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The Newberry weekly herald. (Newberry Court House [S.C.]) 1865-1865, July 12, 1865, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218730/1865-07-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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Thos. F. & R. H. Gretnker.
a OR $1,5O IN i'tOVISIONS.
(Payment required invarahly 'n adrance.)
Advertisements inserted at $1 oer sqtare, for
'first insertion,.50 cpnts Tor subsef:ent insertions.
Marr'age notiees, Funeral invitaVcus, Obituaries.
and Comnmutiications of personal ntcrest charged
as advertisq.ents.
Antony and Cleopatra.
I am dying, Egypt, dying,
- Eobs the crimson life .tike fast.
And the dark Plutonian sha?ors,
Gather on the evening uiast ;
Let thine arm, 0 Queen, support m",
Hush thy sobs and bo''thine ear,
Rearken to Cie great heart secret,
Thou, and thou alone, must hear.
Though my scarfed and veteran legionso
Bear their eages high no more,
And my wrecked and scattered galleys,
Strew dark Actium's fatal shore, '
Though no glittering guards surround me,
Prompt so do- their master's will.
I must perish like a Roman,
Die the great Triumvir still.
Let rot Caesar's servile mii:ions,
Mock the lion thus laid low.
'Twas no foerans hand that slew him,
'Twas his own that strnek the blow,
Hear, then, pillowed on thy bosom,
Ere his star fades quite away,
Him, who drunk with thy caresses, -
Madly threw a world away.
4 AT then, star eyed Egyptian,
GJorious sorcerer of the Nile.
Light the path to Stygian borrors, . 7
With the-spleznors of thy sile, e .
Give this Caesar crowns and arches,
Letbis b.o,f w,h laurc. v ue, *
I can acorn t1he fene's triunp,
Triumphing in love liLe t:line.
I a-n dyin, Egypt, d:ng,
Hari the in uhing~f:en'i. crr,
They're comin-q'uick, :tnv tion
' Let me face them ere I die
Oh ! no more wta d the ' ai tie -
d Will my voice e.ul K:
Isis "nd Osiri; guard ,hee, .
_ f'upx:r' Iome: Yare wel .,
*in thsi%nable, circles a go-d deal of amua,c
tnenL is craited by a tew customt wh.ign
threateri aitege!her to supersede the.: fash
i.mied-albutI,- whieb had got to be such a h-r
rid bore. An e1egtnt volume is sent you, en
titled "Cunfessions,"- containing a series of
questions to which you are to return au an
swer.' Tihe book thus tifled, affods your
friends a considerable amount of amuse:ntrt.
The questions 'thus asked are ns follows :
Your favorite virtues, your favorite qualities
iii man ; ditto iii woman ; your favorite occu- a
pauon ; your cheif-characteri=.ic ; your idea
of happiness ; your idea of misefy ; youri
fa>vorite color -and flower. If not yourself
whom you weld be ; where you wouTd like
to live; year favorite prose authors.; your fa
vorite poets ; your favoi te pain.teCs and comn
posers ;,your favorite hero-es in reaG ife; your
fav.orite heroines ini real life ; your favorite
heroes'in fiction ; your faver:te heroines in
fiction ; your favorite food and drink ; your
favorite names ; your pet aversions~; wvhat
characters in history you.nmost dislike f what1
your present state of mind is ;' for what fault:
you hive most toleration-your fav'orite mot
to. Of course, a - little flattery is allowable
an.1 expected. If alady asks you where you
would like to live,. while the prosaic writes on
"'a gravel soil." the gay caviier r:glics,
"With,y7ou.'' He is also to be forgiven, if, in
* answve; to the quest:on of your idea of -happi
ness, he rplies, "To look at you ;" or de
the lady's, name, when asked his favorite
name. - .
AWashiington cocrpode;i zf the Charles
t.on Courier, say : -
Parties just arrived fromi Charleston, with
the intenationi they r.ay, of not returing- to
that city, for many years at least, give the
-gloomiest account ?f the State of affairs ina
that region. In their estimation the Palmetto
State is threatened with a social. rec.:olution
which nothing but the -permianent establish
-ment of a strong force in several locahities of
the initer ior cani prevent. They represent the
tigoas perfectiy ;rmanageale, full pi -pre-.
tensioni anda insoecCe, unwilling to work, and
addicted to all the vice; E.i'ch idleness engen
ders. I n the idee districts, where -the black
population is to the white as fodr to one,
threats have been preferred by the former
against the latter which have iniduecd many
planters to leave their rop'erty anid conzx
North, from whence they intend to saii for
Europe. I have spob-n.to half a doze"n, who
have all held the siae launguap~ and ,naames
cd the same apprehensions.. Their fears, iti
-o be hoped, are but the result 'f a fri";htened
imagination. It is imosil, howver, to
deny that thfare in emi.rnest and really an
niiated the eviis which they fear.
The real objeci of education is, to givo'chil
dren resources Aiat will endu~re as long as life
endures ; habits that'wini ameliorate but not
destrov , occupations that will ronder sickness
.oerale, solitude pleasant, age veneraule, life
10:- ygnifig. and~ aseff. .. and ?:sth less f
C~U~ JESTICE ~. IL i)'~EiLL.
Hugh O'Ne~l, th~ gr~v grandfa:her of 3. B.
O'Y~ali, was of Irish ori~in. He wfts a midship
ma~ in the EngliTh Navy, and not liking his
bert.~i, while at anchor, in the Delaware, he jump
ed overboard, swam ashore and la~d~d near
Wilmin~tc,n, Dei~ware.. He afterwards married
a~d scttl~d hi~self ~down on the Susquehanna
One of hi~ ~ons% William *O'Ncall, married
Mary Frost, of Y~rghiia. He emigrated to Sotth
C;iroiin~ in 17~6. lie WaS the LaLber of ~
children. lie died in 1'789.
Hugh (YNeall, his son, and father of J. B.
O'Neail, was born on Mudlick, Lsurens fli~triet.
~. (2., Th~e IOtb, 1'~G7. In 1~92, he mairied
Anne Kelly, and s~ttled x~ear Bush River, hi
Newber~v Distriet, S. C. ~Ie was a respectable
farmer. Rs family consisted of one son, John
Beltox~ and four daughters. Abigail, (now Ms.
I. Oidwell.)~i~nah, who died in 1815, Rebecca
who died in 1834,) and Sarah Ford O'Neall. He
was of the Quaker persuasion, and died 18th
~etober, 1848.. Hugh O'NealI posse~sed excel
~nt judgment, and a clear and easy elocuti~.
ne was gif~e~ with a most superhuman memory..
ne was one of the kindest and most benevolent
John Belton O'~eall, son of Hugh 'O'NeaIl,
~'a~ born on Bush River, Newberry District, S. C.,
A.pril 10th, 1793: His childirood was weakly
~n~ nervous, and he hardly seemed to proniise.
my good. At the early age of five years, atten
ion wa~ give.i to his education, and h~ was sent
.0 schbol. He wa.~ kept steadily at such ne-igh
)Orhood scliools as were 'to be loutid in the
~ountrv. tbat is h~rrii~g attending to a store oc
:asionalb~, which his father kept lot more than
even years. An excellent academy being. then
ai,i~d on at Newb~rrv Court [louse, he entered
t ~in ISuS. In February, iSil, *ln~ving made
ohrab!e prolkiency in' r~e ~cdiments of~an
~uglisiz t?duedtwu, also ~n La:in aud Gre~-k, a~
riven- evi,ierwe a~f sprigzirhr~c~ his f4tber con
*entcd with *a3 much rLa~.. s ~ !~s lin~ited
sPs wou4d allow, to ~er I him to the South
~ur~P~a College, then an c~ce.leut iriSYlt'lti2lt,
uw~r the nian~ g: Ym~UL ot .tuat intellectual 'res
lent, Rev. l!r. ~axcer. iicre remained ibr
~YIe Vc~r, Ci.~i~ai1LiZ h~ii~e~iij th'~t lin~itcA time
c a iar~', circle of ~iai~s '~id ~eL6bznate~, r~?iiv
qm .*ttt~rwardsbecam~ 't~t and true friends:
~LI1I'V~ lk~wise ~e COfl1~dUIC( andest.eejn of
is a~;.cr~ '~ve~.iT cf iihorri sLrvved ta witness
5~(iOUfle~S tt~at' their sa"e cou~se!s and hi
~ had lifted a po~r so'. to distinction,
'id p ~' ~d nim on the lagii r~~I ~o 1~rtune and
~i ~r~nuatci in Dcccmher 1~!2, with tL3
~eoi'd i~onor. He begdn the ~t~x~iy of law 1S1~,
a cu;juizc~on- with J~.'him ('aldwcil, ~sq., &gei;
leuuxu of. h!i~;au~ i~tiiiity ; aiso took charge at~
he same time uf the Xew~~errv Academy, but
ourid, in six months; the latter to '~e a sorry
)IkSUaC'SS, wuieh ho abando~trd, coliaiuuing the
*t~dv ~of tbe law. i~hougn closely pursuing 113
tadies, John Belton found amiipie time in his
~ours o~ recreation to ex~iv.i his ac~~iaixitanee
rz~cng the ptopie, rnakiii~ sieeeh~) ~,., and by
~is bland and COUit~Oi(5 ~epor on;, hi~'ing deep
ri.s4i~th~ 1ot~44t.iou of that~ir~gular personal
o~uiaritv which an cha 1ge of pa.i.eS or
*oiivtoi,s ~oidd c'rr ;~ladke 1-'l M..~rch, 1S14,
~e turnedisoidier, and v~a~ aprxurt.ed Judge Au
0.'tLC for CoW Tuc.b~rs ~ uncut,- at Camp
Js-~ori -he.rc he iemu"' ~ Ix' '~ weeks. L?
m~V lel-k iw ~p~hed for adznis~n at the Ba~,
in.? ;.t~ ~ U' ~cgan the practice of his
irow~.pi'rt ii .t c autumn of 1~l4, hivin~.~as nart
LILU r~vu.L ca t.?gUi~l.cu prO!~'ssiOiia~ ~:ei1t4ccv: :'. a~
ftc f~'r, ~ he j~~i~cd. His business
teiC~'V and iap1dl @eascd (to l~28, W~iefl he
'~ &ectea C icuit Judge) unti Le was in tRe
~njoyn1el1t of the fc!~est azi~ inostiucrative pine
'icc, being ofe~.~io:inhLy employed in neatly ~x
iundred cases du~i~ .~ .. ~ich he retired
'rom the Bar.
in October, 1814, he was elected Oaptamn of an
Artillery Company. In 181~, >C was elected to
~he State Le'~i~iature. In 16!?, be wits elected
2oloucl ~f t~he 39th S. C. Regiment. It: thh
tame ycrr, Cc.. 3. irbv, connected himac!f with
~im :~Sa partner in Law, f~r L~vrensDist., S. C.
In O~to~er, BI$, he was married to Miss Helen
[~cpe, of Edgefield District, S. C.,a lady of great.
personal worth, anl ot excellent family~ In
1b2~;, Jc.~S Johustone, Esq., (afterward&Chancel
loin ,X~~nstone,) a gentleman of great legal ex
perience, und the nkosr profound prolessiona1
learrujzg, became connected with him ~s p~rtner
inL~w an~l ?piity for Newb~rrylist. i{is practice
now extended o~er Ncwberz~y, Lanrens, Unioi,
Lexi~igtcn and Riehhind Dist-icts, with occasional
journeys to Spart5niiurg and Chester. In 1Si~3,
~ became Prigadicr Gc:eral of the lith Brigade.
In IS-'1, he was eheted Speakc-r oC the llousi~ of
Reprc~entarivcs. In Thtrcl~, 1S~5. lie co~~nc;nied
the Brigade from Laurens, Newberry, Ye~rk,
Chester, Fai~field, and ~dg~fieh? Districts, which
recciv.~d Gen. L~fayettc, tii his viSit to the Capi
tot, Columbia, S. C.. In A. ugust 1825, he ~was
elected Maj"r Genenal of tl~ ~;.h I)ivision. 1n
Octobe2, lStiS,. lie least his Cle~'tion to the IIou~c
eat ~epreSentati;e?, because he was known to
h,~ -been in lavOy of the appropriatiw~ toward
~ Raudolp~. (the wiUow of Thos. M. R:tn6)~
~jo~~rz:ui of V-ri~ia,). ana only surviving ~2!
~ the sage of Mo~itieeIbo. In.Dccc~nber, 1S~
~ie tens electeda Circuit Law Judge. In Septgtn
her. ~ ~ '~a~ dangerously'ihiat Chcst~zfieId.
front thu 1st of (jctober to the 1~ith OctkbOr~ L
Jost threeof his cliikircn death.
This was the beginning, says the Citier Justice
in a private letter to us,of my misfortunes, unics~
indeed my eleCaAOfl as a Judge, should be con
~idc-red as a misfortune. This was t.he first mis
tak~of ini~~ life. I ought to have continued a.
the B~r~ ~he death of ~y. cb~dren ought t&havi
-~en received as mOuz:~on to quit th~ Benci?)
*j~ p~rb:r. i~C. ~.e wa~ ticct~d a ~Xdgc e
the Court-of Appeals. In politics he was 'like his
father, a strong supporter of the Uni".- In the
unfortunate political schism of 1832; eed Nulli
ficatio:, when cockades were the .o"der of the
day, he was 4iametrically opposed 'ar.d "penly
maintained the principles of tht Union party on th
stump,-wherever and whenerer occasioa dernand
ed. Thrcugh his ilflucnce, and by -the fore of
his e}oqulwnce and argument, he coutriiuted in a
great measure toward cooliig down ti-e excited
passions of the .people which had he,n iroused
and led astray tirough aid by the wily sophisus
of artful' politicians and designing de;nagogua"
whosh only aimn was to g re oflice a:id power,
.and to divide among themselves the loaves and
fislres.. In January, 1833, this wife ar4 himself
were baptized and bec'amo mnembe of- the
BsptiQt Church_ In 1834 two nore ofbis child
ren died with searlet feve, leaving Lim still a
great*blessing in an only chi'd, Sarah, *ho after
wards married Dr. Wm. Iarring:on; but died
before the Chie' Justice, leaving seven chiidren,
feur daughters and three sons. In Deceibe:
1835,. the Court of - Appedis was aboi?shed : he
- as -assigned to the Law Court. Ierc again,
says the Chief Justice, I committed a ;reat mis
take. I ought to have resigned, and ldsso;neof
the dominant party have- taken my pla:e. I
could have made my way at the Par, or in some
other laudable pursuit." In I848, he was elected
Presid'er:t of the Greenville & ColumbiaiRailroad,
which, by~his untiring energy,lndomitable will,
indefn igab,le perseverance and industr.;,was car
ried thxough, amid a mountain of"diftieglties, and
built. In 1853, he was elected Grand Wor:.hy
Patriarrh of the Sons of Temperance teroughout
.the United States, which cause he espous.d in the
comineneeient of the Org::nizatioit, a,d fearless
ly and successfglly advocatod .throughout the
continuarnce of his :if. Well did he dtser.ve the
appellation: "Tle, Great Apost1e cf Temper
j ance." In 1-59, he .thre.w out before the readiing
public two #structive and redatle-wrais, ."The
Annals of N'wberrw," and "The Bench and Bar,"
which wre largely cirienated t1iroughout the
State. In 1860, he was elected to the high and
honorabla ,sitien of Chief Justice.of the State
of South 'rl cina. His administration of its
functions dur ti,; period that he held'it, shed
a lustre 'i:e upon ;he Tributtal and the Judge.
is vorr ect .legar un'ler_-<anding ; his excellent
comroin snae ; his familiar acquai-tince wJth
te g?ner-d peincI:de tf Jirisprudhnve . !is
wl:ole faculties;. his temper and his manners,
down ro hit very dtafects, were admnirably cai
eted for hi.i exalted station. In the u:lfortunat'
secessin rv.'verent of 1li, he took no part, as
he w, uld and enfebltd. iewas; .however,
deci,W iy opp: ed to the mnorem:ent, as one
fraught with ruin, dEtr?'tion and death, and
stron^iv infavor otf h : Tin:n , 9A kA ALs
P u i:t, i tee extsra such a prnc 'e:
"Statiesman, yet friend to truth! ofsoul sincere,
In actiori faithful, and in honor clear !
1- b'roke no protuise, srv'd no private end."
ITio d-sired the peace, welftre and general h.
piss of i;: country, rather than to sez it plung
ed bloody, c.il- ir, merely fo: the sake of
gratifyifig the h::fless aspiruatons of a few am
bitious, pctrt Cwsar', who, like Miiton's -tar,
would have ravin:d heaver, with hideous i-nin and
conibustion, and rather than be .less than tlhc
Eternal cared not to be at all. -
On the "eeing ct the 27th December, 1863,
t gr'at and good m. nassed ,roh life uto
death. Hiseersuasivc vbice we shKlhear no more.
lie is remeved from mort a, and left is .e la
ment that "t grea: rnn has fallen in Israel."
He has T1ken his.flighs to 'his native :.kies,; and
joi;d with kidred spirits in the regions of a glo
rion iinnrtaity, while his remains ha7e been
g theredc to those of bis predeces~sors, in the dark
ar.d drearI' repository of inhe grave...
Cinei Justies O Nee!l, Was aingnblrly en'kcwed
w ith e .iAes well fitd, both to 3mo.oth for hihu
th ra t ' ro sional adde'necen, to w'n the
a.iir::in o hs i:w-mn,ard t.o aiutain or
eve expd the anT: o:tvmo whatever officini
0tio ha mifat .ilmre been,-L Mje to e:.
To :m that he posses<ed prafisse, vario'ls c'arnl
-.'g, e .x;..nt ?iw-., pnofuiind ad r.atur'e ne
quaintance with -ohilosophy would be doing him
a wrag nor (il'i fle me?nd j.Ot. HL3iiI\u9w1
lege wasconfined to;an of-dinary Engiish edu
and a.far knowledge Cf'-Hisbory.. He wa ani
added to the sres of- !:Ls knowledge. He- pos
~scsd a 'nemary Sl-nOSt unparai"lle led, and alike
cpbe o storing up and reiidily producing, boil
the mrost gereral p;uples, and thle most. minute
detai. With the studies oT natural philosophy,
metamphyvsical philosopriy and politi::al economy,
Ihe hma .1,m a slight imennrstanding; he treated
tI;cm ':A:hor with neglect and contemip?,.which
we can har'dly exerse. He ha.d comne, however,
we musi,rec'olectc, as all dlo iin this country,ifar
too early into public life. He- became a .warm
partisan'ast an eaI:ly age. Notwithstanding the
deect., of his educanion, 4he acr'ong and :nghty'
po.wers of' his mniad overcamne every thnin. else.
lie pss'sed a p'reternatural qgPanreMs o' ap'
prehension, which enabled hiva to see a-t.a glance
-:a 9aoher mmdos the lahor. of investigadou ;
ths perh;aps disinclimned hia to -hose p,ursuite
which, not even M.s astu.tCfess of mind could
mnaster wtlout a..udy. He was.sure ay welt as
quick, and where the heat of pasion or his,pre
judices, which were~ quite intolera.nt thoughi quit~
sincere, or certi little pecui:ar!ics of a pero'
nal kind, eermin mns idio"ynerasies in widetd
he indrdg1ed, and which produced caprices. tfan
cies or --rotchets, left his 'mmities unmuded- a
unresi.ricted, no um n's jud'annt wasm more -en:ad
city4LIC' aeo ulled,..enA' ke of&0 ' mi i-e
1andl su a hrewu-' en.erat asto pieroc
nance. His pre.' ee " s de ' irne .< e.'l
mnd'er wha' '1me .:- , , et.: ikern't c.
hoxeuse-of intoxicadig 1ipor', .he looke ar
Iunfavorab'e, and was di Jpoe nett'iluan
thie honesty and im.partiality of'his prn cipiA:
w'henlevr t-mcy were arrzaige.d before lId. to t&
exd'ceding'ly strict t-d r':J, b"" yet "h' ti
tearfor ity,a.uda la I aao,i: '
The grert intellectual gift., of Cliief Jusiice
O'Xeall, the robust structure of his faculties nat
urally governed his orptorv, made him singularly
effective in arpmeri;t, and led him to close grap
piing with every subject. that intereite:l him.
Ie'despised all flights oT fancy and imagination ;
shunned everything collatt::1 oi- discui-sive. This
turn of mind made him always cateless of or a
nient, often naglirent of accurate diction; his
elrcauenc^. was fervid, rapid, copiuns, carrying.
a1o . withi hini the minds of his audience, not
suffering them to dwell upon the speal:er or th:e
speech. He was freqently digressive, even
narrative and e'pipus in his illutstrations, espe
cially in" his temperance add resses. -Ilis most
brilliant efforts were the inspiration of the mo
ment. . -
ena audge he- possessed the first great quality
for dispatching basiness -(the reel not affected
dispatch of L'rd Bacon) a poker of steadily fix
ing his attention-upon the matter before him and
keeping it invariably filed and directed toward
the successi-e argiments addressed to him. In
pronouncing his judgments he did it ina a strain
of clear, unbroken fluency, disposing alike in the
most luniinons crder of all the fscts and -arg
ments in the case ; reducing-the most ertangled
masses of brolen and conflicting statement.into
4 the cleatest. and. simplest arrangement, we ghing
nttters, settling doubts, -passing over difticulies.:
by a riason-more decisive than was condensed,
giving outt impressions of the case in a clear vein,,
with argument enough to, show why he so
thought, and prove him right,and in such a man
'ner as to. make the hearer forget that it was a
judgment h'e was hearing by ov~er-stepping the
bounds which distinguish a. judgment from a
speech, It would be no exaggeration at ill to
assert that . Chief ,Justice O'Neall'a judgment,
like Lord Eldon's, were more - quickly formed
and rore o'stinately adhered to than those of
any otlier jndge, with such criou3, dificlt and
tcoinplicated questions as lie had to dispose of.
As a lawyer, it might be said of him as or
Lord aansfield, that he declared .the llaw while
he argued his case, wnd, while- others lcft only
the imprersioo on the hearer that many autho-l
rities had been citei.-and much reading display
ed, his argument penetrated into the mind, a::l
made it ajsnt ~to his nosition without much re
{ rding th support ,they found from other
quarters. is correct and rn-y knowiedge of all
.eral matters was - lre by no meanis his onl at!
puoert-. He was ready in dealing with evidence;
be culd present to the jury the facts of lus case
boldlv, -dw i hi - relief, delivering himseJf,pitk
an emphasis ihat .,as peeuliariy impressive. -
In debate he had that discernment of an ad
versary's weaknessq,and The advantage to be
aken of it, rhich is in the war of -words what
In the practice or composition he appears
never to h.ave bec:eme f.a 'ia He corresponded
extensive'y on all su'jeeTs; v:rote for the jbur
n:ls of the day ; yet he 'was carcless, n" e geut
and sloven;y beyond most - t riters His books
show an evident want of expertness in compo
s tion.
In conversaion he wa a imodel of excell?nce,
full of infotre"ation, wi;-t and playf-l, if necessary
be-times ; never ill-natured for a moment, rever
afraid of argument, courting discussion on all
subjects s. i0iout any regardto their rr ative im
p,rtauce, : if reasoning was -his natural element.
He bad no mean powers 4f wit and mnuch quick-'
ness.of delicate repartee. In relating.aneed<g,es
I be exceld most nicr and had au abundant s%.e
of thern, prsofessiornal aid otherwisA; his applica
tion of them- to passing events was singui rly
happy. -
The ag of r'hief Jnstice O'Neall; at the time
Iof L.is deaith, was a little over scventy yea?s. He
left beh1ind him bia wife, two -sisters, an~d se
en grand childirn.
In person, Chief Justice O'Neall wsg about
I ve feet 10) inches5. tolerahiv robutst neu-torm(
erc-ect ini i carriage, a nd.commandi.ng in hissp
r arsaic. His compision was f!o-d hi ha ir
okriginall b:a, bec-gno whu:e and s,itvery n-i
old eg. Es cee were grey, speaing-with 'g
telie- a'.d beami wiub ph-entoy His
and profound thoumght. He .:s wer simD
pii: -'d unpolished, yet 1;,nified, " o" who
app ch him were renidered p.edec4ly at e--ee.
is' disoosition was eeri.l, his feMs warm
a'nd 1i div, nis ter'iper aweet tasgh" vehement
ngiglike dissiulation. or- dypicity. Goy
erned~ by the impuas oi a great4 and genierus
ent,"he 'disliked fomrm and pasrade. .His drs
was always~rediarkaibly pla&in. Beeolaaeaud
I1heraity were pomine'ut traits of his character.
To h'is r,laves he was~an induJgent master. As a
nkeih',bor he~ was u.iuch estomed for hi* liberaHlty
j.and friendly offices. As a friend he w-is'ardent
alid uachaiigeauie. As a host the~ rmmiicence
of his hospitality *re rare aind uneomnen In
the dokui~sLi reliations he- was- wi, hoe a fanlt,
Affeodgatel ached to his faily, mourning
Ior.yea4rs the 'great heraveme. of his chiire-,
and devotiing hinl-elf to deO care of his invdid
dire with an .assidtiity not often-exeeded._ Hi
private lif'e was blamieless. HIe possessed gre-a
fordttde of mli!rd, 2*rgy ani 1 deCIsm 'of ci'haraie
jer as well as gre-at comnoipd over w passio.e,
{In every capaci-' Chief Justica O'\eall la'oored
I - do .bis~duty. In ? very walj of usefulnes+
iemper.ince, ag~ric".ure, law inte z -d i:iprgve
nenats, edaeaition, th,e ecreb;i it w-as dayot-edly
egzrned. He* ws 4pdahitrio enierge- in perse
rhg o a degree wvhich no abor' could weary.
e waus ai e decided d *: 1 erm"ined ; uaane
L' a cri-is whici: i.ased r.3 com..Au bJoId
a a 1 1 i i 'e er1e .,jme new4
I 'a n~z ed 'i un. a)1 coa id or
or a(qt~ c I- mo'ii.re~
dn ; his in fie A.'JI heai' Pi"Jft' e u i." '
- 4' - ena. ;-i n-rn os,h
virt:e, but which are branded as misathrop.by"
the weak and degrade4l, in order that they may
not have to blush for ;heir own shoyt-gomiags
The commerce of- fals!hoot, the, universal by.
pocri-y by me.:";a of which niost men strive elm
..;irr-t hide real defects or to dispiayfaz"ir"
tues; those mysterious airs, assumed either fta
the purpoee of maskiing ambitioi.s dcsignsor.
suppor:ing credit;- all this spirit -of i.posture
and dissimulation was abhorrent to Os virtg}ous
mind.' Few men hare lved- in whose bosom
glowed nore'warmly the spirit of self-deniia anr
benevoleiep for the, huimaii -race, and 'Christ:au
excellrnee. To minister to the. wants.of other
to relicve distrc:.s and suffering, toiiomote every
good work, either to improve -the pnysicat er mo -
ral condition of the people, was his greatest and
only happiness.
If we awed praise to men according -to tha.
real benefit-they have conferred upt hi.'. e -
thcn the name of Jons BLro;: O'NzL shoal4
rank high upon the list of the dese-ving Tr-Ta4,
he did not reach that lofty-and imposing em -
nence of-celebrity to ahich soi "havataise
His progress in life was not na ked with ' the
bright bat- delusive splendors. which are- wonto
attend the footsteps of heroes and congzerors,
is an Alexander, a,Casar or a Napoleoi. No*'
like them did he erect the uoimcnt of hie glory
upon the ruin of others. HeTbored.tobuitd
not to pull down and destroy, and if his a t p " -
shine rith a !css dizz!!ing ustre, yeda the ljgUr
Wbich they shed there is no delhsiou, Bss j"-"
Linthropy was no ignis fatuus leading .stray over
the wiberness into danger' and dedtl. It"wis
the ligh of truth, virtue Ind raligion, and mei
trusted in safety to its guidance, Breastngia -
t. :e of censure., of abuse, of reproach, he c -
ed on, ,redeeming the people in sitb. of them
selves from a captivity ~,ise tnan- the bondage
( Egypt. He struggled during Mife not for do
quest or dominion, but to arrest the march'o
abandoned profiigacy. and- restore that pcaeq4
happiness to man.which it seemed was ')anjshed *
from the world. His was not the coquervEr
blood=stained laurel,'his was indeed the triumpbs
of the genius of good over the benias of- ey.i
The triumph of virtue over- vice, of mor3.._v -
imoraity ; bua why should we dwelt.updo -tk
praise of one whose conduct elevated v eve*z.
all .praise. Ie needs not tho aid of 'iitat
tongue or huan pen. to keep him ,lie ithe -
Fecoltection of men: He can never b.,:gott -
The had of d"eath has consigned;b idy to
toinb, but ihe memory of such as" acan -
:ejer -de#t from. us,t Iiis loss- : l?s;been and
will be .rofoundly felt. B). flesh haatong agQ
.dccued ahi4 mou!dered, diid been -igled with
the duat, but he imperisl'Able - lustre of thgse
virtues + hieb emanated from bis soul s e- _
cheris;'his naine. Th- V =a- -
wre .- and the wife, the widow and t -
vill bless L;.
Let 6s. then,.fnitate the example he.ha. is
us, and learn to pra-tice those les.=ons of energgy
temperance, benevolence. phiauthropy, ai4 :
iigion, whieh ha taught while l:i.:g,thac t i ry s
serve as a guide and.a support to our-fotstept
amid the dark and tronbled scers Wiih.uneeu
igly beset the pathway of life. Such- ans -
ought never to be for etten. Tiu;& &i i
written upon'otu- hearts is it were +it a pea t
fron, so that neither the revolutions oditihej nor
the vicissitudes of fortune, nor the terapcJ'aud:
trouf,e and turieoil of life may ever, be astl to- .
eradicat he impression.
JJGRATIC\ rEoX ErIoP.--The Ibeir York
corrgpondent of the Phiiadipiyfa LedgOU.e
writes : -
"Nearly 2,000 English, Ih and GeAnian
st:amers Germntia and City of Cekt an.& lf
theletters from the pTleket:agents -'n ttis
zther side can.be relied upon, we mya expect
an average of about 4,000 a week fromn noit
till the Fill. With the resteragn of pece
in Anerica,. the1r,prssion is~aid to be'.al
mo.st universt1 througtnmi Wisn tixit
lacre is a better opening fdilabo.rThse
badorr. Eunreds of families -were -
(ut., at various p.acy, omrae a
They expect employment as firtu 4As
Scetchemigrants, who came vit LiverpocJ.
seeLs to entertain Uk -ec.tahtionl., 's t~o .the
dmand.oi ilabor, but they iie frzm ,the
Germians as to.theolocality isi oest t9- settle
domn in, and, hernce, whnilQ tha later proceed
to the couir.try as~ .peedgiy as pu.>si%l after
their arrivel at Caatte Garde, tE.fe-rmer, as
a~ genieral rule', prefer to; takh th~eir theIsXt
.6 emplo-yment in the city2 - -
Cosr or -r: W-mr Set~ ~ itt
er" tournal estimar4es t;, !s on adcrtvf
the vVr to a siitde State aoe
.The proerty~rzaJ and prsona', i:da~g
sJavy, held in Souta Carolin . acgardp -
the cen.-us of 21850, w K.ron
dred :niIRions of do>Lars. T1he ba4 'o4
..iother cor orate stoc d
erty.aimoune to a h -
this preperty hardly .a .sti
ur &tiundred thou$sn 3'b W .
to be warih tu3 hund~rt-d udtc. z..f -
embra-n" somne finely inrovb d
tive c to'r andC ;ce (4:t100stTy
ddr ; an i these are, 1to a &4"4~
TheC Ch lstCr of
a.e-sat, in suci c-''" ang. e pajs
~ i.e --
behea andreceve.o E&
f atuiy nsdYbe

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