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(. K a~6 * *5 i ;' ~VQLUMJ~XXIV. ____MONROE, LOUISIANAI.AUfA.Mn 8 89 SCONOSUeSIONAL tiALAUEM. A Streak Seatmteeat in Favor of as Is S:cease to tIO0,000 Per Asnsea. -WAssr N(roWN, March 17.-The res , igfelion. of 'Senator Cnace upon the thresshhkold of his second term 'of six =years :kl the -highest legislative body ;in-,te.wwelid has aroused renewed inl .r tesrt Int a sObject that iis bound to re-. elV ti ednly ead earnest consideration tnuate beesree. -:Seasitor; VhLce, in private, gives as . .ei asour why lie tst no longer serve Shisbb ate ad country te a legislatlor, Slthat Sim heenipestlon of a senator was SeotisefleivtnM t6owarrant him in longer Sn riveeting his basmness. He has- ex +preseed thue opinion that be is conasld • erateb' poorer for ;his legislative expe riesmtemehtn he would haver been had SJ.he. t reusined at the helm of his busi nmer~ershi, t and directed its course througlh tteA breakers of the pest dozen * ..er.ffteen yeasre. ,H: e is one of the largest eotton menua - s.fNre4'rlai New Engiantd and veral .: u, thtml:datrig Ithe recenttariff debate in Sthelese: temti4nced his Jatnlliltity-With : that sttbji~4o ht tlsereuitioas to the, ifu SIdusltmywltecretsetwdh interested in, a Rave valuableassistance to his Repub. lican colledgtse Fatirdliscussion of the Seesmate;isbetituse few the Mills bill. S.lli1e question of increasing 'IIIE COMPISENSATION OF COMORF.SSSMEN has 'been attracting the earnest atten tion of senaturs,.especially of late, and there is;efu overwhelming sentiment in iauvr ~ .mrmalkin the salary of congress lien $t0;00-04oyear instead uof4$5000, as at.pretent. Members of the house of representatives, -while thoroughly in .sympathy, with <.the senators on this point, are not yet reedy to go to the full lengthdesired by theemn feavring a repqtlion of the. outbreak of ceneurt visited upon the congrees of ,18711 for ii.t actiop on the salary question. " B cause it is argued by the'advocates oi ti,e.iencreased salary that . what the pý.ippe wer.e ipdigsn4t about was the ,bi ,pgy urmb''? (tture, and Ihat if tihe jnpresse.were made to. date from tte r.llnty.rv t congress no serious oppo. :l;ion wppild. be .made to it. V'g9or ,was . a frank, expression of viewe by.Alhe enators on .this .topic iq one.of the secret legislatlveseseione last week in thei 4lacusefon that ensued uppn't he t troduption.of the resolution' by, Seutnstor Teller, authorizing the' secretary of the sopate to pay to com muihtAe clerks serving on a per diem basis during the session of the senate and the clerks to senators, during the coming recess, the per diem allowed by law. )Mr. Teller, previous to presenting the resolution, which was referred to tthe committee on contingent expenses. said that in his experience as chairman of a comtmittee he had been compelled at times to employ two men to do the correspondence devolving upon him and it was a heavy burden upon him. 11e believed SI:ATORS S11Ot.I) IIAVE ANNI'AL CLE.RR3I bt cause their duties did not cease with the adjournment of the senate. Setnators I).wes, Stewart, Harris and (;ray indorsed the sentiment expressed by Mr. Teller, but Senators Morrill, MI. rgan and ITale said it would be Im possaibe to provide a clerk for every enlimtor tins year, inasmuch as the ap propriatiuns Ilave all been made, and in any event tile co-operation of the house would be essential to carrying out the proposition. JIa concluding the debate Mlr. Platt said : ,Mr. President, when the pro per committee shall consider the mat- 1 ters which have been spoken of here this iltorning, 1 think that committee ought to go further. I think it ought to consider the question as to whether tihe salary of a senator of the United States ought not to be raised. I know it is charged tlhat the senate of the United States is composed largely of iIch men to whiom salary is no object. 'o some extent, It may be true that there are senators to whom the salary .a very little object, but there are seno ators here who have nothing to live upon except their salaries, and who are Iuld less for the services which they renden that they would be paid in any cither walk or occupation of life for similar aervices, and very much less. In addition to that, senators have a great many expenses which their po sition necessarily entails, and the result is that there are senators who have NO INCOMIE IItWHIND THEIR HAT.AItlFS, are obliged to live in a pinched and very unpleasant way in ties allcty of Washington." Mr. Morrill--May I ask thie semator from Cotnecticut if tie is not aware that no man can ncome here witih his family and rrent a decent house and live witout spendting twice the amount of his salary ? ..Mr. Plait-I lave been aware-and 1 tliink, perhaps, 1 may as wetll say it as any one, bectuse I thlink I astun as poor a meson ts there is in tile senate- i lave been made most painfully aware of the inability of a senator of the Uni ted States te live in the city of Waseh inegto in to anything like the style and with anything like the comforts which we ilave at home, and which other ineonle twho live in Washington, and, Iprhaps, are enutitlee to the same social iostllon which we are, tned we entitled to'the same social lposition which they are, We are leut to a tlisadvantage whicht we fell every tday of our lvee, and there are senators here who will qboewhbut I say, knowing i Ltobe true. ) Now, I dq oti onuplain of it for my self, I can rplly. it;for myself if I choose to do so. If I do not choose to endure the pzivetion-for I une that word--which r senator of the United 8tatee compelled to lave on his Walary must. endure, I can remedy that by re signiip:my placoand ,golog home to my constitueats-and allowing them to sen¢ anebqIo+y here wgherq&aa income whltch he an devote to living in Wash inogton. I think that it is quite time that someeplain wprds:were spbkeon on this suLjeqi,todn lbave taken t.thie oe casion to speak them." ENISWiTBD JY T lE POPE. Th kp n epeWstilaE ol rQ.egler the Great Conferred Upon Captain Dawson. Thea Cbharleto -News ' and `Courier says:.. Captaln aweon Was uncom promising in his hostility to the spirit of lawlamnes. ;It was. l}rgely owing tb his deiprmiped. oppeaI$q 4tiht ithe mvRib.o4l " 0,sp of dtgp4qg ip; bhise -o pan-catipie i:i> ,pgab1. w4onl fo it ,adyisl or, "9 Ce13q14RtOýýt uP th iition, m .pon e e of m oet r." ,ao4 tlmog ntqq db tlis juOantl oq;.n ,,Uie 1acealsps' atr whipc be wagfd(. . isgiath thb #ipltem, C.ptata Dswagni .r4etreated t" 18$8 a tAgit of itheti rqrpt St. Qregory the Grt, by iiS oIout p, pJpe Iso XIII. e This Unusual bonor peastowed :upn o an 4mericati pitrn by t ie head of the RomWan Catholic. churc,. t s, te sub-a Ject of taoest ppr.eqtive cornmelt by the preweand pubiamep on. both sides i of the sea. nt referring to Utit event in .the lif' of p.ptal, Dansqu, the late e .ames B aron hoIIp, of the ; n idltk t Vrrginian, himself ., knightily man, a wrote as follpwr: h t We haery nota hereteemi rm d lf to tbe oreated aculghtef the'Orde*- St. Gregery by the sep -t1 e uspieis- services SGene na it attested " 'ls asmeaood and carourg. tins wast :ot t Ip this aeld of blood bat ,he won the cider honor ' y his. lfen Brtvery ofa higher stetars-hstoiHm Ofh'iffereent tamp-the moral courage to- wtbI tp: in his ppon.and his ttnUemeor, sthe lprese aislip has won thing e qw. trAnted wt, I cbivarirdbeen don ath rol We ed thetPopatd that this distietion ouadseonh mar. oa apro bal. the Pope aeyond stie la throughmnt of the etbishop of te arleRon, when thle matter was reuthwarkred oEnaud. aid his tineeesor, she presentrved an o er twho b e granted. It ied prothb- I we that dist been do of a olarth Carolina, ake bet conferred on Amer oricans before, tingulahihg mark of approval. No " one in thi never before took they pavowt in the mtterounds of beyond the suppratemont of the bihop ofng. Clharleston, when the matter was referred to him, that the distinheon ras deservedof ande brmotief roperm to ome granted. Itihes prob ale that distitio ns of a similar character ave beed con fered ti Americans beore, but never before on the avowed grounds or serviceh rendered to good morals in such a r r excel a tlene suof ppression of duellin. The following is the troanslation ofl the brief from Rnfome coanfltrjng the ' decoratioo: a elfored on has beeting announ Apced tolic e Benedichat yonu.potent in talentaingto u to adorn with splendid titles, and t ho estow or pontlifcal good will, upon men conspicuous I lar excellence of talent and renown of t learning (which they employ) in vigorously defending the rlghteof the Catholic church. rherefere, as it. has been announced to usn that von, potent In talent and perfected in s usle fist requirements, have. defendled the doctrines of the Catholio church In South L'arolina and the United States. and that I yosu have bravely and victoriously attacked t the duel, which has in those regions been practeied In a deplorable aoanner, and that you have with all seal spportedthe noble works of plety and beneficence we have determined to bestow upon you the dignity of knighthood, to be a reward for yourmer. Its and an incitement to do still more for the Catholic cause. Wherefore, desiring to decorate you with distinguished honor, and absolving you only for this sake from any decrees of exoommunication, interdict or other ecclesiastical sentences, sensutrs and punishments indflited ill whatever lanner or for whatever eanse which you may perchance, have incurred, and deoreeing that you shall be absolved, we, by our authority and by these letters, make, appoint and announce and declare you herewith a Knight of St. Gregory the Great of the military olans; by virtue of r which we permit you, beloved son, to wear I freelyand at your piasaure the proper badge of this order, namely, a golden oct angular cross, bearing in the center of its red surface the image of St. Gregory the I Great. which is to be suspended on a red I silk ribbon, yellow on both edges, on the breast. according to the comenon custom of knights, on the left aide of the coal; and U may you faro well. But that no lack of uniformity may occur in wearing this badge, we have ordered the inoolosed pat tern to be transmitted to you. Uliven at Rome, in St. Peter's under the I Ring (seal) of the Piasherman on the l:rth November, 1883, In the sixth year of our pontiflicate. For the Lord Cardinal Mertel, A. Tarnoatsnl, Substitute. To Our beloved son, Francis Warrington iDawsoll. General Butler has discovered that all bthe eredit for Bismarck's recent back down on Samoantl matters belongs to that other dughty old warrior-Gen. Boulanger. This is the way he de monstrates it In an interviow in the Washington Post: "On tht 27ib day of January General Boutanger was elected by over 81,000 majoritly in Paris. Thereupon the ministry resigned. Boulaoger's coming iuto power means war in.mrdisiate and bitter and to the death between Germany and France. On the 2Tth war was made to seem not. only possible, but probable and near, and on the '!th Bismark took meuasures to avoid haviug another war over some outlying islaud on Isis hand.. Bau-. lauger's electio causedtl the reversal of Bitsmarck's policy, and t, him Presti dent lierrlson owes his relief from ltie SlAmoan diifmcuitles." (ive se your Job printing. TRIED Ir ON-THE DO4. Ntew York State Altherities Trst the New DeathqDealialg Eletlic Chair With 4rlratify ing Results. NEW YORK, March 12.--F.nal ex periments were made this afternloon by the New York ;ateo authorities to satisfy themsselvee as to the best means of executing condemlned criminals by electricity. The first anuial to. leave bis troublts behind him was a small white cur weighing twenty-one poulld. ,One of the wires was wrapped over some cotton waste, saturated with' Wa ter,.on his right front leg and the other 4ttached in the same way to his left hind leg. The alternating current at 700 volts pressure was applied for ten secopds, and the animal died painlessly without noise or struggle. The second was a black mongrel Newfoundland,l weighinog eighty-seven and one-half pounds. Countctiolns were made upeo the muddle of his forehead with the :~eta*: plata covered with felt, and upon pie, lrghit bind. leg., Eight .hundred volts.pf alternating current ftW fifteen seconds killed him instantly. The.. obier egis, weighing sixty and thirty HVQ popnds, were killed in Ihe same way 'with thle alternating current. at 500 god 700 volts for ten seconds. Four calves of approximately the weightof a man were killed in the same. way, at t 800 volts pressure for contracts of from fifteen to twenty seconds. An 830 pound horse then took 'the alternating current in the same way at 1,000 volts pressure for twenty-five seconds, and died Instantly. In every ease death was instantaneous and without sound or struggle. The experiients were under the charge of Dr. Carlos F. MacDonald, of the Auburn State Asylum, asesslted by Mr. A. E. Kennelly,, Mr. Edison's e bhief electricln,and Harold P. Brown,. the electrical engineer. Among those present were Dr. A. i). hIookwell, 'the promslnent medleal electrician, Dr. Edward TatOam, of the Pennsylvaola n State University, and others represen. Ling the State authorillies. TIIE OLD NERItIlIIV. A iiiver Tells of Two Skeletons Manai. cled to Hler Floor. ESpecial to The Ttnmes-Deniocrat. RIcnMoDo, Vs., tMarch 18.--Private 1 Jas. K. .Bolton, an Inmate of the Con-. federate Soldiers' home near this city, tells a startling story of the finding in the hold of the old Confederate ramn ,Mrrimac the skeletons of two men. Bolton was a member of Johuson's I Battery during the war and was wounded at Brandy Station.. 11-i is now almost In a dying condition. lie declares that the discovery of these I skeletons has preyed on his mind for I years. According to 'Iolton's story, he was employed as a wrecker in 1873. I The party with whom he was engaged at that time was employed In gettlug I the old copper off the Merrimac. While I engaged in this work, Bhlton sa:ys that 4 •n one occaslop he dived down in the I ror(castle of the Confederate gunboat; there he found the two skeleton ten i manacled to the fl-or. Iie supposes that they were members of the crew, who were incarcerated for the violation of some rule of the navy, and when the craft was sunk were forgotten !by her commander anid et ldown to I their watery graves. STitI'lULE FOR I'l.At'E. 'laehlback Regardedu as a ntte Winner. The Ilerwig Wing of the Party ieromIa ing Alarmed at the Appoilntment of Coleman Alen-Senator L)eman -ays the Negroes Will (;et a G(iod sare of O)es, ,. [TiIlnes-Dom iort!.] The acttivity in Upubl~an circles remains undiminished, and Ithe strug. gle between the Colemran and Ilerwig factions of the party is being ri riedl on as fiercely as ever. The eppoint ments of Kursheedt, Johnson and Lines,all avowed sytiniathisers with the Coleman faction, have pircovoked con siderable talk among the IJerwit wing of the party, nnd by a wav.'ring few is interpreted as implying tIme supremnacy of Colemat.'s adherents. On the other hand, knowing ones contentd that the three or four oflices alloted to Congress man Coleman possess no signifleauce at all, and that at tihe proper time the othte wing of the party will collmo in for a full measure of repre-sentation. Henry Demans, Senator frollt the Seventh Senatorial district, reached the city yesterday after an absetace of sev eral weeks in WVashington. Senator Demes spoke in glowing terms of his visit to the cpital,. 11i attended the inaugural i)all of Paesident H1;rrisonu and circulalted with th(e lmIt ipeople, to use his words,in ,Washitgtonl City. In speaking of the ptlitical situatiton, 8nu ator i)linas sait Il hiit the seleetton of P. B. 8. Pi'nclhbackto tite navai olke was a foregoue ctnclusiotll, inasmnucl, as hlie was supported by C,ngressman jCleman, whose influenlce at \Wiashing ton was all powerful. Upon this the speaker iimd prticu!ar stress, intending to convey tha. idhea that the weight of Celetoat's irnlautnce with Presidet Hlarrison would not he gainalst, atd that the claims of a-lir ants who, are fortunate cnoughl to be supported by CatemPian will Inot e Ignored. In reference to the rtcognition taf colioed Rteptblida t, Dbbits t1h6ipr1 that not tese than three oit!ias "bund be namely, the aa'aio Yer,` ir of the pdrt'*tdd 'sti ljr hnip they wot '# 1itt d bl a tie wsasn, the tker' qiartnhgly: "liDo noht fhb `tie pte repesemnt the bilk"of the" tt fan party in this' 8tte, aihtd .ob ou 'peoplenot be' igen a' ph1r hb1' i. the distribution 'df1iiei Demae hinted aigeoilaoatly·tht Ie'5i few days dev,elp ita oe( an, -lsa ts' Inl character would take plac¶s. The Hdrtvg tf loui ' ure ta ie consultltibt salt ites:Ke teo `, Is said a represtsattve of estt witig of the patty, will leavetomogM ttt PireaidentElarrlson on LuiauAqip. the toteflee,- left, last night to ~1Ier+. tae claims. - ~ . o . ~ . Rev. John Mapig*, l4P M W0 it Wathigt36n, DC.`We Heia fremi tbte estbreds 'dil j hal of the loed people Ito a grjevapces Brforp Fres!gpt and tq solmnly protest qlgait sa bentdent V. P d : B. oaval. offear. ThSeº- "I dt I t claims oa J.. W.' Patty, le4 tt 'MapS the naval ce. . Major F. W. Gibson also olet 4 evening t r .- - here be goes strongly re epap lj# 1for the poslltqn of , suv ggeit Aol:cg$TOWit a Major GAibsoo". aneatts of Tex~s; but has resided in Louislana since 1804. When ooty sixteeny a gof a. he ea . listed in- the TYnried t l er nt onealtris fIeCsta lb i Is tight: iatm' emit tr b~'ýir ` tý' e t it id to Hiie-talk Ki " .' " at tiresent &dtlnihfattlee . I' ort*i' t e$mpnloyeUl at d d j 'lt i time, has be6n 'it'fargite-6f h'6 for t te' p~ik eight t : S , b with him eoha ifdot'pct) c posittlin hich he ieeks. " Tui: Arl'QTI.Z.. I Ur*. Elwit I, Br 44et Wh. glas Iw nominated fot Fpalrsai o: the:b -satertt . District of L"uisaanat, is qI t Mt :flty..v years of age and of: Soutaht e birth. lie as asetouýC4tq wiqa M't Joae,.0. Bieovcnu .under ti heý rs naute:'of Kureheedt & Blenven y fkr. toiObesof years in the marble businets, esiuee4be dissolution of which he has been coo ducting business under his own name. Mr. Kursheedt served with distine tion in the Washington Artillery. dur ing t o war. IIe belongp to the War mounl wing of Use lRepubllca .pgrly.. l)r. .T. M. Linep, who received. the nomination for inspector of drugs, vice iDr. Finey, who.muceeplde Dr. auste, I is t native of New York. , egradlns ted with honor as a .physliclai at a Cincintutli medical, college aud: came to this city. in 1884. lJe.is said to to a man of education and prominently identiflud withl thbo Republican party I of this State. Dr. J. T. Scott, whose namqe wasl mentioed in cornlction with the post ot naval officer, is unot soittnla that or any otlier ofltco. It is hisi brother, Dr. 1 i. W. Stctt, who aspires to the, office. 1 It was escertained from i thoroutghly reliable sottree est night that the next appointment would be the Unttid c S!ut ds.rict attorueyship. I gV ItMANVY AFFEII IIOIIJAN1. t illrlma' Energy and (nall. A I, ifv Ca ahlegrrat of dale March 14.Ih, to the-N. 0. City Item, says: Sinre (iermnany betame so grert, she ha's thirsted for the Holland sea ports as ardiently as Russia for Constantino ple and the Dardanelles, or Australla for the lower Danube. Just now a crisis impends, whleb thrusts the Netherland question laip the face of Europe and the world. While t he king of Holland lies dylog, fliinarck ii laying his plans to capture the magniflcent colonial empire of the Dutch. If hist span (;t life will not hold ,ut for Trieste, it may for Bat via, and he leaves an apt scholar in VWilliam ]. Tho most astounJing production of monatchical and feudal ECropse i un douh:t:lly William 11. Tbrough the deaths of his grandfather and father he has su(cceededl at an early age to the flret grvernmeot in Christendom. 115 has nt been slow In asserting himsel.. lie first visited his trO ber monarchs atnJ lieruonslly saw whom he had to deal with. lie went to work and per sonalty investigated his army and nasy -a good deal more than the old omicers liked-and 19 now satisfied everythiol its being brought up t1. the highest statem of pterfectioo. uilittle Billy'y" now conceives bim self to be the true successor of Carle. msgne, and be considers himself tough enough to accomplish it. He has the army, the church and the people, and, with that, hlie may yet restore the empire of Charlemagne, and reig6 in Parts, everything belug possible lI Paris now-a.days. As in the MoistIer s:trengecr, Europe may yet may: C'eet Charlemagne. lan heros de lAIl'aw1u.e. S L'ur mperetf r de t'Oeledeat." Ij Subs-ribe for the Telegraph. .. 'Týie~, el-CU-Lt.lt .-. - Ilt C as Ort atll dattle-Cry of the .fter a uphre 1 I Amseeleren htorical ,esaltor Mee iir readers, have Inc peldoa4he. opinion tat it Is a ,t qttion of sia tiurat Comammea"o rttiss"I 'o#ty 'a eki e on ltmkaufleiet i6ref1lmtrwD n;' Xt 1 Wa aegit the: en.wr.-a ifo u eb. theatgrol of theamn b 16ro a9 gieoso. It Sa e7 i" bout a tha TezxaOf 4bsdaRg werm all, orO6a 'tel, n"tvg oto.othea waita state, a the rV61l) d 3 e a oetapabot 1 Great wVie to thk eare oef , leeei t4býls IioAýIi ids" re b uaed whit .eio*'?emneasee one tet rat Aet Ag,ealasscklitiatlei 4 t alb'ite.lebI.. Wy'thI'W lWaft 0'ste J alcktheseelsfbe af b etete dil thei earl - telt(the eILepawellsse me- I Wh ton an Ott twl'athe ItI I Ill' hi W eIetad fr, the ( Ilt tleemIstor themiomltatad. ItWae I , ppqipirept of i lyle oaf ght ,g my'i 1lh bhe aXgllub reglars t er entireT unlariml r-the massjqg I r W bt e c 1 i "gn 't the wevkest I ---et k e sieatteeeotp~o61i forlad ad ea 4lhp,JlloukbreLasd to4bp number of i rh ta1 Dteqiga ons a n4ý w qdiarglog cry whiqh, it inl b e' . "a' e as " the ee lu- se n: teeag edo l; A t,4 usetatatn d re- I h. bMiis l tlmqi tnr ! fl ghothheqp. I MIdto bea iIqarYh 'ne abte, tes l'og ,tpFp. tthe estn endert :tegahblhg olr ,blq mupef..i. Ie, g, *There are I t1 o h6trs laItr toe , Ylli0lo rbbeli4 frdtW th6ýeet hhd W the aktie of I terinets Mduntain; aptultud ies turvliv lEa defenders, 4ad rtred the side of I tie. evoflutop ba k agalatt ~ugiad, I ebnding Criinw;lil ,in confused retreat to the O urieder at Yofktown. •There' i no doubt at ill ot the 66edila A of the ebel yell as It Was had at I i8ng'.Louuntald . It wae the war cry of megq s brave as aver dle4 In (a leeqe 1 of born.-the T'ennessee Cberokpee, I Whoaei itnouhge has made ti(e ritveri a t mountalas of their old 'loudtng .I grounds musical with -names that atre aq soil, as Italian. , With the posslble ezception of tle Natctier., they were the most iantelll. I gent add least cruel dof North American I Indians, htdlng tse unilversal Indian I law of retaliatiol, but more eslable t than any otber' of the Indian stock I of forg!vilng injuries, . Under Oconoslato and old Tarsel a they made a bebtio fight against the t Westward idvance of olvllaition, and I their battle-ery, was heard in defense of t Tennessee soil at the first fight on Look- I out mountain as delianll as at the see- t ond. It was turned aliust them by f the white Ten'nilemanelip Iw followed s John e4vieY id h'bi a htindted fights with them, In every one of which the t Cherokees were loaed6. Before Sevler's a thine most of the fgltting against Ino. dians had beent dode from behind e stockedes or In skirmishing from be- I hind trees. t With a military genius that was Na- u poisoele before Napoleon,Sevler adopt- a ed ied nev6r swetwed from a polay. 6f sudden attadk in the open reld, aiWa t in the enemy's country, without watt* F Ing to reckon up how many tmen the F enemy could bring against him It glV. en time. This art of war was defined In 1805 O by the Teanssete cavalryman, whom General Lee ealted the greatest of hbls a generatel in the west, "getting there first with the most men." Against this I method of fightleg the untrained Cher- I okees could do nothing. They fought for every foot of territory, hut always 1 with great loss of their own warriors, 1 inflicting little in rbtorn. The author of the "Rear Guard of the Revolutloo," has no theory of his own concernt1g the or igln of the rebel yell, but the facts he has collected make it certain enough that it was origlinally the battle cry of those Red Tennessee nsos, who called their warriors ',Soans of Fire" (Oberahkees). In all mouths but theits it has been a nrebhel yell Invaria It cra raised by rebels at Koing's Mountain; again a few weeks later at Jonesbtoro, whomere 150 Tenressee rebels assembled to reseCue John hevier, who bhad been kiddmpped by North Carolline end sarried across the mountains to be tried for treason as the head of the Tennesee rebellion against North C1r oitee; It was a rebel cry at the Alamo saed an Jclinto; later on It was heard Ilo'at Bhbiloh and Ohickamauga from the throate of Tennesseeans who rebel led gettist Tennlessee for the union, and o1 other 'eonneseeans who vebelled against the union for Teonessee. It Is In accord with eternal Illness tbhat the rebel war cry should trace its which wive thse i i tutes ltefta ' oit tal~e s ied, sadd bdSwt&h e..f lies, rgsbsla»stusteto e.le artbe wtne to Jola Ab * * V. W. 0"r·k Capt.i W11VWWS I ;thee'..t tes mites-a,lm.,maggrt- to -n uponbt fle ' `>t -irdIIt-. l memt. Core mm todo Pe Ogauhe le to, order, bat Weit o ert. .msgglager sept4 evtaifS s rp"oe hed thwso aiaens sas i le upon thei. olattess thy II the fterwAeards andr, food edde JamN rlrlivet::~hiv : I-i n LCommotliore :aPelam bipem m I'b order, wut Ste l dis beh lteidW5i at his 1b it was e, ki law tt blp hands wit. At the roilbl*ell &,n d nornlnog,: be º tbgsenas m Afewdaw s fot ,d it ' Wsyiol Lrtle had swal far enou., , o ,the j*det *idto ea amet s James river squ adron, id l e l stter fru was to a ieg d tay 0 Stlhs e, fight. 9ueCpight a ul lIbawd el ofng idehl, and it Is sletithat atee w es~5dWeDai d he waos hit. At the rol llr a , re hmorin examinaon of mtem s we t tl one had swetment. Thr egou teAsi t or three times be weait to qescape rot entirely reverd from Ied he reportedt , an d It Is C beforei Witnessed war uc, h col bdden d ipl serviee. After the t war ari. Dawon olda the ranks o Ih 4 rou4ter Jorarike bad ims as ken to illr tloa e 1I p I known in tihe North. For man, ella he has been editor of the Ut b r Nthe emnd laturier, and thatl eat i dinanhe supported all the Demoeratotte urea or oblet awon with hoo kelv ernmeent of Boe twent to e l and eDwomined hiwas youngalways freives inpromot the o mat erxamination. Tatr heat reported at ones rledsto and before th Carlosed, cities were d dvisited the raisons certhqoakes he took a proml" first part in rining the brand I se service. after l te oed arfmy the war Capt. Dawoon nme - the ranks of the Southern loru6Iitk. anIoyt Is as anrter on that he i ebmetd known isp n the North; For aN y eae heprhas bed the larlelton News. er. Dawooe subbequently emoceel tt M., News and prominent cir, and ien that psit e supported awell theknown ora the memer for Sobth earoing of the Dthe gov-r national committee. ernment of South Oarotlae. Capt. Dawson was always aoNidetsa promoting the material welfare of.,thy disateinction n Charleston and ol refSouth Carol engage ines wers visited rusce,inous earthquakes he took a fro one of th most prnloaleat aottislel o ent patI rHe ing relief fundsed that North. the was aftoppoedto duellog te Cthod for this attitude he reeel (el pbtatle! army that Captfrom. Dwson became em ployed as a reporter on the Riohmot d Dispatmemh. After several years that ly itchmond, bhe, with ft. W. Mtodan, pudestroyed the Charleston, apws. Mr. Dawntre peod ofsubsequently sacceed ud rt Iiodan as sole own the teles.ap Wle ingwere nd prominent ciiot of O t etem, a suceedlog dss a t thmtiled Charleston -wilh distrees and dtsltttteoe. nd e was getlenown as theld mei orespeat by arolen of ll helas - D a condition, and prominent ciliSONs d forre uthat hi killg must have Dm reetl n detlerate ald outrageous murder.e. IJ ,dleitbrate sd outnrsgous murder.