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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, July 20, 1876, Image 1

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VOL. V. PICKENS, S. C.( THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1876. NO. 46.
g?^ , I nTTTJ riVWDllVT 1T T -nmmTiT. I n. 1- ? - ' '
, "What Will Kn. Gum (lay Bayl"
This is a question which mica tho
actions of moat peoplo to a very great
extent. We are all frequently so
impressed that wo aro glad to stop
f and consider it, before coming to a
determination npon any subject,
even while I begin to write I am
bailed with tho question as to what
** *8bo1 will say concerning this article.
And the truth ia I am not able to
give a satisfactory answer, but shall
continuo regardless of 'her' opinion.
It seems to be ono of tho weak
* points in man kind to bo always cou~
nnlfinrr Iho ftnininno r> f M..n n.,?nA?
- I ? " VI
The child ia thus impressed at a vo*y
v early ago. It Boon begins to fear thai
ehe will object to its shoes, hat, coat
or something else; and ns time papss
os the child becomes more deeply
impressed with the idea that it is far
better to please 'her' in every par
ticular if possi'olo, and thus it keops
^on wearying with Ibis iclca, until 1 ho
boy in his 'toons' outers school quite
puzzled ns to the beet manner in
which to gain'her* good will. And
when declamation day comes ho is
more puzzled tlinn ever?ho is bo
fearful that Sjhe' will bo displeased
that, but f >r it being requit ed by his
icacher, ho would conclude in most
instances not to itiako an effort at all.
? But when ho does try. eiihor from
compulsion or voluntarily, his mind
4 18 oft on fio jvl)BOi lied willi this thought
that he makes a failure and is then
mortilied woiro than evor, whereas
!f 1? I 1 1 --- - 1 I !
ii no iiiiu unuyrmKcn nssuuiv regai*<i->
lees of what 'she' miirlit say, ho would
have been most likely to liavo succeeded.
Again tlie young lad'ea aro often
troubled concerning this same question.
It ia ono among their highest
nimes, and in fact, it is tho height of
tho ambition of aomo of them to
please Mrs. Grundy. An aasocia'ion,
ft camp meeting or something of ilio
kind is con ing. Miss A. define* to
make a very ftno appearance) on
these occjisionb, uiiich, l?v the way,
. I.~ a -i i! n..i _i j
mo utivH ui. nuy iimu. ijih biih ues
aires to bo particularly fascinating
1 and must therefore inako some purchases.
Tl'O millinery establishment
must be visited ai once, and the nir.n
tua-maker irmst have a speedy call,
beetles many other things 6ho is to
arrange with her own hands, but at
tliiu juncturo the more considerate
mother puts iti her appearance and |
suggests that thoy are rather 'short
np' in many matters, and that she
had belter irive ud her new idoas and I
appe&r on these occasions as heretofore.
Bnt here the tormenting thought
cornee with force that she exclaims
in a somewhat frotlul manner, "I
' will be laughed at." I've got nothv
ing lit to wear." 4iIf I can't go like
other folks I won't go at all." And
thus comes tho unnecessary trouble,
from having t>o great a desire to
please "Mrs.. Grundy." But I must
stop for this timo, as perhaps I shall
have something to say concerning
this groat "Mistress" at some future
Pickons County, July 8.
n? i ?
respondent of the Southern Plantation
writes as follows about tho powor
of a well known plant: "I have
discovered a remedy for pulmonary
consumption. It has cnrod a number
of eases alter they had cornmonced
bleeding at tho lunga and the hectic
flush was already on the choek. A t ier
trying tliia remedy to my own satisfaction,
I havo-lhought philanthropy
f required that I should lot it be known
to tho world. It is tljo common rnulleu,
stepped strong and sweetened
with coilec-su^ar, and drank froely.
The herb should bo #Rf.horod lmfnrn
the end of Jul v, if convenient. Young
or old plants uro good dried in tho
shade, and kept in clean paper bugs.
' Tho medicine inubt bo continued
from three or six months, according
_ to tho nature of tho disease. It 1h
very good for Iho blood vessels also.
It strengthens tho system, nnd builds
up instead oi tukiug^iwiiy strength.
It makes good blood, and takes inflammation
from tho lungs." It is
tho wish of tho writer that evory
periodical iu tho United States, Canada
and Europo should publish this
receipt for tho benefit of iho human
family. Lay this up, and keep it in
<* ihe houay rvudy for use.
v uu VJ3X1 xxin XI JiAJLi XjCaA A JCaXl*
Philadelphia, July 8, 1870.
Tnc Opening op The Second Century
op the Bepu?uO?The Assemblage
of maonate8?tlle celebration
on tub Fourth op July?Scenes
about Town?Repose amono the
At last tho long oxpectod day has
como and gone, and wo havo reached
our hundred years. Nothing has occurred
in tho loast to mnr tho general
harmony of tho occasion. Onr
motherland, forgetful of tho strife
and bitterness ot past conflicts, sends
ono of tho foremost gontlomen of
England to do us honor. Germany,
unmindful that wo nro annually depriving
lior of millions of her choicest
8i)n8 and daughters, flashes her greeting
across the eca, and bids us a
hearty God-speed. Our old time
cousin and fiiond, Canada, loving,
as she does, her institutions and her
Queen, nevertheless, through her
Press Association?representing no
less tho patriotism than tlio imelligence
of the Now Dominion?joins
in cheers for tho young Republic and
hoorays for Yankee Doodlo. It is
especially gratifying that this should
bo so, and that nations representing
oven the despotisms ol the world re
W hen I closed my last loiter, it
una en tiio uvo ol tlio third of July.
Ino whole city was in a state of
breathhss ex| octation for tlio night
parade which was to precede tlio coremonies
ol the fourth. Towards
evening on llio third tlio population
residing in tlie upper portions of the
city and its environs turned their
faces towards the scene of the proces
sion. -Street ears were crowded,
horses struggling tor liIts, conductors
swearing, men quarrelsome, women
screaming and scolding, till it tea )y
KGOItliul no if tin* ntirwiat limif r\i 1 > ?
man patience I<ncl been reached.?
Wagons and carriages, of all characters
ami styles, fes'ooned with flowers
and decked with ^,;\y ribbo is, ix n
ian'.ly flitted by. Arriving at llio
jii!ietio:i ol Jiro.ul aid Uhes'nnt
iS'.reeis the scene defied descri|?lion
a struggling uiiiori (,f humanity choked
every avenue and crowded over)*
Sireetj policemen struggled with fate
and iho crowd, and, notwithstanding
the loctiftt and tlm maioftlv ot the
law. fato and tho crowd generally
gut tho upper hand. I>y nir.o o'clock
the lino of 11<o route was all ablaze
witli various colored lighis, rocketa
tilled the air by the thousand, ami
Old Giry?illuminated by the red
glaio of inmimorablo port fires?
streamed out upon tlio night like a
star of hope to the shouting thousandth
who, for the time being, wore forgetful
of everything but tho approaching
completion of tho nation's hundred
T.. 1 * - * r _ a.
juuiu. Aii my urioi space i cannuv
attempt to describo tho procession,
any more than to say it was a grand
success; and as tbo new clock on old
Independence tower announced the
hour of Iwelvo, which Bounded like
tho rcqniotn of tho departed coutury,
tho streot in iront of the hall, and for
many blocks oither way, was illuminated
with a blazo of glory; cannon
thuudrcd, steam whistles screamed,
people shouted, drums heat, email
arms rattled, till it really seemed a3
if tho roof wa8gono uj) or tho bottom
was dropped out, or something dread
l'ul had happened, tilll finally, com?.
Plata! v exhausted with their own
uoisc, tho ciin ceased, and peace
rigncd onco more. Sleep laid his
leaden maco upon tho eyelids of wen*
ry thousands, and tor two or throe
hours there was comparative calm.
With tho lirbt streaks of tho coming
day, howover, was hoard tho low
roar of a groat city waking into active,
busy liie.
rri. a. a ....i i. i:i t..
ino sireev iiruus, wiiuuu nuun.y 14
restricted through all the roat uf tho
year, sot oft' all eorts of pyrotechnic
abominations, and (Uncharged runty
old pistole, regardless of the clubs of
impotent po'iconion or llio badges of
embryo doteclives. It was, indeed, a
day of glorious liberty, to indulge in
cheok aud impudence, without any
of Uio consequences tliaxt ordinarily
overtake these iulractions of tlio code
civile. The fourth was ushered in
with tho UBUiil national bull)to ami
ringing of belle. Tho morning was
one of tho loveliest of tho your; tho
air was balmy and bracing,?juat
such n ihiy us overy 0110 wisbod to
600. At nino o'clock there was not
Btnndiug room on Chestnut Street; a
denfio mass of peoplo filled ovory uvuilablc
bpacQ along tho eutiro route.
writes regiments irom every portion
of tlio Union participated in tlio military
display. The President of tho
United States was absent; but General
Sherman and Sheridan, his famed
lieutenants, honored tho occasion, and
tho Vice-President of iho United
States ablv presided in the absonce
of bia chief. A S|*ace about Indepen
donee Uall was roped off and guarded
by a cordon of police, and no one
nnprovided with n hiisr whs not. n!_
lowed within the charmed circle. I
will not inflict tho ceremonies on ray
read era. Suffice to sav there was a
poembv Bayard Taylor, which would
bo dolightfu! reading when ono haa
plonty of (inic, under the cool shade
of an umbrageous tree, with a c >oling
lemonade at your elbow, but a sore
trial of patriotism under a broiling
liun, wun fne thermometer at
Then camo an ora'ion 1>y tlio lion.
Wm, M. Evans, tiding livo mortal
columns of tlio Ledger. Even patriotism
has a limit, and I inwardly
resolved tliat if I attended tlio next.
Centennial I would bring a hammock
and a slight lunch, so that I could
got rest and reircahment botweon the
acts. TIjo great Exhibition w:\6 com
1t!l I'll t I ir.\l ?* .1...! l!.~
I (" * IUI ?yi y VI l CU ?J II u IJ?T l l\3 IUIUS
noon of tijc fourth. Tho balls looked
duply and silent, which, ot couieo,
must have been a great disappoints
meot lo (ho Cenfenni.il Mana^oi-B,
who expecled to lake in sixty or eeventy
thousand dollars at least, on that
day. Towards the afternoon matters
blight cued a litJe. and people began
to eonie in who bad been to the eolebration
down (own. At two o'clock
the Catholic T. A. 13. made its apnfiiirnnr.o
nttlin covoml ?linnftiiml
stroiito assist in the dedication of
tlioT. A.B. fountain; ami right at
this point ono of lite moat s11. j?! 1
things was done (hut I over beard of
on any public occasion. As the pro
cession entered. I ho police fci-izod ;?11
iho doMrs facing Memorial Ua!!, and
willi ihoir bludgeon* provenlcd any
body li'oin j<"ing in ??r out lor noarly
uu hour und a half; they wore in
ii!iicii prisoners us i( tlicv bad boon iii
fiio fil.Uion house, and it was not (il!
the laal T. A. B had passed that
anybody was allowed lo ?*o out.
By aao'.lier f>lu,.id arrangement the
fireworks at Fairmonnt I'ark were
not sft oft' 1 ill long after dark though
ir mint have been evident to the
managers that a siorrn was impending,
and tliev were linallv lo.t r?i! in
ft. shower ot rain, when thousands
wero drenched who might have <mijoyed
I ho fireworks, and have been
snugly in their houiefl, i( liiey liad
boon Bet oiTat tiie proper time. However,
11jo day passed ofV, a* a whole,
successfully and ploasantly, with few
or accideuls than might have been
reasonably expected. On the evenin#
of the 4th, Dom Pedro and the
Empress attended a reception at the
mansion of Mr. Drexel. the ereat
banker, at which were also present
Sir Edward Thornton, tho J>ritish
Ambassdor, Generals Sherman and
Sheridan, Vice President Ferry, Gov
ornor Ilarlranft, and distinguished
representatives of tho Foreign Commissions.
The Army of tho Cumberland
has had its reunion this week,
at wnicu touching resolutions were
introduced to tho memory ot the
l>ruvo Cluster, whose untimely death
is bo universally deplored.
It id wiili a feeling of inexpressible
relief that I turn trom tho Uunult of
the past week to find an hour of
peace in tho noble Gallery ol Arts.?
I tl.nt 11.!- !.- - -L'
4 i.itu, mm ib uiu oiinoriunny 01
my life, and, oneo past, it vvill not
cuino back a^ain. I pity the man
or woman who can look upon this
wondorful collection and not tool octtcrcd
l>y tho contact. Thero are
many stolid and ignorant people who
como to this Exhibition, and 1 have
yet to see the first ouo from whom
something in the collcction did not
wring out an unbidden ery of ploasnr?
find AiirnriaA f lioun n
? - ? - | - - ?WVf I'M * W ? ?II^U VI |
opinion of my kind for tho last few
i weeks,?tlioy aro boiler tlinn I gave
them credit for. The collection bc^
caino loo collossal for one building,
and a second bad to bo put up, larg?
or in area than tho first. This anuox,
as it is culled, is full of priceless gems
of ait. Near tho South door is tlio
slutuo of a cbihl listening to tho tick-*
ing of a walch, a most delightful concoption,
beautifully worked ou ; and
nut iur lrorn it, onu ul Ihoao marvel*
ouh creations that wreath tho sculptor's
brow with undying immortality.
It is tho Flight of Ti;?o, by Barzaglia
ot Milan. Timo is Hyiug past; ho
clutches his hour glass, and will not
bo Stopped; a i'omalo has seized him
and oii'leu/urs tu impede his llight
but ho speeds ruthlessly on; hor fin- i
gei'8 are buried in his floali; the rush I
of tho winds, us ho tears along, 1
6weeps back hor garmo 'te, that Boom 1
lo flutter in tho wind. Tho plumage 1
on tho wings of time, and tho dra-l
pery on Iho tetnalo figure, aro mira-'i!
clea of art only seen onco in n lifo^ .
t i mo.
'Jell your readers not to forget tho <
I splendid Italian mosaics,?rich land- i
scopes of the ruins of Koine, equal '
in splendor of color and tints to the <
ijnest picl urea in the collection. And 1
bowai'o of French realaurantsl all '
within tho ^roundw char^o tho most ]
extortionate prices. So I wain all 1
people coming to tho Exhibition,?il' j
you kco u sign having anything
Drench about it, give it a wldo ]
Ri:n a tim? r\i
Gen Hampton's Speech on the 28lh
of June at Charleston- ,
Mk. Chairman and Gentlemen:? ,
My voico is, unfortunately for mo, in E
such condition that I fear my thanks
(or your goodnoBS will scarcely roach
yon, and indeed could I make myself
audible, 1 could not give utterance
w 1110 rceungs wincti anso in my 1
heart. Tliat heart would indeed bo '
dead to all sensibility and giatitude, '
if tho words just uttered and tho re- 1
caption 3 on have ^iven tliom failed '
U> stir it to i'3 inmost doptb.s. I do J
k'c:! your kindness deeply and grille? H
fully, jmd I. aeknowled^o your warm ,
greeting by adding anoiher lo the \
many obliga'ions under which my
friends of Carolina havo placed inc. I
I rccuf'tii/.o and appreciate these ob? ?.
i iuur, nj tuv;ti ninusi t5XI UllU M
it a devotion to this <le:ir old mother I
State ot ours, which has livol tin- |
changed and unchangeable through !
weal and through woo; it a patriotic '
prido in hor glorious record in the 1
past, a iilial sorrow lor her present (V
ifuiniliation and Building; it a pro- |
found taitii, strong as my trust in the
mercy and tlie justice ot llio A I- [,
niigtily, that t>he will vet omorge unj c
:<}><>(led atxl u;.t:inn-!ied from i!io j
oviUi lhat unoi,.iii;.as.-i her, to tako y
>nco again that jm-muiI olaco among i
'.ho t.i<'oi'hood of States, which nhe c
won iur hoi soli" a huudred yc;'.:^ u^o;
if a loyalty that time ha9 not weak- *
ened, '.hat absence lias not lessened;
that wrong has only strengthened. If
thoso things give mo any claim on j;
my countrymen of South Carolina, l
then, indeed, I may deem myself not c
altogether unworthy of tho kindness j
and the affection with which they <
- . i ?
You can really eomprehed, gen% 1
tlemen, what a crowd ot' emotions, ol I
memories and ot associations, throng ?
through my mind as I stand, atfor f
yearn of absence, or.ee again on the 1
spot that gavo mo birth and look :
upon scones so familiar and yet so ^
changed. Around mo, whorover my
uyes havo fallon this day, I have soen
the play mates of my childhood, the s
companions of my early manhood, the e
associates of my public sorvico, the \
l i iiiitnrl mmnuliia vvlirt 1 \vr mo
J f*
uaiid tho storm ot buttle, and nol ft I
low of those venerable men who, in i
tho hist generation gave tono and dis- <
tinetion, not only to this city, but to ,v
this State, and whoso friendship I H
am proud to claim aa an hereditary (
right. Their presence at tbia pageant !'
shows what gaps death has mado in
our ranks, and recalls the memories j
of many lowborn we wore bound by j
I ho s'rongest tioe of afloction, and
>Y Ai Vvv IJlllUVO (U V) 1*A I llil ^
remcmlnauco by every patriotic <
heart in our State. t
"There wcro giants in thoso days,"
an<l each of these departed sons ol r
Carolina in his day and in lus sphere, \
oithor in tho halls of legislation or on i
tho battlo fiold, or in that time hon- ^
orod station as a privato gentleman of >
South Carolina, did honor to his State, 1
and ison for himsolf a proud place in I
her records. Amid thoso reflections, t
which spring naturally from this oc?> >
casion, tno one paramount m my i
uiind, and thy ono most lull of hope, j
is that a people who, like ours, re- i
voronco and seolc to porpotuuto the <
heroic deods of their ancestors, who i
have virtue enough to emulate their i
patriotic services in the cause ol Irce- i
(Join, and who were born the lioirs of i
iiborty, cannot einlc at onco lrom <
1. .
bll.lt M,t) 1 V-.UtlWIl 1IIIA7 UbV/Ul I IID|?^II ll~
eaneo, and will not oasily and wilting* ;
ly acconl degradation. \Yo Imvo Una
day, with imposing pomp and eero>? ]
mony, dono honor co tho mon who
gained tho first, and perhaps tho most
dccisivo victory to Amorican arma in
tho great robollion oi one hundred
years ago, and in honoring Ihon. wo
honor ouraylvos. Jint what will this
ivail us if wo prove rocroant to our <
bigh trust, and fail to transmit to our |
children I ho inestimablo bleBsings of 2
civil and constitutional liborty be- 1
queathed to us by our fathers. Do 1
wo not owo a moro sacred dobt to our c
posterity than to our ancestors?? c
Jhoir ancestors fought a eenturv ago 1
3u yoiulcr sea girt island, under a flag i
vvhorcon was inscribed tho word
'Liborty," ami wo t;bull provo falso lo f
llio blood Hull l'owrt in our veins, if ]
wo fail to maintain the plinciplos for j.
which they fought. You look back c
with a just and honorable pride to tho t
lcroio achievements of your fathers, u
which have boon told to you lo day I
n glowing and eloquent words by my c
Yi\ 11 !i ti t niul < 11 u< 5 ?\ **?? w. 1\orl ...K ?
3 ?..m uiuvmi^uioiiou UKMIU, WHO l
las bu<l tho i*ood tortunoand tho high i
norit to add irosh lustre to his his- I
,oric numo and you can justly claim I
or our Slate, small as alio is, a lull 1
iharo of all the glory woo in poaeo c
itid in war, by tho wholo country.? e
Chough now, alas! "Hcattorod it* her L
nighi and shattered i& hor shield," t
Jarolina can proudly point to the 11
lamos of her illustrious sons whoso n
itatosmanship, whoso gonius, whoso t
jloquenco, and, sir, whose patriotism, s
lospito the slurs cast upon it, havo n
lluslratcd tho brightest pagos in li
\nirican histO) y. When England tried s
,o coereo Massachusetts, South Caro- r
ina, with no direct interest in the o
piarrel, and with ovory inducement
,o link her to the mother country, !i
vas the lirst of tho Colonies to oa- i\
joumo tho cause of her sistor province, t
,.wi .i... o- ' "?r
\ii\i I/UU L'.ILIVC3 OI .>1 USUItCtltl^ t
eLLs who nro with us to night, re- ,,
nembor, 1 ;im sure, that this .State, by
ts gonorous donation of munitions of '1
var, aided Washington in driving tho
Jritiah from Boston. Through ail the ^
lark years of our Revolutionary
trugglc, when our Stato was ovorrun
>y tho enctn}', its Capital in his hands,
nany of its best citizens languishing
n prison ships; when inurdor, robto
ry, arson, and confiscation, camo
I no n its inli.'ihit nnla ->
| -..v, ...u v.! "W1 vjf *
va.s never extinguished, for tho namos a
>f hor immortal patriots of 177G, still rl
ives in 8oi)!^ and story; and King's i
tlonniain. Cowpous, and ISutaw, yet v
ocall some of the proudest memorios (i
it tho Revolution We see hy tho ii
iresenco of honored guests from all t
eotions ol tho country, how profound a
p ilie reverence paid to tho memory
ii' tho gallant defondnra ot Fort Moul- ;i
rio whom wo honor ' ii?s day, and wn i
vould fain hopo that when thc30 H
flouts of Carolina return to t heir own 'I
ionics in States more favored by good 'I
'ovcrnmont than our own, they will I
tid in bringing back to our pooplo all ii
no mnRHuva mat. ioiiow well rogulat-< t
)d Constitutional liborty. To this a
Vaternal work, all ?I euro not in
,vhat school their politics wcro taught c
)r in what clime their sympathies t
wore nurtured?can contribute la'gc* f,
y. Of your .sympathy, our Uindmon 3
if tho South, wo aro ruiv; fornotonl}' 1
iro you hound to us by tho natural \
,ien of blood, but you havo undorgono f.
ind triumphed over these ovils under p
vhich wo now groan. To you, men 1
>f tho North, wo turn with an assurod \
ionfidenco, strongthoned by your ?
)roBcnco on this occasion. That you c
r,;ll kn?l. t ~ 1 : ? 4 _ - 1 1
van VUIIJ- uatii j'UUl UlOtailb UUII1U0
oeds gathorod on this Soutborn soil, I
vhich in duo timo will bring forth ]
jood fault abundantly. Wo nslc you .1
o roport tia, not ns you have board of I
is, but as 3'ou bavo found ns. A mis- ?
onccption of Ibo truo f'oelings of tbo li
>outb baa boon tbo most fruitful I
oui'oo of Ibo evils that distract tbo a
lountry; and to rcniodv this, lot tno,
is a reprosontativo in part of tboro d
>nivo men from this Stato, wbo so (
>fton mot tbo men of tbo -North in d
>attlo, trivo to vou thoir viows. as T
ookccl at from our standpoint; lor v
intil you can understand tho motives
,hat actuated up, you cannot appro- 'i
;iale eitlioi' our conductor our prin- i
j'.ples. c
Our political toaching had impros- ^
led upon us lor nearly a contury that
,vo had the riirht 10 rosumo at nloanuro
.ho powers iho authority dole- (
rated iu tho Federal Govornmont, and t
,vo exorcised this privilogo, bolioving (
lonostly and in porfoct faith that wo (
)jid tho right to do so. If proof of our ,
lincorily bo noodod, you will find it
.vrittou in lottora of blood, in tho ro? '
lords of our State. With a voting 1
copulation of GO,000, she contributed (
noro than that number to tho South* 1
)rn arm v. and 12.000 ofhru' hhhh iwi'n i
,hoir lives for tlio causo in which they t
'ought. How they fought it is not for
no to say, hut i assort in porfcct truth
ind sincerity, that they rough b hon- i
?stly for what thoy hold to ho right,
rho f'ortunoH of war woro against us,
\ml tho South laid down hor arms.? I
When slio did ho, i doclaro on nty i
KAnAl' nu u onMior on/1 oci n /#Anll*v?
man, thai alio did it in Rood faith. Wo
nccoptcd tho terms offered, and wo ,
foil then and wo have i'olt ninco, bound
in honor to keep them inviolato. V\'o
recogniao tho changos in the conetitution*
aud t ho institutions oi tho coup
,ry as accomplished facta, arul wo
iroposo to obey tbo laws as good citizens.
You havo no right to ask .of
is moro than this, and wo havo tho
ight to domand of you, who wo'ro tlio
tonqucrors, that you should not ro-*
piiro of us, as tho prico of reunion and
oconciliation, asacrnfico of our honor
>r of our self rcspeet. Beliovo inc,
;entloraon, that no reconciliation or
ratcrnal feeling can com 11 n Li I both
>arties to the late unhannv wur c:m
jivii crodil each to tho motives, the
sonduct and the political training of
ho olhor. When this is done, wo can
igioo to dimigroo on tho questions tliat
od to tlio war, and all unilo in tho
?arno8t effort to givo to the wholo
jountry, tho Ijlcssifig4* of peace, of
ivosperitv and of lihnrfv PJn/?n?.?
,hcso to yourselves and to your pos*
erity, and Li mo, with itti softening in?
lucnce, au it covers tho gravoa of our
lead with flowers, will ofl'aco tho
tains of blood, which now mark
heir resting plucofl. I apealc frankly
o you, men of tho North, lor botwccn
aon who havo boon enomios all poaco
r?ust be hollow whcro perfect sincorii
y doos not prevail. When wo undertand
each other fully, we shall havo
dvanced far on tho road that leadu to
luriuuuy, una iimu uarmony is retorod,
you will look in vain for tho
cturn of prosperity and tho blessing
f God.
Just as 1 was about coming to this
all I road some noble lines written by
, lady of this city, and I cannot boter
close my remarks than by quoting
he prayer with which her verses end:
Oh! fov (he i.!o ir-eycil, whitc-robotf Irulii,
In virtue's Jwoi'f coirinunion,
iiub liiuniicu n? great aim uicssod youty,
To crown llii* gray-haire?l Union!
h! wo arc one in this gvnud prayer,A
Go'l ot'Truth addressing;
lood Angels speed it through the air
Ami drop reply in blessing."
Tlie "War in the East
New York, July ?Foreign adrico8
ju-o somewhat contradictor}', but
re quito favorahlo to tho RCrviiuie.?
.'hoy captured llactka and (Jcncral
'chuinajoiT, compelled tho Turks to
?! i i- 1 - i . . % . -
riuuiruw iicyoiiii I'olanKa. Terrible
jilting occurrod at licrlina. Tho
^habitants defended themselves to
ho utmost against (.lie Servians, and
torrihle mussueroe followed in tho
treots, Almost nil tho inhabitants
lorishod. An American General and
Iireo Prussian oflicers havo joined tho
iorvians. Other telegrams says tho
?urks are assuming iho offonsivo.?
'hoy surprised a .Servian camp at
tactka and hold B-Una. Gon. Lors
ng, Commander in Chief of tho Egypian
arniy in Abyssinia, hue arrived
t Cairo. .
it is slated that tho Soflas. at thoir
i\vn request, arc to bo annod and sent
o tho frontier. Tho Turks aro boioging
Saitchar, which has a garri*
on of 8,000 men. Jt is thought (ion.
Pcharnajeff will bo stoppod at. Sophia,
vhcro the Turks aro concentrating.?
Sophia controls tho railroad to Conitantinoplo.
Tho Turks wero dis?
odgbd botwoon Priot and Isavibrad,
vhich opens tho road to Sophia. Tho
Servians havo issued a forccd papor
Paris, July 8.?Tho Jouranal dos
)obats publishes a telegram from near
iolgrado that tho Servian army of tho
)rina lias boon completely beaten by
o r\r\f\ ?i i> mi.
AljV/W JL U1UO III. ivilliuu. I III)
Servian Uenoral Oiimpies cntrcnchcd
limaolf having tho river in his roar,
lUtlboTitrku look twoonlronchmenls
,nd six guns.
London, July 8.?Tho Post has a
liapaltdi from Shorapia, a villagonear
yonstantinoplo, wiyitig (ion. Zaeh's
livision oi .Servians was defeated near
^ovibazar, losing l,.r)00 killed and
A dispute!) from ISelgrado says (ten.
ili\riuiAn .( < n/\/u\a %t?c*c?
opulsed Ht TcberOinuU on tho Gih,
tnd has moved to Movibazai*. Tim
josition is believed to bo critical.
Tito merchants of Anderson have
nado arrangements to havo freights
o and from Central at a reasonable
ate. 80 that tlicy will bo independ
jut in the tutnro of tliia railroad.?
there ia very littlu freight to or from
Anderson at this time, but the wag-*
>ning bueinotja will j>rocecd in earn\
jst when tho fall trado 6ots in. Tho
tnorchauta of L'endloton will doubt? ^
lose join in the movement.?Anderson
I Low it doon hurt Home pooplo to
Loll thorn tho truth.
A rich man somoliinos mako&a poor
husband, hut moat any ^iil is willing
Lo lake tho riak.
????. ->
Bottor a li<$ht purno than a hoavy
? V* ?
A littlo tronhlo swootons lovo.
Study to what you aoom.

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