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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 30, 1906, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1906-01-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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Camp nerGordonville. Virginiia.
May 4th, 1865.
On the morniing of the 4th of Maa
we received orders to pack up and ge
ready to move at a minute's warning
We had been camped here all of th<
mnonth of April waiting and watchini
the northern army to see which rout(
General Grant would take on his wa.
to Richmond. On the 4th of Ma
General Longstreet received orders t<
move to the Wilderness. So on th<
evening of the 4th we were put in mo
tion and we went by forced marel
that evening till night before wi
eamped. Next morning earl. re wer
up and going sometimes aliost in 2
run. In ordinary marching the an
rested every 5 or 6 miles but we di(
not stop but twice the whole day o
the 5th, which made us know tha
there was urgent business ahead
Late in the evening we could hear tiM
booming of the cannon and we say
some cavalrymen who reported tha
they had had a battle that day ani
they were leading a wounded horse
There had always been a little feelin
up between the cavalry and infantry
fhe infantry would call them butter
milk rangers and offer large reward:
for a wounded cavalryman. They ac
eused the cavalry of starting a figh
and leaving the infantry to fight i
eut. All of this was carried on in fun
That evening we were marching i
an easterly direction, the sun setting
at our back. We did not stop to caml
till nearly dark and when we did stol
we were told to lay down and ge
what sleep we could, we were to movt
at 2 o'clock next morning. We all go
off to bed soon. Some of the mer
never stretched their tents at all. Jusi
about midrnight a courier came dash
ing into camp and in a few minutet
the long roll was beat. There is noth
ing that can arouse an army quicke:
than the beating of the long roll. A.l
most in a jif-.y-the-eommand to fal
in, men, forward march, and away w4
went through the woods, through field
briar patches, anythinig and every
thing that lay before us. The nigh
was .a black one. You could almosi
feel it. We went stumbling and fall
~ing along, every now and then the of
fieers giving the command to close ii
-men, keep in your places. We weni
on in this way till just at the breal
of day we came to a little clearing
We could as soon as it was lighi
enough see other troops o n our righ
goin:g the same way 1panu4lel with us
These were *\offord 'S brligadeC.
don't think r ever heard asmn
whippoorwills in my life. A memnbe
of our company walked by me an
said the whippoorwills said whip then
well. We soon came on the plank road
We could see to our left A. P. Hill'
wagon train in camp and a little far
ther on we p)assedl his field hospita
with h)is wounded from the .tight o.
the day before. Our brigade was ir
:font and the 2nd S. C. regiment ii
front of the brigade and 3rd niext. At
e neared the battle the men bega1
~.to throw away their cards. You coulk
~ee a man run his hand in his pocke
and pull out a deck of cards an<
step to one side and give them a dasi
ont into the bushes. As this was oum
-rst battle after the winter there wa
*quite an accumulation of et rds.
As we passed through a little clear
ing oni our left with General Long
sireet, Kershaw and Kennedy riding
*at the head of the column we cam'
p to General Lee sitting on hi:
horse by the roadside. We were halt
*ed for a moment till some little con
e~sation passed between General:
Lee, .Longstreet and Kershaw. Thei
General Kennedy gave the comman<
to prepal'g for action, load and fi:
I know some of you have heard th4
old saying, "Lay down militia, I 'n
going to pop'a cap.' Let me tell yor
when a whole line begins to pop cap:
the ring of the steel ramumers as the:
ram the cartridge down and the clat.
ter of the bayonet as it is being pu
Son the gun will scare greater thing:
than a militiaman. It will almos
nothing but the tramp of the troop
San elanking- of the sabres couk
t's Corps.
be heard szre right inl lron where
MeGowan's old *brigade sto(1 breast
to breast with the eneny on the left
of the plank road. The troops oin the
road adld to the right of the road
had fallen back and left their right
flank exposed. Tt. was to this point
i we were rushng.
The roar of musketry From 'MeGow- 1
an's position was deafening. The en
emy were pressing them hard. They r
were slowly falling back, but making 1
the enemy pay for every inch of
round they gained. We did not have
to go very far before we met men
coiming out scattered like sheep going
Ito the rear. We tried to rally them
and wet, them to go hack btit they
would not rally. The 2nd regiment
formed on the left of the plank road.
connecting with McGowan's brigade.
The 3rd took position on the right of
the plank road. the other regiments of
the brigad,e to our right. Wofford's
and Humphrey's bripades to our
right, Bryant's brigade coming up in
the rear as supports. Before we got
in position the Yankees opened fire on
us. The smoke from their guns al
most puffed in our faces. Before we
were aware of it they were on us and
eaptured some of our men. We had
to fall back a little. Sergeant A. J.
I Livinzston. of company B, was
wounded before we fell back. He says
L the yankee line never came any farth
er than where he lay. He crawled )e
hind a tree from us and a great big;
yankee came u behind the same tree
and fairly danced a highland fling
on him dodging rebel bullets. But he
did not have to stay here long till he I
heard the old rebel yell all along the
line and away around to the right al
most in the yankee 's rear. Just at
this time General Kershaw came dash
ing along the line between us and the
yankee 's and gave the command for
us to charge and charge we did. carry
ingeerthing in our front. Joining
with Wofford. Humphrey and Bryant
sweeping down the enemy 's lin es,I
driving them down on their centre, we
soon had their whole line falling back
to save their rear. We captured some
prisoners, who said they thought
Longstreet 's corps were in the rear.
At this p)oinlt of the line we were
fighting Hancock's corps. When Gen.
Wadsworth saw that his line was bro
ken and his troops falling back he
1A large number c
last week, but thrn
to have taken ad
'did not get here,
~tunity. Don't let
ion~ Clothing, Shoes and.
. yet, and you wilt have n
Sthird off on~ all Men's an
'25 per cent. discount or
stock must be reduced.
Enbroideries, White Gc
of people the past week1
$15.00 Men's Suits o
~$12.00 Men's Suits o
S$10.00 Men's Suits or
$8.00 Men's Suits or C
S$6.00 Men's Suits or (
$5.00 Men's Suits or (
A discount of 25 per cent., or
ILadies' and Children's Dress SI
don't hesitate to take advantage
saved and made for you. Also
Come to S
T H -
)Iaved himsclf at the head of his .
IOps and ti-ed to 'stop~the tide, bit
We 1ell motally wounded and was left
i the hattlefield and fell into our
mn.d1(s. As siow as the fiht was over
dot Pel'mision to h back to the field
ispital to see a brother who was 2M
rou1nded that morning. On my way P
lwn the plank ro(ad on one side of 3
he IMid I saw -Jeff Thompson nor
ally wounded. Just across on the
>ther side was Sanders Rahl mortally
rounded and Hayne Young was also
nortally wounded, but had succeeded
n getting back to the infirmary. These
bree of our company and five more
lead on the battlefield. I found my
>rother doing very well. He had been
hot through the leg. It looked like
early all of the regiment were back
here wounded.
Jay Gould was a book agent.
Henry Villard was a reporter.
Elihu Burritt was a blacksmith.
Benjamin Franklin was a printer.
James T. Hill began as a roustabout.
Abraham Lincoln was a rail-splitter.
Daniel Drew began as a cattle tra
Cornelius Vanderbilt ferried his
)wn boat.
William Lloyd Garrison was a prin
ei s devil.
John Wannamaker began life at
1.25 a week.
Andrew Carnegie began life at $2.
' a week.
M to
have put in al
ine of populara
at a
Popular Price, ~
25 cts. each.t
some and look~
~it over.
vaogeofhi i
ayes'Wook rs Stoods,
We wethe was. vr<
odss Gnghas something
We know that if it is st:
r Overcoats I-3 off $1 0.C
r Overcoats 1 -30off $8.OC
Overcoats 1-3 off $6.67
)vercoats I-3 off $5.34
)vercoats 1 -3 off $4.00
)vercoats 1-3 off $3.35
1-4 off, will be allowed on all IV
oes during this sale. Don't wal
of this opportunity, it will be $ dol
5 per cent, discount will be all
ee Us and Bring
Time Table No. 5.
in Effect Nov'ember 29, 1905.
3et ween Belton and Walhalla.
In No. 12 No. Ii No. 5
i. A. M A x. Lv. P. M. A. M. I
to 25 ..........Belton . ....... 50 10 41
:0 <r . uderson ....... 4 22 1i 04
2: .... .. 1-endletoll..... ..4 47 1I 33
......... veneca .
.... 1A-:h2a1i 21
riocess Flora
1e Celebrated English Palmist
d Spiritual Wonder Worker.
Vho reads your life from the cradle
the grave and is known from sea to
as one of the best palmists in the
rld During the Omaha Exposition
read the hand of President McKin
and predicted that he would die by
hands of an assessin, which predic
- came true. She it was who, while
ng an engagement at Pittsburg,
ced on the map the famous Beau
nt, Texas, oil fields, and located
at has since proven to be the greatest i
-qelds in existence.
Vhile in Toronto, Princess Flora read
palm of Mr. John Johnson, who
s one of the stockholders in an oil
spect which was about to be aban
ed. When she read his hand, she
d, "you are interested in an enter
se located in a westerly dire-etion
mn Toronto, which will prove better
n you expect " Mr. Johnson at;
e consulted his colleagues, and they
nt to work with renewed energy,
h the result that oil was soon reached.
"rincess Flora is a natural clairvoy
;and locates stolen and lost articles.
r powers are simply wonderful She
a been very successful and has fore
d the future of some of the most
>mineut people in America. Her
ental tent, on Carnival grounds, has
m visited this week by some of the
St prominent people in Newberry,
of whom pronounce her one of the
;t they have ev- r had to tell their
it. present and future. One feature
her reading is the telling of your
:ne It matters not whether she has
r seen you before or not, she can
vou who you are. You will regret
f you do ~not have her read your
ln while she is in Newberry.
and friends too
ybad, and we
g discount on C
ises to be fair al
our having gott
that you can wear ar
size now if you come
ercoats. 25 per cent
iks and Velvets, also
>ur Spring line comin
ns. These goods hav
le, low prices and qu
O during tI
Dress G
is the w
[en1s,We h~
t and and Whi
ars $ that If it
owed be pleas
Your Friends a
The passengers on a troley var
were very much amused recently by a
conversation between two colored men
one of whom was a deacon in a down
town church. He introduced the sub
ject of a new fence around a grave
yard, and asked his companion, who
had more worldly inclinations, for a
contribution for that purpose. His re
ply was: "What yo' want a fence
The Pacific Mutu
Its peculiar LEGAL organizat
Life Insurance Company in Am
old. It gives the Greatest Guar
of any Insurance Company at le
rates are LESS than any other
The following are the RATE
pating plan:
Whole 20 Paymeni
Age Life Life
20 $14.65 $22.60
21 15.00 22.95
22 15.35 23.30
23 15.70 23.70
24 16.05 24.10
25 16.45 24.55
26 16.85 2.5.00
27 17.30 25.45
28 17.75 25 90
29 18.2.5 26.40
30 18.7.5 26.95
31 19.25 27.50
32 1980 28.05
33 20.40 28.60
34 21.05 29.20
35 21.70 2985
36 22.40 30.50
37 23.15 31.20
38 23.90 31.95
39 24.75 3270
40 25.60 33.51
41 26.55 3435
42 27.55 35.2.5
Newberry, So
The Exchange Bank
Commenced business September, 1905. S
Loans and discounts. .......$ 79,304 12
Furniture and fixtures....,. 3251 75
Due from Banks............ 11,616 89
Overdrafts.................. 462 63
Cash and cash items........23,505 44
$118,140 83
We beg that you give our statement y
spectfully solicit your business.
We are prepared to offer you every fa
justify. Remember, too, we pay 4 per<4
compounded semi-annually, January and
J. D. DAVENPORT, President.
R C. CARLISLE, Vice-President
< advantage of o
know that as ma
lothing, Shoes a
nd pretty. Now
en the benmfit of
id need all the year rou
quick. Remember, 3a
.or on .-fourth off on a
on Men's Shirts, Hats
> in. Ne w arrivals this
$ been bought and adrr
ality you want we will g
as sale on Men's Shirts, Hat
,ods, Velvets and Silks. The
ay we are going to do it. KNIF
New Arri
ave just received a large shipme
ite Goods, to which we invite yc
is Style, Quality and Low Price
mnd you will Sa
roun d dat rTaveyard fto ? Live pus
sons doan want to get in, and I'm dog
go_ne sure de dead one s ai' t a-gwine
to try an' git out. I ain *t -W no money
foh gravevahd fences.' And the argu
ment was clinched right ihere.
Detroit Free Press.
William A. Clark as a young man
was a miner.
al Life Insurance
ion makes it the STRONGEST
erica. It is nearly 40 years
antees written in the Policies
ss cost. Its non-participating
:ompany doing business in this
S per $1,000 on non-partici
Whole 20 Payment
Age Life Life
43 $28.60 $3620
44 29.70 37.20
45 3v.90 38.25
46 32.15 39.25
47 33.50 40.50
48 349.5 41.75
49 3650 43.10
50 38.15 44.50
.51 39.90 46.00
52 41.75 47.60
53 43.75 49.30
54 45.85 51.15
55 48.10 53.10
56 50.50 55.20
57 53.10 57.45
58 55.85 59.85
59 58.30 6245
60 61.95 65.25
61 65.30 68.16
62 68.92 7145
63 73.80 7495
64 78.35 78.76
65 81.50 83.20
uth Carolina.
of Newberry, S. C.
30, 1905.
xty per cent of Capital Stock called for.
Capital Stock paid in.... ..$ 31,330 00
Profits less expenses paid.... 2,045 92'
Deposits, viz:
Banks........$ 1,457 03
Individual......83,307 88-S 84,764 91
$118,140 83
ur careful consideration, and we re
ility which your business and balance
~ent. interest in our savings department,
July. We take deposits from $1.00 up.
M. L. SPEARMAN, Cashier.
GEO. B. CROM ER, Atty.
ur big discounts
ny as would Mke
nd Dress Goods
is your op por
this big discount
nd. The~ stock is large
3 I-~3 per cent. or one
.11 Dress Shoes. Also a
and Underwear. The
week and on sale now.
ired by a large number
lease you.
sand Underwear, all Wool
stock must be reduced, and this
nt of Embroideries, Ginghams
ur careful attention. We know
s you want, you can't help bui
e Money.

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