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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, November 02, 1893, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026913/1893-11-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Unvenling of the H1anl8onme Monu
m1%qnt Erectned by her Noble Women to
the Confederato Imd of the Old Or
nguobura D AtrIct,t
ORANGEBlRo, S. C., Oct- 25. -Last il
Wdtesday was a red letter day I
for Orangeburz, and it will long be re
membered as one of the most notable
in her history. It was the day ap
pointed for the unveiling of the hand.
some monument erected by our noble
women to the Confederate dead of the
old Orangeburg D istrict, an event that
every man, women and child who 4
loves truth and justice must have felt 1
an interest in. The day was all that
could be wished for, being almost
faultless, and the crowd was large and
enthusiastic. Everything worked like
clockwork, and passed off without a
hitch or accident of any Kind.
The grand procession left the dep:)t
about noon and arrived at the stand a
little later when the exercises of* ti
d,y were concluded in an approprialt
manner. The procession, which wa
under command of' (Jr-id IMAr to
Samuel Dibule, was quite long ant i:
posing, Grand Marsiial Dibblo wats
stated in the disci;trge of his respan
ble duties by Assistant Grand Mar.nd
W. V. Izar andi the list of ailt-s pi i
lished in Tho Times and Demovr i.
week. Tho 1rocessioni moved iin
following orfer. First came t he i.h
tary composed of the followin,,
German Artillery, of Char2';
Lieut. J. Fred Lilenthal, coinm i:t.
35 men and pioneer corps.
Santee ltilles-Capt. 1'. W. a :
Sumter Guards, Charlestoi T
T. Hyde, 19.
Fort Motte Guards -Cl'.
Cla ff y, 16.
Richland Volunteers, o
Lieut. F. II. Weston, l).
Gordon Volunteers,
Capt. L. T. Izar, 26.
Dibble Light Dragoon
-Capt. B. Hart Moss, 3.
Edisto Ritles, Or -
Norman II. Bull,28.
Then came the inv'-1
orator of the day u
F,irst. Gen. Ja4. I,'. h.
Armstrong, Mr. L. ak.er
and Capt.,) A. ii inii!.
Second. Ge'(n.Joh1n H um
Simonton and N! r. ... I! .
Third. Congre.sw c \ . Ii Iraw
ley and Major T. W. ' .vr v i
Fourth. Major (t lLt'Hl A 'p1
IIarver. r
Fifth. Gapt. I bP. -r :md
Capt. Weeks.
The guests were d#.m 1 I ihe of
flcers of the Nlomw -t .\ i lo il
the following ordh i:
First carriage \lr,;. 1). ( iver
tiecon d- -'Mr.i . \W (n e, Ai
Nary NleMichai l, \Mr:. S1e wvih
Th i rd I is. N I ,. N I' ih-r. : i Pl
ie Ed wards. .\ rs. iwi v
F ourth N1ts. O s i,\r. lhh
sixth-M t. '. C . ll izil'. .\ITS
l'ault S. i-ehler anilr il .I A. Ty'l.-r.
Sevetht-- irs. Gergia ('ilb-r,~.\liss
l'lghthi --It. \Moiin l-r (itixer, Mirs.
Getergei )aof rly. i .itt rs. ':trh- n i w - ii
shc ol iMNnie to w nwithooIla a wtsn
ound vl adis whe.re to luer the initdae
Ino lladett
tClpo:sisu hepoiini:m.te
vetua eranstoftiniantry ealyd; tok 1
oleythIle. heoe w hosuvve titt:4I e oeie u
shockS nl hal tor~~~ who 1stt hIs day ws 1~i
lia leafiidli fom thoes, scredlisth i
wld v eirabs wer Itt' i'tI itt teimctitn I it
cumn< of le Capt.T a. Jef':fords:tI c ala
the prot4e11ss ion. her,at htI
Tui 1 :4( <i I : li'.4) i CI lt asu:tt I t a. t lot.
o'Afterk th reson itreache' 40141 d t h
regular ceI:rmoni't of tithe' d ato an
plet1 int presenad1 ces p at'ire crwd I t
ofkt.S p teopl.tr linaig )'theI proctd- ou
presend Gralti Nlarsha Lbble t wvitl b o~
tswo i nadetIt It flor: ,s .igta t d
wasi genu by Witi he l ad 'sn egiti ionti
hoo te bant e u h ad on ho eakcting
thor thiem atoli ihte alle tgohe it :t ht
Marshat d i bble,d a4 (nutd gtreait api-e, '1
caid tinil, ahe thatk< he itdit s tr'iain of'
the(f boto of5 ht'isht, sanrd tht ie
coined inI the j oy at the Foconsiat-h litr
ing na work g worthyo theto i w lmok-imdth
so whichth wonn.niVt were wiohy. CVI
farJuidt' o zlar t tet anound uSta' tne
andkt osf rig being oldecoad andh tut
thoe Inodoin ltter:stemtloy0'1e
theapast wi estilleh \'a're. dei w
Geisnteren: or'e, wth gea regt ofti sita
Meamforced tsia'loni)it t'a Oraebur ir
fot ell atte nilig o th e -I tu'a wei
eenndediene to. (lay or dearl, we
lethe mothsiI can' wastit Culvat to Ia m
thven moe was tlhhe ostt- biacrIed ha ii1
couad apeat apari o teitihat. Hvi mi 1
etoengy thusl, bittp thes hoater haiil
have bnitein ivepon tedo and I look-nl met
eforadst pladl to aur c the h
that wich I woull sYiveth wme the po- wve
crnit objc hen y haesp et worthe we
taieyn devocteda monuento tomu Stato, thei
andd. mediuc fold otmCrdesa as ri
ahs nd whee herits tory mnary rof i
ther pasto was cstin ld sc ey (10(,
timfrce tros fornd til-heris wenill pre
ofltrbein wth you ote 18ths pagt of t
Amran weisteough for tillkie ato cote. sn.
cereos of,thn that wey sit'or nr we
ther meonthy, an it - -4Cil ry
thouibg-and 'iopraen a tohe to- ie
leae the fuur ygi'oirtiomnbts an hoed c:
r estorialg of thve ofIde woutd of b
hveen dfor ath mut w shopae thir ma
xhreosufr trn e 'iemnuetc
th e dedicated ta monuent tvewen smbr
0e ted. Thelinged for iot wir terch ple
oer chsldre to esueinwich th mey o
teir patrioticm anthera leongs wit pt
Amteri ac hit o atient:om.
It iswl,te,ta w hudhnrt
%-nd you granite minstrel's voiceless
In deathless song shttll tell
fhen many a v.mqI-iishe gra.-e has
The story how they fell.
or death, nor wreek, nor winter's
Nor 'lime's remiorsel'ess do-mi
an rob one ray of holy lizhl
That glids their izl brious tomb."
With lly SilnCPleA0t 0if wish1es for
be success of the II t emuiplat.ed mteet -
If, and my gria' re:zret that, I cti iol.
articipate in it, I ;ini very tr-ly, y,mr
riend and f( llow eitiz an,
\\'Al' ItI. \\! TOIN.
'o Messrs. ,Lis. L. Sini-. N. 1I ;11,
Mioss, Co:n it t.
TIheo.i Kolill.ah*tt W. r: L. t lz!;,.
These sYmpatthi-t i, w.rii. i riv (i 'n.
lamipton eh i l:f rit ippl:vise.
THEl' 0 L\TI()N I1() 1 -i, AI lM, -'l' ) G .
At thle cotnluiqn ()I I he rv -ding of
Ain. Ilainp!-'iii's (- e' ti, e1, MI% i' litl
Nroduc,l n h a ew : illilt a!s tihe
ail'i.it, all'i k". vi-rvady (ol. Jatit s
At lnst i ne, (it C.'lr ie)o. l igh
iln C t1i W.. : iI 01t , i l h ':e" thoi
)tIghl" pri'f :tI 'cr th" otet ill a,ld
na;dl l,;j .s i hhr lrnial eaui.
uii, -h j w:ent orations. lis w-ord pic
,(r* A f er i osChar.1i", Ls ever and hi.,
ti i,) thi I ('ofl i t.h- dIv.id wai as
ni: st t]lg ai i3 Coiceiv
- I.\ 1"L44S *,i.rt.iirt W.is ieLrL
j) d, ' ', 1 10 p1ke as tOIIOws.:
Ut u.i til. lId t:s ver as
t 1 b; it s lelin notte netr
i lch I L!ll today ev
i -n ui. ::,ty . (xrio, as Is
l l ' at Ult lillavoidtba! ab
i dis' ros and knightly
b,I m UeXIP'CL!ted t d1Lre:;:
, Iuie , I by tht embarrass
x.) X,li.e In ;Welmpluing
it -ti-- ad. Tere is an elo
he Siliple na1n-1tioi of the
u I lt Ijpton. lie is one of tle
1:1 : I ie fiilmamlient of Caro.
net - ii whors listrous rays is
in rtisint~l.- tht purest, a cotirage
L i as ie v-r been excelled a heroisin
i: h I lit cause for which he so splon.
Hidi hilight is holy.
did not stotp to consider the respon
1ht y iiivolve.- in the request of your
iby i littitoo to address yoit. The
i 1t 1i1 se( grctotsIly extended three
-i u mid accepted with a deep anld
:wn.-w of gratitule, conffers ati hon
hih ills MOe with pride. It has awak
t I ii illy tintttored breast emotions
>-trol. alid ll profotd that Ianigitago
<dtll st lost to ile, anld it, in with ( diII
ty I try t.o sylable words to ex press
ly I logIjhtm id feelings. The gilod
S f N,ir heart, the generostly of
mir nature will, 1 am confieiit, akit
IliWace for want of wisdom and de
'ets in delinleation iln my hastily pr
:t id, crudely constructed speecli, I
U111 try to speak to you il t(e lan.
tmge uf the heart, a heart. wtilcil
liWi'hud wit I patriot,ic pride btneati
it grey jacket, of a Contit derate sel!.
Ier, ail upon which is indell\
1-teilpett ihe grand memor.e-i aidi (t)
loits recollect ions which beatit v antd
litioblo aid immortali.e i it camwne .,
phold v. hich Ite' Oranlgebhulrg ,ie'11nUl
I t lie other dist.rict s of CartIlitia i ot lit
'i mvn 4ebliolit Imight, bwforv. aI,u ilm
(.4fence of which so m1anly Ilf the b..
st, antI eI . of:ioldiers niarteh l ( Ititua
-slsy to deat i.
Fl'h childhood lif, lll()St of, .t11- survi
()rs presillt. wa4 pass(ld '111n1l rura
!t*1t. s i llerel by I he wit :ai, o;Il!
1"nnelis ()I ol ak;, b11n11a-11 w11% nI
1.l y a tIl-lgl il-il ,vt was ll(!.
.:0 -l , \.,.r (w rdI spolken, whetr,,
oulis( hivard1 thel Mhlspwr ()I a mlloth
lIMve, I tie rl- thitiig (I a tlt! lil's
ri er, he lit re I l etttes \t;tex l t !. ali
in thite halleh.t'd groluft eletht:t
;h i te bI tms of your' anitors hli ave'
trr'; ebh ie int itl i er ty'dstI .i;You im.'
t! Iy a th oe ofsti I ree:it in i t \ 1'urii
litrhe > tingsv~pr of twital till wvlt'i
ogsiuti of t :liti weret liety il's lr-! t-h
t thaI witt their weat hi of gotttn
er&ti sikl ing't it th t'jts.ibgh li kesIi
h it'rrie It per int il l ed tr ia dr ttiII.t'i
orih briesItan henii' teicall to :trii
as( rolln'd olltiCtitiere amon tefrs
> alyit Il'it.he) I pos aydty. You)lerve
her' y ti gaveibi p'rowdo thour ntIer
It idlit ittda.I diyplayed ittrag
ti oilloweak te f or otlih.ir'
it ofrte est : litti wyou at15 haih>
rani, h sitaiknathlie, t'hi k;
It'u wato sa in uth''oih ee'iies elv.o
re'onltle , t oietis y Ikshoul,ouive n'
'heand, 11r.11' tih'i Ijn 1teltn r na e is.
re'u'(ar itit tefine te Ch;irles:w>lth 1o
mghdt at I-'ortti-'esherate )onishd a
iresblro, whertelit t howra <ird~
it the d(ialofuri. nVatao11's <ofm
lowld t'la't'x Itre ponossdo th
ures wlit lehIt y a eres ilteieir
Swge reolletir, Stthet tiotior tatra
r'td nilemorie wh tillou hearts Plt *
ty,eicnoes;a the slautaditi Io
liiti lst nte01 thlile ireli, (tin
hih ow'e the inter hords af the
rt aof batle 'i oug iebrob res:ie
t'hvey reaw-in ed adaI seatd h
~e tritrcorse o thle folr years art)prver
sen to e nin andtaraivid he re
' sens f y i' eseilcday. an Yorsbin i
ve hrint wleorech wnenpar on
'corgaglyot ctti sldierd, t he fortie
let yot m yexhibie b It c thiaknand
WIIIwo ar bet homyo gttiniis heeno
eWrt it who wore (lneat the tato
1t, wart idot.he pourfeeling who
iciw toln t, Io hldhod a nd whoI
re joblert dto titha lnk ofa lv.
'haet thnpe Ittntion of ther nameh iso
re It)o1uent tie uthew gets walth
words "ile'h1etCnfe rdrte Deura!"
wt bripaeif the ntnc letow 01ub-O
e oite fionrceano. Whtate' athosarof
l1oe meOde itr o sumonso ut
moesf wtht whicht ariaterwt.venl
lweet ey ande andes endtiothat
r ear comades wrte lhaureld with
mhth fatiguas ofirl theimrch brows
itsm oft enwinther bSvartand tih
re or oane Toiugh, nealth(re
tils av10 dawineriand deIather
renthe dclose o wartihy aevery
rse to teqindl tatdn othered
ory clnath honederaess ble ofre
dty, inr epeenceroIsm,n Subhim
re-amorgfhe wast toIthrow them-os
and ai stainless its the stars which ly
they followed over a hundred fields of of
fame . Brothfr survivors, your. pres- m
ence has awakened harmo nif which Ti
have been slumbring among the chords N4
of memory for many years, whose mys- th
tic, mournful vibrations sound in the
ear as if they were the voices of the be
latirel-wreathed, cyprus-crowned com- ha
rads f roi whom death divided us. tu
but whose pale, pure facea andshadowy
I orms we seem to see through the mist hi
of tears, a
Lotok at. yonder figure that so grand- fe
ly IIPiufies ne of the soldiers of Lee's sc
J;ireled 11,0ouns, reverently, regretful- he
1,. s;umting by the grave of his dead ci
cA.lImrides, who have passed through at
Ow omii of the world to the glory of
I h home on high , where they rest from 11
iii's labors alongside of the crystal ct
t.iintains that flow through the gar- st
uuin of Paradise. Although that fa- bt
iilitr figure is as mute and ac
llotionless as are the dear, pi
dead lips of the slain comrades o
whlo had stood by uts in bivouac and cc
battie, and is silent, to the senses, it fi(
speaks to the soul. It tlis us to guard w
the memories of our fellow comrades, th
e -vr to have faith in the righteouiness ti
of our cause, that inspiring, imperish
able faith which was breathed into ev- th
ery infant breath along with a mother's ti
love and a iother's blessing. That ci
cause, which like the broken shield of v<
the Confederacy resting above the se
p 1ess breast of our Pjesident 1) avis w
.aainhlss aF star. re
#" the treasured memories that this at
.t soldi-r conjures up! The blank- bi
t which he shared with acomrade in w
the bleak bivouac, the old h%versack ca
out of which he took his last morsel Si
of bread to divide with a hungry mess- m
ma o, the cauteeu that furnished a re
frt,shing draught to the thirsty soldier, w
an(I which we have seen placed to the C
palid lips of those who were lying fa- P
tally wounded. bi
In the touching tributes which have ri
been paid to the revered memory of D
s me of our illustrious leaders, who had M
h1ld positions in the United States th
army atthe time the South seceded, M
great stress was placed on the sacrifice w
they made in severing their connection 0
with the service in which so many years n
of their lives were passed, and aromnd S3
which clustered so many endearing as
gociatlons, in relinquishing rank all th.
clatis to fuuire prefermeitt. w
Of theso gallant atit grand inen who
so nobly illustrat,ed the courage, the tn
patriotismi, the skill of Confederate 30
g nerais, tuo inweh canno.. he said. w.
'Tiy intrit the lig;,,.At 0rnloky that can of
b.- beAtowe 1; their ha,tmt is as dear to me to
as I, th, ied life ciurreut which warms W4
the hiart, and when I cease to honor pr
tliir imemiiory, when they no lon.ger live W4
in my love, iny lilis shall be tealed and oL
silt-i, in,l my heart pulselesis In death.
I ht', mny iiini, Lrvat as was the sacri
n: 'ah- by ur leaers, it does not
q,,i: I hio of h lndreds ot their follow
ian, uny of whoin lie in unmarked tit
Wrav ;hri are imaimied srilvivors
of thei I ain now addressing
File iku t-i whinm I allude as havinig
1;r' h- in,' wihen they became Con
tIi dt soldti rs were those that had
dll-Ttlt ipoit their daily exertions a CC
Wi, ;d11(1 chilien. sist.ers, anm aged 1ie
ibe, IWI W i w inother. )o y3ou ta
11 re1v il a colnifr1l 1o %Vhom torIitu'e
I! LA 'Ieei matis -t fer i han what were
P- VOSAry', for I h suzpport of himself he
Ml 1 1-ntiK, who tmirchl-d with you, ea
' oir-ri:iffi o it he m iiter b iouse
I' I 3 y<nr si l' ' e'roica ) hiltin li gi r
iin v a desp'r' uely 'ohtested battle' Ci
Li I. iiius ti rn our t iaughits to the time He
Whn'll il '1nrolle'd hiislf a soildier, to I i
i w day w it ini Int tore hi'mstlf I rom the
lovin~ el:wp o0 his iosom companlon,
aIoluh i I doing so the fountain of na
ounr sorro 4' is stirred andl we irinud
imasenie as sacred as it was sad. ,Jii
ihtr o youireh f the conthecting emol'
'ina t fiat Ili'-d his breast-on the one C
ntfe <tvio to ) homn:; on the other ye.
dutly to countfi ry. Thtiihiome may have fpo
been I hulanbe. b)ut, berne'athi Its roof' the ,
i.n' Ius ol love, of fpllrity, of' happiness '
chi(ered and1 ch arimwd himi. IRis fondh
hIess I or thlit sweet Volingi wife, his af'- t,ri
fce.onm for Ii.e prnecianls leldWes of their far
wteldd love was deeper Ihfail plummet ole
ever s.nlinde(d. T'het si ruiggle was severe, .
bu t ii ti ''er tile en dear: ment of home noi' "
lti h l int ing f orm oft his belove:1 wife -l in
fkipt h11n f.roini r'espondfing to the calf Cot
of thet SI uit h. It lll ha no thouightis of ,1
11n1it.Iry gloriy, ilo dlesire forn distict ion. for
lie was coni '04y a sacriflice as miiortal ed I
f'lus moni timeni i inltendted io per- line
p un e h virt ie andl valor o; tile enti
"'liel inl gr:ey." It~ isi 'ommilemora':ive wer
ti the emliseo'a whichm Carinia wa-s the seer
br. o hesp.ose, to which she gave the dea
nob'h-ist and1( bravesXt i (Ions11, mlore than iIe
twelve 1 ho mdi' ( i whom died in de- the
fencei of prtrtal 's ingrainied in their O
mi re, a val-u' whit 1, t hlough 1o.4, Iiv~es tinm
iii t i e le've of ai chiivalroits peopile- thai
\\hen the' last of those who fought plic
loeneat hi Ihe Sout hiernl cross of the Con- 65 y
f.'deraev have followed that cross above hlis
(t st.irs this mon ument w ill coinvey the
lIhe les-oin, arid imipresis it deeply upon itsi
thle hli'rt, thait thle Confederate soldiers al
who Jell in b all e or died( from sickness 11
were niot forgotten by those who sur- moi
'ived thle str'uggle; their names are and
imonirg the pr'oudt,~ memories of t,he iIe
sontihern people; thlat the princeiples for ing
vbichm Ihey valiantly but vainly fought p rel
tre inscribed ini letters of living light Ra
ri the eternal temple of truth. upa
Comrades, for this monument we are T
ndebted to our roble women. 1t Is hlav
mrother proof of their unseltish work Thi
heir inestimable worth. Ohi! that f pen
ould1( mould my th'oughi into melody R.
nai measure lit.tingly to tell of the wil
foodness, tIme gentleness and the devo- hav
,ion of our Southern women. in every and
lision. of' meimory; every reverie of the 1I
-ecollection, there rises the fair, sweet Mo
alce, the fond fail Iar formIl of the 13or
mlgel of the household. Of the women Mrr
>f tihe wvar how shall I speak ? Their wel
inoral heroism. ulnswerving love, unex- nan
mipied fihdelhty, sllent self-suffering, Oft
ias elicited unbounded admiration and hu y
yoked universal praise. Thie voices the
-o sot t and sweet that fell upon the ear ate
f' the sick and wounded soldiers as L. I
~ently and shoot hingly as "the benedic- of t
ion thait follows alter prayer." I seem andh
0 see them as5 tenderly and lovingly phy
hey b)ondi above each sufferer's coulch, was
>lace the cootlng draught to the par- ciaf
:hed( lips and bat.he the burning brow. Mal
'hie wasted soldier carnnot ini wordis ex- Nor
>ress his thanks to the minuIstering =
mngel w ho fias riursed imi as carefll )
md( (levet (edly as i f she were his sIster or
uis mother, hut in the te ars that cotirsed
low n his cheeks were mIrrored the
rat itude of hits hleart and "he kissed
ier shadow as it fell across his pillow."
Tnue women of the South have not
orgotten our dead. God bless these
iiable wvomen. TIhey are the sleepless
vatchers at the tomb of our departed
l')pes, anId they keep the lamp brightly
mrninrg in the Southern sohler's
,eplmI'hre. The reculle,t,ionl of their
ait ii mi time success of our cause, while
hi"re was hope, anid their constancy
vbmei "time Angel of Ilope carried the
auithierni crosi to tihe spirit land," shines
ike a brighlt star on the brow of mnem
WVe have been brothers in arms. God
trant that a spirit of brotherhood and
Winevol*ince rmay ever keep bitteruess*
rromr our breasts, hatred from our
hearts. WVe should aid, as far as our
mens will permit, a comrade in dis
tAess, so that his final hours on earth
may bmae st eeull -a cont-n,ed
When I har of the passing away
a Confederate comrade I am re
Inded of the sweet and sad lines of
iackeray touching the death of Col.
3wcome, the finest male character in
e realms of romance:
"At the evening hour the chapel bell
gan to toll and Thomas Newcome's i
nds ou'side the bed feebly beat the
ne and just as the bell struck a
cullar sweet smile shone o'er
3 face, and cifting his head
ittle, he quickly said 'Adsum,' and
1 back. It was the word we used at
hool when names were called; and lo!
whose heart was as tiat of a little
ild had answered to his name anT
iod in the presence of the Master."
At the conclusion of the oration the
on. Thomas Mr. Raysor, in a few i
asto words, presented Capt. Arm
rong with an exquisite Confederate
inner wrought out of cut flowers. In
cepting the tribute the gallant orator
Lid a handsome tribute to the beauty
Orangeburg's women, which he said
uld only surpass the beauty of the
wers presented him. The banner
as made by Mrs. Theodore Kohn, at
e request of the Monumental Associa
Xn, and presented in their name.
It was during the presentation and t
e soulstirring strains of "Dixie and c
,e booming of the German Artillery's i
nnon that the monument was un- a
)iled. Thirteen young ladies, repre
nting the organizations in the county, c
Bre assigned to pull the ribbons which i
leased the covering over the bronze
Idier. As the mantel fell from the
onze there was a mighty burrah,
bich went to-add to the roar of the
nnon. There were none but expres
)ns of admiration when the monu
ent was exposed to tull view.
The following are the young ladies t
ho unveiled the statue: Misses Lottie r
lisolm, Rowesville; Mable Dantzler
rovidence; Annie Dantzler, Orange- d
irg; Lizzie Livingston, Elloree; lIen
tta Ilydrick, Pen Branch; Pearl V. a
antzler, Vances; Beulah Grambling, e
iddle Pen; Mamie Shuler, St. Mat
ew's; Julia Knotts, Knotts's Mill: t
ay Culler, Limestone; Rattle Beck
Ith, Middle St. Matthew's; Addie
wnes, Willow and Liberty: Lila Con
>r, Zion; Mary Easterling, Willow
vamp. t
After the unveiling and the salute by c
e German Artillery the benediction d
is pronounced by the Rev. Mr. Elwell. 9
The crowd, with its thousands, did il
it disperse until after some red-hot a
idier called for a Rebel yell, which t
is responded to with an enthusiasm
the sixties. Then the throng began
scatter. The soldiers and veterans
mnt to the armories, where they were
ovided with dinner. The day's
)rk was over, and it was a glori
s day for old Orangeburg and her
nfederate soldiery. t
i Wa N toriotus for Ills Oourst In the,
Ku-Klux CasPR.
3ALTIMontK,Oct. 24. -1lugh L. Bond, a
dge of the United State i CLrcu it
urt, died here this morning. Ile t
ver entirely recovered from an at- 13
:k of la grippe from which Ve suffer- t
a year ago. Ilis death was due to r
irt failure. Judge Bond passel the t
-ly part of his life in Ne w York, and i
tduated from the University of the 1
.y of New York in 1848. l[is father, i
v Thomas Bond, was then editor of C
Clristitn Advocate and was cele- C
Ited in me licine as well as in jour
:a 18610 Jludge iBondl was appointedi
ige of the Criminal Court of 1.ilti. n
ire, which position he held for eight rI
ar. Prtesident Grant, in 1870, a p
nted han Unite<a States Circuit C
Jge of the Fourth .JaJiciid Circuit.|
presided in the famous ku klux t
uls in the Carolinas andl decided the 10
10ous S)th Carolina Presidential cli
ytor board case In 18711. At thle iime W
lis death, Judge Bond was Chief
bro of the United States Circuit
rt. C
Iidge Bond has been in ba'1 health cu
a year, bait his dteath was unexpect- m
ty his friends and the public. For
e (days Judge Bond had been con
Il to his room by an attack of dys
3ry. Symptoms of heart trouble an
e manifested, and last night It wasp
a by the physicians an(l f amily that gr
ii was a matter of but a few hours. thi
passed away quietly, surrounded by pa
members of his househo':'I. ob
ae year ago Judge Bond fell a vic- cia
to the epidemic of grip, and since cii
time he had been ill from a com- thi
Ition of diseases. iIe was nearly mi
ears old1 and the grip left its effects.
system was unable to overcome i
trial of Ills left by the grip. Afterd
uttack lie appeared upon tihe bench,d
ough frequently too sick to do so. '
the summer he spent several of
iths at his cottage at Deer Park W4
apparently derived much beneflt. s~
returned to Baltimore at the open.. ua
of the September term of court, and pa
ided In the Baltimore an(d Lehigh gre
Iroad case. Ills last appearance mi
n the bench was on September 20. ye
his afternoon the family decided to ilo
e the funeral services held on
rsday at 2 p. m. at the First Inde- p
ient Christ church. R1ev. Charles o
WVeld, D. D., pastor of the church, l
officiate. Telegrams of condolence l
e been received from many friends tu
associates of th~e dead .jurist.W
he interment will be made in Green gr
ant Cemetery, this city. Judge Cr
Ld leaves a widow and three sons. OCi
.Bond anid Miss P'enniman of the rea
i known Baltimore family of that mi
ae. Thme sons are Nicholas P. Bond,
d-e law lIrm of Morrison, Munnik- the
sen & Bond, and a candidate upon Cr
city Itepublican ticket for Associ- pIt
Judge of the Supreme Be~nchi;ILugh co
lond, ,Jr., of the legal department o
~me Baltimore and Ohio Rlailroad; o
Dr. Summerfield Berry Bond, a thi
sician of this city. Judge Bondl cai
Chief Judge of the Fourth Judi- tea
Circoit, comprising the States of ma
yia.ad. Virginia, West Virginia, ey
th Carolina and Souxth_Carolina.
'he.Reeolutions Adopted by the B'-Metal.
Ito Conference.
The following is the report of the com
nittee on resolution, of which Gov. B,
t. Tillm xn, of this State, was chairman
is submitted to and adopted by the lati
3imetalite Conference at St. Luls, Mo.i
Ve. your committee, respectfully re.
)ort the following resolutions for youi
.onsideration: .
Whereas, The producing, manufactur.
ng, mercantile financial, transportatior
md other business interests of the
Jnited States are paralSzed by a patent
md universally contessed lack of suf1l.
.ient actual money to meet the requir.
neut of legitimate trade; and,
Wh2reas We believe iu giving full and
,qual legal-tender power to every dollat
>earing the stamp of the Government
vhich alone gives a money value; and,
Whereas, The gold and silver pro.
luced in the mins of United States are
iecessary for the requirments of the
ountrv coin, It is essential that Congress
ake such action relative to the coinage
f the two money metals, as will restore
ilver to the positioa it held in 1873;
Whereas, The present deplorable
ondition of the producing and all other
Adustrial and commercial interests is
he legitimate fruit of a vicious financial,
vstem, established by and maintaineh
i tne interests of a plutoracy whicd
breatens our liberties; and
Wne eas, United action is necessary
ietween the parties to any common in.
erests to occure import,ant, and lasting
esults; and,
Whereas, By geographical position,
iversity ol God aiven agricultural, in
uistrial and other natura capabilities
nd resources, the Weeriter and South
un States and Territtories of the United
tates are happily itted for mutual in
ercourse and dependence, responding
like to the same beneficent or detri
acutal influencei and eflects, whether
3gislative, flinancial or commercial; it is
he sense of this convention that in view
'f these faces of' the continued flagrant
i8reL ard of the vital interests of the
reat producing States by the dominant
alluenced in national centera, financial
(d poitical, that a closer alliance be
ween the inhihitants of the We3t and
outh is imperatively demanded for the
rpose of mutuil protection and ad
ancement aloug all legitimate lines.
Ve assert. that while this is true of the
outhern and Western b'ates, it is also
rue; that the manufacturing States of
ic East cannot enjoy prosperity, while
he South and West, are depressed and
re not provided with the money with
rhich to purchase the product of their
itories; and we declare that all materi
I matters whicti effect the general pros
erity of our country, the beveral States
re and must of necussary be interdepen
ant; alnd,
Whereas, The coinage of silver upon
ic basis herein demanded has repeated
, been invited and 's conceded to be
ecessary to the upbuilding of trade
lation of incalculable inagnitude be
veen the United S ates and our sister
epublics of North and South Am( rica.
is therefore
Reso:ved, That we demand the free
na uilimi;ed coinaco of silver at the
ttablished ratio ofr 16 1o 1, givin t0 such
)in equal terder, powers with Lold;
Seco!- d- That v e are unalterabiy op
sed to the repea! of t.he so -calledl
herman law, except by the passage of
law p)roviing for the free lnd( unhl
itedl coinnge ofsilver at LLe established
tin of 16 to I.
Third-That, our Representat,ives in
ongress instruct the chief exccutive to
tue a call for an early con vention of all
tions interested in and favorable to
e free coinage of silver at the ratio of
t,o 1 for the purpose of establishing
>ser commercial and uinancial relations
th them.
Fourth-That the total amonut of
1(d now in existence or capable of pro
ction under the stimulus of its in
sased1 value is totally inadequate to
I)ply L,he demands of the world for
>ney, and the adoption of the
igle gold standard will re
hi, in universal bankruptcy and ruin
d we declare that such action on the
rt of our Government would be a fla
ant violation of the Constitution of
a United States, in that it would Im
ic all existing contract and double tbe
liations of all debtors, and we de
Lre it to be the dluty of ail patriotic
izens to resist in the court,a and at
ballot box, its adioption and enforce
mts, it adopted.
Fifth-That we are opposed to the
:ther issue of Government bonds, andi
clare that the real purpose of the pro
sed issue of bonds is the perpet.uation
the national banking system to which
are unalterably opposed for the rea
a that it enables a few ielfish indivld
ls at their pleasure to contract or ez
ad the volume of t,he cnrrency to the
sat injury of the masses; and we de
mud a financial system which will prne
nt the congestion of money in the
ancial center of the East.
Sixth-That we urge the speedy im
Dvement by the National Goveanment
all the great waterways and fparticu
ly those which drain the vast agricul
~al region of t,he South and West, and
invite the active cooperation of the
iat mercantile interest, In securing the
~ation of more direct, routes to t,he
san, in order t,hat cur product,a may
ich the markets of the world at a min*
im cost.
Seventhb-That we send greetIngs to
3 Representatives and Senators in
*ngress who have stood by their
rdges made before election and are
atending for the rights and interests
the people who elected them. We
ink them in the name of the Ameri
libert,y, and we hold in undlying con
apt, those who seek to betray us and
ike this country a financial dependen.
of Great Britain.
H IH. TILLMtA N CThairman,
RR..a,LouIsville a'n the Penna., Ui43
go without bhange,
ese. .a.U wlei babs1es haas.
Ask for your Iokete via
er a IauUM a 5. rteseut
*sea g4*aoliaM
RDWA3DS. G.1. A.. . * mNT
Plano& and Organs.
Now is the time to buy summer plan
825 cash balance November 15th 1893.
Will buy a Piano at spot cash price $10
cash, balance November 15ta 1893.
Will buy a organ at bpot cash price.
See the list to choose'from. Steinway
Mason & Hamlin, Mathushek and Stir,
Stg Pianos, Mason & Hamlin and
Stirling Organs. Fifteen days test
trial and freight both ways if not satis
factory. A large lot of nearly new and
swcond hand Pianos and Organs at har
gains. Good as new. Write for prices
W.N. Trump, Columbia, h. (. *
1893. 1893.
25th Annual Fair
S ..........
OCT. 26.
The success of former exhibitions is a
guarantee that the coming Fair will not be
less interesting and sucessful than l the
It is at these annual exhibitions that all
of our people have an opportunity t wit
ness the increased Interest in stock raising,
samples of the products of the farm, and
the farm implements which go very far to
lighten the labor of the husbandman.
The Railroads In the State will charge
their uaual rates of f reight on exhibits one
way, returning them free. Thb should
not deter our people from being liberal ex
hibitors, who receive In the way of premI
ums about 16,000 annua!ly. This fact
alone should enco-irage a very liberal dis
play of all classes of exhibits.
The City of Columbia as In the past will
use all possible means to entertain vIsitors
at lowest rates, and to furnish entertain.
ments for their amusement and edifica
Umusual and encouraging enquiries are
being received that the meeting will be a
full one, and that the purses offered wi.l be
vigorously contested for.
On Worthless Preparations for PaIn.
T RY T. X. L.
It always relieves pain when properly
Sold by all Druggists at
Prepared by
130 Main Street, COLUM BIA, 5.0O
L, Q. Cannarr, Md. D.,1
Bi. L. WYMAN, M. D., Physicians.
For the treatment of Inebriety, Opiaum
(MorphIne, Chloral) and Cocaine Ulseases,
robacco Habit and Nervous Exhaustion
by the methods of Leslie E. Keeley, M. D.,4
[a. L. D., Surgeon Chicago and Alton Rta I
way and formerly Surgeon U. S. Army.
For literature or further Information
please address
S^* M!H~
Rice Planters and Rice Millers can
bu ige machine that will clean,
ulasngis rice ready for market
Corn MIllers can buy the best French e
a rr mIll, a iron frame, fully guaran
sed, cipac Ity ten bushels meal per
iour, for $115.00.
Saw Millers can buy the variable
!i iction feed .DeLoach Mill from
$190.00 up to the largest sizs.
Also Gang Rip Saws, lEdgers, Swing a
a~ws, Pianing Machines, and all kinds
>f wood working machinery.
"Talbott" Engines and Boilers.
Special discounts made for cash.
Y hY PaY .xtreme Prices for Goods I
and for atalogue and See What yu CM SM I
herief rol
'Aulta, all prices.
$ -$37
Justcl ntroluce thent.
No freight paid on this Or.
gan. (uttra,teed to be a
organ or maioney re.
KClegant 1thush PARU LO1 IS IT4, conlsixting
of Sofa, Arm Chair, Rocking Chair DivatN
an 2 attie Chalra -worlth $45. Will delive
It to your dopol for $88.
-- This No.1
with 21
r piecep ot"
Thware will
, xe de Iv d
Sodto 014Ak
depo for
only 12
i4e priceor this
75 dol lars.
The nanhtirattirer psivb ald
the expellsep Rohl I I'ld ion
tojyou for I%-Lj.v.7jS_
Lnd guaranoee every O2a
bargain. No freig i paid
ethis Buggy
A $0 0y PIANO
liveu r de t
*ed for oatIenam of F.'urniture, Cooking
Oe" Baby Carriages, Mieyele, Organs, M
"p,tea 4la. Dinner Beta, Lamps, &c., and
XAT MONEY. Addrets
L.F.PADGETT Augsta, Oa.
The SaIcs6 and Best
01 Ifv6stmnts.
Life Assurance issued by
a company of the great
financial strength of the
of the United States, when
written on the Twenty-Year
Tontine form (and if the
PROTECTION furnished by
the assurance is taken into
account) is, of conservative
investments, the most valu
able and remunerative in the
W. J. RODDEY, Manager,
As: a matter of business interest to yeu
md ourselves wa ask you to allow i.'us the
rivilege of making estimates upon any
nachinery you may wish to buy before
ilacing your orders elsewhere. .- '
Our facilities and connections with man'
ifacturers are such that we can: quote 03
he same goods as low prices as are obtain.'
ble in America. It ia but a narrow mIi
hat would pass by the home dealer to pay
n equal or greater price to a forel'. -
ealer or manufacturer.
Only give us the opportunity and we wi 1i
erve you to advantage, and keep at horse
small part of the money which is going
way from our State to enrich others.
W'. H. Gibbes Jr., & Co,
..AR.R....E. O............
............ .... AK.
In former years I have endeavored to r.
resent to my customers the latest and
tet approved patterns of these goods from
rhich to select their purchases.
I have no hesitation in saying that I have
als season surpassed all former efforts and
iow with confidence tho most elegant lIne
ver offered in Columbia.
I urge all in need of such goodes to call
trly before the stock In broken.
My stock of Harness, Saddles, Bridles.
fhIps, etc., is large and thep are offered
prices that defy competition.
\T S. .D U N N ,

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