how lhke an angel; in apprehension,
how like a godT'
"'Oh, fairest of creation ! last and best
Oif all God's works: Creature in whom
WVhatever can to sight or thought be
IIoly, divine, good, acnlable or sweet."
And yet these wvords are true:
"'Men-like Is It to fall into sin;
FIlend-liko is it to d well therein;
Christ-like Is It for sin to geIeve;
God-like ls It all 811n to leave.''
How can men be helped to' nobler
living, is tihe burning question of Odd
Fellowship today. 'We want to so
live that these words8 will be ap)pro
P)iato at our graves:.
"'Life's rough and dang'rous way is trod,
Deathi's narrow bridge Is nobly won,
Trhe bright p)avilionI of our God
Gleams in the dIstant horizodn."
An eminent scholar and student
after years of study and months 01
Aystematio research on a certain sub.
joet, wrote, "What is nowv is not true
~nc wvhat is true is not, now.7' Hii
Swords are eminently'apiabet
Odd Fellowship. Herprnilsa
as old as the Bible. Isalnt0
I sal no o
MIN occialitoll attempt to tell you anly 1
thing new, nor (10 1 lay inly claim to r
originali'y of tile thought express-:
0d, but acknowlt my indebtd. i
Iless4 to ltrioIs Wrjte.s Ittl( spoikerr. O
There is a legend which says Odd li
F'llowship origioted Iilong tho 1:
I0om1an1s, andt(] that. an organization t
was fir-t itablihed allog tho to- 11
mansolim's - e10 bravest of 11oti--- h
in tho year of grace )5, dur1-ing the ci
reigl of that bloodiest of tyraits, V
Nero. h'Iie order WaS thle known a
It "Fsll w Citizens." It grow, il(d
in the year _19 its nam0 vas bangred t
by Titus from "'Fellow Citizens" to b
'Odd Fellows." T is namb was b
givon foI t wo rcis:ns. First, becauso
of thwir deed. of lve and miorcy they
werci ind tld odd from tih blool. C
thirsty souls of that age, their deeds I
of light being odd im that, day of It
<arkm-ss. Tie10 second reasonl was it
that tiey Coul1d tell each other in th a
dli k its Well as ii the light, and that, a
too, m1iade the 11111m "()d .ellows' I
appropriate. Tius 'ot onily gave
thilm the ie1v nw11- , ut he .1so I gave
to th( iln a new (harter, wr,itten On a
plate of solid l, withl tle sun for V
tho Noble Gra,.d, he moon for the C
Vice- (rad, the hanb for the Secro- Y
tary, the lion for tho (Guardian, and 11
the dove for tile Wardt-n.
A it. il, yNIl Sa:. ? ( rani11t YoU that,
I,am going to t ako s! ronger grounds l
as to tho 1111 i nit of our principles- l
nlot orga nitt iou, bt pInci ples--and
say te' OrigiLate1, not am11DoUg the "
Roman soldiers, but with God as re
vealed in his otenial word. Our pri
ciples are Friendslip, '.tiruth, Love.
Tho Biblo s) Says "(il is lovo" and a
truth, and it is God's revealed truth. c
fin it wo find most illustriouis exam- 1
ples of friendship. r
Frienldship betveen God and man
-the highest compliment over paid
111M-Was by the BilO in this lan- ej
guagi: "Abraham Was called the it
friend of God."' The friendship
betweon man and man, as ex
isited betweon David aud Jonathan i
was st ron4gor than ho boro his father. (
l[ow enduring WIs tile covenant! t
"Tho Lord watch betweon 110 and
theo forever." The parablo of our g
Saviour is familiar to all Biblo "
readers, especially to Odd Fel
lows. We remember how a traveler A
was robbed and let to die was found T
by a 'Samnaritan, his wounds dressed,
bound upi and after being placed I
upron his owl boa8t, carried him to
anl inn, nursed himl thrloughl aill his
sovero sifferings, left money with
the innktoper for further expenses
should any bo incu rred.
Who knows but that that Samar
itan waIs an1 0(1( Follow? Certainly
ho was odd from the Priest and Lo- v
vite, who passed by on the other y
side without giving him the much
needed assistance. I'mi certain at a
least of this, that the rpirit dialJ liyed o
there is tile true spirit of Odd( Foel- e
Oh! how narrow and contracted
are our lives, unless we carry sun- t)
shine and gladness into ether lives n
and1( hlomes. But this takes effort a
and money. It reqii:od an effort on
your part to leave your homes anid hi
comoi to our city in the behalf of the a
principles we represent, and it also
requmred an outlay of money. But ,
no man hlas ever expended a dollar d
on Odd Fellowship but has been re- t
paid a thousand fold. We,have
none of the sp.irit of the follow wvho a
breathed thlrough his no0s0 to keep ~
hlis breath from wearing out his false f
teoth, anti his brother, who is said to C
hlavo used a big wart on tile back ofC
is neck in place of a collar buttoni
when bone buttons arc b cenlts a hlalf I
Friendlship is a flower thlat bloomis
in all seasons-ia adversity as wvell
as -prosperity. Somxe 0n0 hIas saidl,
"No one can ho happy withlout a
friend, and(11 no on can know whiat
friends lhe hlas until he0 is unihappy."
"DI)sguisc so near the truth dlothl seem
'Tis doubtful whloml to seek or whom to
Nor know we where to spare or whe
Our friends and toes thecy seemi so,mIuchl
Some one has asked: Hlow are
friends andi ghosts alike? Both nmuch
talked of but hlardly ever 8001n.
'riendship hath no surveyed chart'
0 national boundary line, no rugged
fountaim or steop declining vale,
luts a limit to its growth. Wher.
vor it is watered by the dows of
indtiess and alrection there you may
o Huro to find it.. It blooms only in
ho soil of a noble and self-sacrificing
eart, casting i thousand rays of love,
opo and peaco to all around. It
Ltor.3 the abodo of I o.-row and
,retchedness and causes happiness
nd peace. A minister onceo said, "I
tood ini a homo of poverty whero
10 father and eldest sont wero crushed
eyond recognition, and as their
odies wvro being prepared f r but ivi
looked into I the face of that erlishold
-ifo anud iother and thought, whal
an bel) her. A gentlemian entered
tid read at chapter from tho Bible
ad offered an earnest eloquent prayer
i her behalf. Another entered, and
s he shook her hand ho loft theroin
ten dollar bill. That was Odd
'ellowship. It knocks at the lonely
nd disconsolato hearts aind speaks
ords of oncourageniont and joy.
I read once of a crippled, al in
[tlid father, who wias cared for by
dd Fellowship for a number of
ears. Ie died and was buried by
is lodge. Does our work end then '
V1hen that lonely mother, Widowed
t her age of 038, with her six help
)ss childre., went back to her deso
Ito home, thero was a gentle knock
L her door. Can you support . tur
31f and these orphanod children ?
lie said, "If I koee my health I will
apport them or work my fingr.r nails
f' They said, "Wo will help you,"
ad the children who were of sulli
ent age, were sent to one of otr or
han homes whero they received (he
idiments of an eduiation. OnO of
loso boys is today an officient miin
ter of the Gospel of Christ., doing
licient work in one of our Northern
ties. This is the kind of work we
Friendship which has religion for
s basis will, ere long, be transplant
I to fairer climes beyond the skies
> adorn the paradiso of God.
The Bible tells us that love is the
reatost of christian virtues.
Oh lappy state: when souls each oth
yben love is liberty, and nature law;
11 then is full, possessing and posscss'd
'o craving void left aching In the
Ven thought mejets thought, ore from
the lips it part,
Aid each warm wish springs mutual
from the heart."
Somo poet has written:
Mai's love is of man's life a thing, a
'Tis woman's whole ex istence."
lI this be t rue, since God is love,
oman--not mani-is the noblest
rork of God.
Odd Fellowship has encountered
mech prejudice arid op)posit ion, and
ften fromi the better gr ades of soci
ity. But it has ever boon so with
Galileo, when he demonstrated
iat the sun was the center 0f
uany revolving worlds, was branded
Ifarvey, who discovered the circu
ition of the blood, was denotinced
Inoculation was condoamed an
nti-Christian, and its introductior
eclared to be in direct contraven.
on with the laws of nature.
Christ himself was ad judged guilty
nd nailed to the accursed cross
~otwithstanding the boasted intelli
oence and refinement of this age, uin
haritable and sometimes unjus
onstructions are placed upon wha
s imperfectly understood, or no
~nown at all. In fact man seems in
lined to condemn what he canno
inderstand. We are sometimes con
leomod because of our supposed so
3rets. Woe havo none save tbose o
Thli day of controversy betwooe
the church and the lodge is foreve
past, savo possibly with a few de
sendants of theo01d Quaker whlo said
"Wife, isn't it strange that overybod
is peculiar but me and thee, an
thou art a little queer ?"
We believe in God, the Croat<
Upholder of all things, Preserver<
all creatures, Governor of the un
verse. This belief is so importal
and fundamental to the entire syste
of her teachings, that no person cill
becomo a member of the organiza
tionl of Odd Fellows, who does no
declare hi-i belief in God, nor couli
he remain a m3emibor should he dis
avow that faith.
We look upon God as the Fathe
of all inen, whoso will should bo thi
law of his creatures, of whose bount;
wo are all partakers, and in whos
love all aro participants.
We believe in the Holy Bible, a
much so that our laws require it'
pree:once in otir hulls in every meot
ing, whether for business or instrue
tion. From it, :-s from an over flow
in,g fount ain, spiring those Mt reams 0
a true and mmly service to our fel
low man, tla"t 1.1:1kes glad and beau
tiful the habitations of Odd Fellow
ship. To it, wo look for those pre
cepts and examples, which teach ul
how we should regulato our conduc
toward one another-this is morality
That man who says I'm an Od(
Follow and h.ve no need for
church, doosn't k',;.ow the first princ,
pleS of Odd L%lowShip. We in1 n
sen o rival the church. We teac
men their duty to ien-to visit th
sick, relieve distress, bury the dead
caro for widows, support the age
and helpless, to educaito tho orphi
The church teachos mon her dut.
to God as well as to men. -
Religion and morality are term
often confounded, though clearl
Ilpligion is the soul's homage an
adoration for its God.
Morality is our service to our fe
low-man, without entering into a
exhaustive, nor yet extensive defin
tion of the two torms.
. teligion enters into its closet alor
with God, shuts the door, and 1:
spiritual communion with the Fath(
in heaven renews its strength, go
now inspirations of love, feels L1
touch of a divine presence and tI
holy impulse and uplift of a diviL
Morality out of the universally r
vonled law of lovo and duty, goes oi
to mankind to serve ones genorr tic
with the best help he can bring, at
the most unselfish servico be ca
render. This is the real differeni
between the Church and the Lodg
but I fear we make it appear otho
wise sometimes. Does it look th
The Church ontors the homes
sickness and poverty and there offe
fluent and eloquent prayers for the
Odd Fellowship also enters thei
homes mind answer thoe prayers I
furnishing the relief-money at
I will, however, sound this note
wvarning. Every ago has hadi
cent ral idiea, it s controlling princi pl
Look into hibstory and1 we see th
this ideai in the age of Grecce w
Letters and Arts.
Middle ages-was religious e
thusiasm, uncontrolled by scion
Later ago--Military despotism
Tyrants exercised absolute authorit
Blood flowed freely.
P'rosent ago idea is Fraternity
brotherhood that fosters love
country aid family, benevolence t
ward the needy, sympathy for t
distressed, relief for the oppress
and brotherly love for those in afl
tion. If the churches fail in tl
spirit of fraternity-holpfulness,'G
will raise up a people for this woa
and if we pastors fail to lead o
churches God will raise up mon w
will. Humanity and charity ha
ever gone hand in hand in the a
vance of civilization and the trium
a of Christianity.
- The first Lodge organized in t
-United States was in Balitimore
f 1819, April 25th. With our prin
pies we could but grow, and ted
1 we number over 800,000 souls, ii
r our annual receipts are about S
The struggles, the teachings, I
y work and the progress of these ye;
d have borne ab)undant fruitage. TI
have witnessed the most wonder
>r marca~ of the human race ini
>f world's history. A march not o:
i- of material development, but alsc
1t those things which bind together
rn eleante tho family of man. i
1 nents aro interlaced with bands of
- steol. The oceais pulsato with hu
t man thought. The stars como near
I us and look into our faces. The
- great sun opens his fiery robo and
permits us to gazo upon his bosom.
r Odd Followship has been no small
3 contributor to the forces that have
produced these tremendous activities.
3 Tho air, the sea and the lfmid havu inl
turn ill yielded upl) a part of their
> indopondeuce. GOnils hati opened
s the doors that shut in the secrets of
- natur, 1111nd as they havo swung back
at the command of anll all con(uering
- mind, the dizzliiig radiance of futur
f possibilities, di1ms the glory wo havo
achieved, and the wild delight, of
- what there is to bo, makes us forget
- the gigantic strides already made*.
How tho uses of invention h1AvO
i siifilied labor. 1ow anti 0a pt icismn
t anl sanitation have lessoned the
. death rate. How the mysterious
I fluids first drawn from the over
1 hanging clouds, has given the swift
- Hpevch and far distant hearing of tho
> gods. -How short now sooms tho
i distanceo round the globo, lessening
a every day, till the unfolding years
give to us the sensO to wing our
i way through other, aid rival iii
passage, the swift flight of birds.
y Yet wo are standing on the very
threshold of the templ of human
s 1.ossibilities, the door of whichN will
y op)en only to the presuro of an
earnest loving hand. We are only
I on the lowest round of the laddor,
whose topmost 0110 is with God and
the angels, and until that is reached,
n there is work, there is a place for
''Then onward, still on wird, brot,her!
e Our high task vill not be 'er
Till the heavetis are rolled together,
And the earth shall be no more."
Ls FOR ll1iTE SUPREMACY.
John E. MaPsey, who Figured in the Fa.
1o moos Mahidoe contest, vorkiig for
0 & Constitutional Convention
(Special to News and Courier.)
it Richmond, Va., April 21.-The
Hon. John E. Massey, the father of
d Virginia readjustment and the most
picturesque figuro in the contestf
!0 which landed Mahone in tho United
States Senate, has again como intc
prominence in politics. This timc
i Massey is leading in the light for n
conatitutional convention, the princi.
pal object of which is to disfranchisc
. the negro voto in Virginia ind utter.
ly oliminate him from politics. MAB
soy, a dozon years ago, was by loig
0iodds the most powerful stumper ir
ythe South. Hie, however, is getting
dold now and the Democrats have be
come lukewarm in their regard foi
him. The question of disfranchisinp
tthe negro voter has made an issut
-t upoa whichbMassey is ospecially forco
ful. lie took thie stump last at thu
s University town of Charlottesvilh
and in his advocacy of a constitu
tional convention easily overthrew ali
0 of his old time adversarios. Ho car
-nrod the meeting by an overwhelmuin1
majority. The question of assem
Y- bhing a convention is about the onl1:
one on which Senators Daniel ani
*a Martin have disagreed during thiei:
Isix years in the Senate. They are
0- widoly apart on this and are making
10 a determined fight against each other
id Daniel is for and Martin is agains
c- the convention.
dJIM C1HOW ACT ECFFECTIVE.
No: PartitIen Hunt separato Coacheos to
Wh Iite ana Hilnok andl hlolh Fares 3
oCent-The '25 Cent charge
Special to T1hio Daily News.
)h Columbia, S. C., April 20.-Th
new Jim Crow car act went into oftec
he today. It requires that there shall b~
nf two fi' class coaches, one for whuite
- and one ior negroes. There is to I
ay only one fare and that is .3 cents a mil
ad there being no second clais fare. TI
-railroad commission today issued a
order doing away with the charge
lie 25i cents to passengers failing to bu
irs tickets at the st ations. Passengers uii
ey der this rule may pay the conducto:
!ul the regular fare without excess for ni
he buying tickets at, agencies.
'of -- OW-..
nd Beoars the l~ he Kind You Have Always Roug
THE LOUISTILLE REUNION.
SI1 l11 UL l'(V Is 1oN I OIt TIRE
T*114 ''s ()' It II-.ily (Uo 411141116141 "-ill&
t I eI r $- Ir S ' I st \v-14 1I '4 -tit I IIg sIt . :11 l '
ll hilug )lid Con ( irik(t-m-- All f t i',
souti ('1rol I u. ( 'tingtI t ai(1 tol
hli' Q4-tor e it I ils %%*4 I vnImit
Il it , l. M ti- tot I( II th I gr( I
or Gen . '. . '-.
(Special to Nvws and Couri.r. )
oloisvillo, K . Apjl!il 20. -Tho
onls" 1ro working" for th't comiili"
Rliln with all1 illnt.s wlkl zold
s4ldoil sovl. A vory illipor"ali Imeel
ing of tihe John A. lIroadus Cnp w1as
lild 111st Saturdav Iight at l'imniuon
heil u it ar, and ('ol. Marrinler, see
retatry of the Vototlis' ecut ivo com.
illitte, anld olterl Veltiails spoke to
the Sons, asking for hloar-ty Co opor
ation in caring for thos o!4l h1eormtq
who will Ismsmblo hI Ier inl 1lav.
The young mnol resoildod with a
will and voluinteerod iillost. to a m1ian
to servo on. tho big colmlitte, which
th Votorans aro now*' orgalizing for
anl infornmaHonl huroull.
This "burieam" willinot. ho staft ionary
but will bo what Col. Mlarriner tori-;1
"'a walking diroctors." On e1 hun1drd
aid fifty young mon, with probal)ly
ats many113 Votoransm, will mnvot over-y
train and givo th visitors Ily ill
foraintion thwy may (esire. Everv
meibor of .ho in formition commiioit
will wear i collspiculou1s 1:11dg"f ibel
hod "Informalltion," andl wi:ll bo armled
Wili a booklot conitinilling (h alidress
of allI hote1s, boarl-d in g h1ouls"S, ih Io varI.
ions liiadquarters, etc. and will bo
abhlo to give iiny visitor ilmi1o4, any
information abouit. tho city and about
the lZeunion ho may wish.
Th1oso young mn will Is) person
illy Conduet, visitors to ihvir. boarding
places, too. In fact they Irv to bm
th visitors' servant.is in llmilost. any
Thore are throo dpots inl Louis
Ville an1d this comillit-too is to 12h sI
tioned part it viach dopot so its to
moot overy train. Tho soveral divi.
sions of tlie collmlittoo will vach ho
divided into rolief's and will thus ho
enabled to ho oil duty day and night.
Not only the Sons of Clonfoderato
Votorans will bo on this hligo conuit -
too, but Sons of Union Votorans asg
woll, for many of thoso havo oli'ed
their sorvices ill aissisting to look ont
for visitors. All such will bti placed
onl thlis information vommilitteo, ats it
will from its very 111r111e hLve t h a(
QUAliMI FOJI( SMI il 51'I'li ('JA i II A N'.
It s0c1m1 nov w ta lit aill of s t111h
CJarolinia's conlt i ngenit ill noiut be
quatrtered at thO Willd HI(Ilotel, 1as was'l
~for a long 11im1 thloughlt would 1)0 the
case. (Ion. C. I rvinio Walkor hals so
culred1 gJuarters thloro for hlimself and1
sitaiff, and1( has( made81 a noblo effort to
enlgage board for (110 P'ahn io Vol.
er'ans, too, butl liis etror'ts halvo ait t h i
Jato day( pIrovedi futile. Tihhmanage.
1m1o1nt0 111 th Willard1 cohti not p)rom
is0 raites that(1 wvould b)o satisfactory
unless (Goni Wailkor would say3 that ii
dlefinito andl a large numtIber wiouhki
Sboe. Thlis number Gon. Wahlko'
I could not vouch for, so the t ri do fel]
C (apt. (George B. Lake, formoly of
Edgofield, now of this State, memb)et
.of General Watkor's stai, personally
L altten.dodl to the ma1ltte3r for (Gounalko:
and ho regrets exc(3edingly that the
schomo should1( ha8v( fallen thlrough ai
this' late dlay, atfter 1h( thloughlt it warI
alnl arranged. I am)1 informedl tha
Gon WValkor 1has just issued a circula'
letter to thie camps ill South (Carolimi
telling tihe Voterans of his failure t<
secure quarters on Hiatisfaictory term'!
o and suggesting to thlom that tile;
t should at once secure their own quar
e ters in L4ouisvillo.
s Every South Carolina Confedorat
e Vetoran who possibly canl should at
e tend the tounion. It 1has booni thirty
o five years since tile guns were stacke
n for the last time, and wit.h the pa8s
>f ing of each yeair many of tile Con fel
y errto Veterans are cailled to pite
i. their tents on "Fatme's etornal can
rR ping ground." Many of tile oil Vol
yt erans who will come to thle RouniO
in this city six weeks hlenlc will corr
with tile feelingy that that ilh bo0 th:
blast meeting on tils earth Wvith the
former comnradles in arms. Inodec
oL Ilabbit has reivedletter.. fro.
S1110 sigi fing ; m
den,11 of Inany of t h -I e
though it, h(, is thmt "it un
!ut4 tinioi in lt' worIl."
I )r Preitoil I a. Nect t 1i
(tl nedie;n! conuiz t t oe1, t
It' oxpectt d i l11r1.go nunider (f (
who Vverv Confedolratto solleul to -
(I thilt Il's ion. I r. V o li
sfen to l)iji itt lly lii' prpae miai -
to thoso mlln u11ro,Ing'- thlk%tn to c, )1
f lt), h I llhi Ivi l roplio. . fr )
wl he here. "I expt I o h
I,(0, hIll ,aid. "and wo aro ;).
ll, to ontortitill tilt t Ir ;.i0 t I
of 1nalivcie Iln i: grliy vI li hot
of t u pill foatno li v h, (J.
nion. N,,t nly]\- will t lr . noi I
VollIO fromn ite 8ontholrn1 sI akto,i cv i'
noany fromn Nt,w\ Y,,rk, ('hi:ca, , :
Lii;ir, and oth r Northwrn v:1it1 .
I n M ( l arion, i . 11. (I stl i, i I I I
jitant, ropors f mrI, n0pro, tat ivv.4
sure, and li ay ib, t o or fi i. .l
A. Mel i itro is connl a,i oa l o CHIm.
.1ariol, wose rrii.
h i qil rre Ill (li'
.b11N JI. hn:.\'s.N %\lW 1,
Ex solnator J,mhn I .
Tvxas, the oIy surlv1w1
Prv.-id I ll I);vi."": ('a! }it;
(It Col. BahhIt l!k
Ht kVdi. im ted that 1,10''
1:'s wvill bt'r,pr'
than hailf this Im'h( r w , IT
ill ioustot l inl ISu 'l" I
Inotd; of , -1' atI N avI illvIIIe
Io ta, and it 1, j a l it Ih ar It
yv:1r. alny vamli hat%o hj -4n
ilt lIy frw i anl I.
W ill 3131tkv 11 \vhilbs k ab - 4 V; ir 1.14il -
ILt id Tob11 I t .,
lasi it 80) ol i
It,oK -1. 1,AI. W a!t'I Icv, t1l1 now (.
lcector. of 'h po1 rt, o f 'hIrh
. wats at tho -i u itgo y 4
WVit II IWo t to 110iO '.1,Iti
of t iy pival Ip itrit c 11kii
IIIIm mo i 1)N1d T(olhe wr, wh 14) I
pw i t i lt.11i111 i (ji1 t ) tI I \V I ' 'lt
oiin andly a1lot o linr whOSh
tho "Itin tilno. Itl om s t htegro b1,
Htate d at "b lb. i ,(I erI,'' at.- Iay e Y
it, i Cloie to n, in t en m hon
whre int wad u d It Iho H Aays : o
likI rs colhl not find ih gt
Wholn dtur f dp-covery thro
(nd, tho whildwy, run.Ipunch :
,,thwr bevviragvs wur )' ptie, I n ti et
aI rilidogh ohaefm