Newspaper Page Text
THE PEOPLE'S JOURNAL
Vo.4. PICKENS, S. C., THURSDAY MAY 24, 1894. - No.21.
DL. ROBERIT KICIKSEY
Physician and Surgeon,
Office it his residence Main street.
March 8, 1804
H. 0. BowEN. L. E. CnILnIass.
OWEN & CILILDRES,
Attorneys at Law,
Pickens, S. C.
Oct. 5. 1898.
D R. J. W. NORWOOD, Dentist. Dr.
W. M. N.nIWOOD, Assistant. 0111c,
881 Main Street, Greenville, S. 0.
Jan. 9,'92 y
It. J. P. CARLISLE, Dentist Gre-i
iylloe, S. C. Ofice over Addisol&
McGee's Drug Store.
J. S. COTHnAN,
G. G. WELLs, Orecnville, 81 C.
M. F. ANSEL,'
T. PCi Awn, Pickens, S. O.
40- TL.- HoLLIWORTHI, Pceh, .
Have associated thelnselves together fog
the practice of law in its various branches,
And will give careful attention to all busir
ne4ss undertaken by them.
Loana and dias.,ounts negotiated.
May 1, 1894.
The Exchange Hotel,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
C. W. HENDERSON, Proprietor.
Meern Improvements. Large Rooms.
Special attention to Commercial Travel an
Tourists. Table Fare Unsurpassed.
Fine Climate'the year round. Ap. 7, 9'2
J. E. HIAGOOD, J. L. THOUNLEY, Ju
L. C. THORNLEY.
HAGOOD & THORNLEY BROS.,
Livery, feel, sI &, hoIap ItaMbbi,
Easley and Pickens, S. Co.
Carriages, Buggies, and 3addle Horses, at
gW- Your patronage sollcited.
ABE CL ARK. GEO. E. COOPER.
Clark & Cooper,
TOMBSTONES, of every descripti6n
Also. MANTELS, BTA'TUARY,.VA8ES
and Wrought Iron FENCING, Greenville,
8. C. Sept. 19, '91.
If you vant the finest PICTURES Made
in the State, go to
113 McBee Aveune Greenville, S. C
Crayon Portralts a specialt y
Having an expevience of fifteen years
in treatng all disensies of cattle, and
baving -.made the disea.se of Murrian, ill
all of its forms, a specialty, I offer my
services to t he public. Will treat cattle
suffering with any ordinary diseaes.
IB. P. GIllFFIN.
Feb. 1-1y- Pickons, S. C.
Furnished on 15 days test Trial when
lie proper coltract is signed.
If yol want an organ of Reputation
Buy te Carpenter Organ.
LJOWEST' PRICES F'Olt CAMII,
WV. J. B. STILES.
Nov 9, 93
Wtcbes, Glaonds & Ielry,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
GOODS, NOTONS AND LATEST NOVELTIES
ofasth rnatsnelected in person in the
45~ Coffee Street,
Under the O iera House.
Greenville, S. C., May 3, 183..
Hias just openod all lattest styles of
Spring and Summer Milnery
At the lowest pOssiblo pricos.
Main Sti'eot, Greenvillo, S. C.
A pril 19, 1894.
costs only:*2.00 per 100 square feet,
Makes a good roof for yoars, and any
one can put it on.
GoUM-ErAsTrC PAINT cost only 60
cents per gal. in bl. lots, or $4.50
for 5 -gal. tubs. Color dark red.
Will stop leaks in tin or iron roofs,
and will last for years. TRy IT.
Send stamps for samples, and full
GUM ELASTIC ROOFING CO.,
39 & 41 West Broadway, NEW YORK.
LOCAL AGENTS WANTED.
Feb. 8 1894.-Om.
Use Brewa'. Iron Bitters.
Physicians recomniend it.
-All dualera ,keep It. $1.00 per bottle. Genuine
A. K. Park
DRY GOODS AND SHOES,
16 PENDLETON STREET,
GREENVILLE, S. o.
We have been talking Wash Goods
to you for the past two weeks. We
now wish to say soinething of money
savers in WVool Goods. Save the
cents &c. Talk is cheap, but facts are
what we want these days. Here they
Six pieces 50 mih All Wool Drevs
Goods, Summer Weight, worth 00
cents, offered you at 334 cents.
Five pieces 46 inch All Wool Silk
finish Henrietta, 75, for 50 cents.
A nice selection of Evening Shades in
Ten Pieces 3t; inch Suiting, worth
35, at 20 cents.
Don't forget our All Wodl 40 inch
Black Henrietta at 50 cents, the cheap.
est things in town.
By all means see our Black Goods
before making your purchases.
A WORD ABOUT SILKS.
We have a full line of Dress Silks.
Swivel Silks for Dresses and Waists,
Wash Silks for Waist, Moires.
Full line of Mitts, Gloves, Elbow
Lengths in MAitt, evening shades for
Parasols and Umbrellas at all prices.
Fans, Handkerchiefs and Hosierv.
This is one of our st,rong holds. Space
will not allow us to give prices, comie
Anothcr lot New York Mills Bleach.
ing and Night Gown Twills in short
longfhs at 7 and 8 cents, worth 12
A visitto our store will convince
you that we save you money. Sclid
facts they are what gives you satisfac
tion who you are' trying to sove
Don't forget we keep Shoes, Men's
Ladies' and Children's Shoes. The
cheapest slippersin town.
May 10th, 1894.
out of employment, or in i
a position that you do not!
like? Possibly the soli -
iting of Life Insurance is
:your special forte. Many:i
Speople have, after trial, i
Ibeen surprised at their:
!fitness for it. To all such i
*it has proved a most con-i
jgenial and profitable occu- i
Spation. The Management i
*in the Department of the
Carolinas, desires to add
to its force, some agents
*of character and ability..
Write for information.
W. J. Roddey, manager, j
:Rock Hill, . C.
and $1.00 per package. Samples free.
HO NOTh Yavori"oEO~WR
.1 god. ic 5aeta Sodby Druggciar.
SHIL.OH S CURE.
A PIONEER SKETCO.
A TOUCHING TALE OF A BURIAL IN
The Lonely Grave of Little Ruth, Which
Was Cared For by Some Kindly Hand
For Thirty-five Years-A Mother's Awful
Otief Almost Alone In the Forest.
In the year 1829 a steady stream of
immigration was flowing into the terri
tory of Michigan. The over restless peo
ple of the east had heard wonderful sto.
ries of the abundance of gamo and great
P rtility of soil to be found in the now
orritory, and the sturdy, adventure
some farmers of rocky Now England
were pushing their way westward, with
the hope of finding the El Dorado of
Detroit, at this time, was a sight to
behold. Its streets were thronged with
the covered wagons of the imnigrants.
Hunters and indians, half breeds and
soldiers were mingled in a chaotic mass.
Among the great throng of homo seek
ers that left Detroit on the 2d day of
May, 1829, were James Harris, his wife
and year old baby. Young Harris had
put all of his earthly possessions into a
covered wagon, and bidding goodby to
friends and relatives had joined that
endless stream of home seekers that were
pushing their way into the wilderness
of Michigan, hoping by their energy
and perseverance to build up a lioie for
thomsolves and an inheritance for their
The road westward from Detroit fol
lowed an old Indian trail, and by con
stant travel the mud ha.! becoio so
deep that it was almost imiopassable.
Many of the pioneers left the old road
and struck off into the wilderness, mak
ing roads for themselves.
Among this number was James lar
ris, and all went wcll for a few days.
After camping one night the wind sud
denly shifted to the northwest, and a cold
rain set in. This was the eighth day
after leaving Detroit. The company that
they had begun their journey with had
gradually dropped off, and for two day i
they had traveled alone, alone in the
r eat wilderness, unprotected save what
rotection the canvas covered wagons
gave theni. Was it any wonder that as
they listened to the howl of the wolf
and the hoot of the owl they became a
little homesick? Harris had imado a
great firo of dry brush, and while it. was
burning brightly the family had gono
to sleep. From this sleep the young
mother was aroused by a sharp, hoarso
cough from her baby. She innediately
awoke her husband, fresh fuel was
thrown on the fire, and as it blazed up
the young mother peered anxiously into
the face of baby Ruth. Ono glance at
the little drawn face resting on her arm,
and the mother knew that the baby had
that dread disease, the croup. Every
thing was done for the little sufferer
that the distracted parents could do.
They were young and inexperienced,
and all night long tl)ey fought for the
life of their little one, but all in vain.
Just as the first glimmer of light ap
peared in the east the spirit of haby
Ruth took its flight. The young mother,
wild with grief, pressed the form of her
dArling to her breast, moaning and say
ing over an4 nvor again, "Baby is
dead1" She refused to let her husband
take the little one from her. She would
never give it up; no, never I All that day
they romained in camp. Toward evening
the wife became calmer, and standing
near the wagon with the babe in her
arms she saw her husband dig the little
grave, anld when it was finishled a rudlo
box was mnade, and she tenderly laid her
baby to rest, wvith her own hands plae
ing it In the grave, and as' the dirt r'at
tied down on the lid she0 fell senseless
Into her husband's arms.
After filling the grave the young fa
ther took two little sprouts of Lombardy
poplar that he4 had in tho wagon, set
tIng one at each end of the grave, and(
cuttinlg the words "'Baby Ruth'' on a
pico of board he placed it at tile head
of the little moWmd, and then they re
sumedl their journey. Years passed, andmc
a road wvas laid necar the spot. The pop
lars grew and became a living monu
mont. The pice of board that had told
the little one's name wvas annually re
placed by some kind hand.
TimIo passed quickly, and May 10
had comeI and gone '35 times since baby
Ruth was laid to rest in the wilder
ness; the poplars liad grown to be
trees and stood in a cleared field near
the roadsidq; the sur-rouniding forest had
long Since disappeared. A board was
nailed to the trees with the words 'Ba
by Ruth'' painted onl it. A carriage was
passing by when the driver, an elderly
manm, glanced toward the trees and saw
the inscription. Ho looked at. the trees
and at tile sign, hitched his horse, made
inquir~y of a farmer near by as to the
melanling of the sign aind w~as told that
wh~on 1h0 came to tihe countr i-h11 found
the little grave mar-ked withl a ruo
board, and that lhe had spared the triees
and nailed up a new board. His1 inform
ant wondered at the emotion of the
stranger, who staid with himl overniighit,
but his wvondelr ceased whenOl ho was told
the story of baby Ruth as I have written
it. The wife and mother had1( died sonme
twvo years before. Other chiildironi had1
Colme to bless 1101, but she nlever for-got
her firstborn and the little grave in tho
wvilderniess. A beauti ful mionlumient now
marks the spot whiereo sleeps baby Ruth.
-Vanl Buren County Rlepuibl ican.
A Year's Work of thei P'asttear Institucte.
The annals of the Pasteur institute
for thi y-ear 18B93 have just been pub11
lished. They show that last year 1,1 i18
persons were treattedl for hyd rophia ,
and that only six of them died of that
disease. Of the numbier muentioel-d, t)aeroe
were 1,470 French people and 1 78 for
eigners. Among tihe foreigners were 43
Spaniards, 85 Greeks, 23 English, 22
Belgians, 18 Egyptians, 14 British sub
jeots from India, 9 Swiss, 0 Dutch and
o Portuguese. Since M. Pasteur com
menced to practice his Inoculations
against hydrophobia 14, 480 person~s have
been bt-eated by his method, and 72 have
died of the diseafe.-Londonl Standard.
Many poems of Gray were lost after
his death. They fell into the hlands of
earoless persons who know nothing of
ifaterial IVictures Conteniioraneous WitA
Thiought Impressed Uion the Bralu.
"A man conversing in earnest, " says
Emerson in his essay on "Naturo, " '"if
h watch his intellectual processes, will
find that a material image, moro or less
luminous, arises in his mund contempo
raneous with every thought, which fur
nishes the vestment of the thought. "
This power of forming mental images
appears to vary in strength among indi
viduals to a considerable degree. Natu
rally wo should expeot to find it power
ful in poets and artists. Charles Dick
ons has himself told us that ho actually
"saw" his creations as he wrote, and M.
Taine mentions a palliiter who only look
ed at an object while ho sketched its
outline and was able to fill in the colors
from the image of it in his mind. On
the other hand, there aro people of equal
intelligenco who, being unable to sco
such mental images thomselves, have
doubted their existence, and Mr. Fran
cis Galton has shown that habits of ab
stract thought., such as mion of scienceo
and philosophers indulgo inl, arte apt to
weaken the -capacity of forming mental
Mr. Kirkpatrick of Winona, Min.,
an experimental psychologist, ias mado
a series of observations on this phenom
enon with the help of his classes. The
scholars were asked to wvrite dowi just
what came into their minds whena eeir
tain familiar words, such as "hook, "
"tree, " "church, " were called out, and
the answers were carefully invest igaht d.
He found that the majority of the stu
dents formed distinct images of the ob
jects corresponding to the words, and
the rest formed indistinct images, with
a few exceptions, who seeiu to have inl
dulged in philosophical abstract ions.
The word "book," for example, (alled
lp visions of a Bible, a dictionary, a
no\'-el, in all but a few schlais, who
thought of "food for tho mind" or "the
thoughts of some person. " Tli word
"tree" lwas represen(t( by soine kind of
tree, more especially the illust rius i hlr
ry tree wvhich (Geori'ge Washingtoni eut.
ilown. The wordi ' 'hurichi" t-itilly
evoked a picture of soine church inl tIho
vicinity, but soie of t lie hiearers I houghit
of a "religious organlizat ion. " It. is ev
ident fr-om his results hat. lost people
are "'visualizers" in thinking, while a
fow are "nonvisualizors. " Tle tenden
cy to form dist intl. immages was very
conspicuious ilmoig the female studeits,
alnl inl both( I sext's it r'eac1i's an inor
ml1 developmIllent. aboult the ages of 14
and 15, or during ilihe period of adoles
coice, which, it hans been otherwise i'.
served, is also oit of exceptionlal good
heal(th and rapid growth. The tendeney
is further checked or fostered by the oc
eupations ill life.-Casell's Magazine.
In Persia there is a kind of snake
wvhich is kiown Io the natives as the
clock winding snake. It derives its
name from a peculiar buzzing noiso
which it makes that resembles the wind
ing of a clock. These snakes ar per
fectly harmless mnd frequently glide in
and out of the houses, no attention bo
ing paid to them by tio natives, Dur
ing a visit there several years ago I
was attracted one morning by an unu
sual twittering of birds, and on looking
pill saw jhioumt 40 sparrow~s on the top
of a wall, all jumping about in an ex
At first I was at a loss to understand
the cause of such a cominiotion, hut
pr'esenmtly I huoar-d thme peculiar' buzzing
of the clock winding snake and in a
tminute p~erceivedl the reptile ciawling
ilng thmo wall, nmaking dirctlhy for the
b~irds, which appeared to bie fascinated
and1( mado noe attempt to fly away. Thme
snake glided ini aumonig the birds, and
choosing one to his liking deibiherately
seized it in his month and swallowed
it. I picked up a stick, and aifter kill
ing the snake cut hinm open and ext rat
ed the sparrow. After about 10 min
utes' exposure to the sun the bir-d got
up, and in a few iminutes mocre flew
away apparently unhurt.. -- St. Louis
Trho foresight Lord Rosebery dimsplay
ed in arraniging his imatrimioial planis
is Illustrated inm the following anecdote:
Shortly after lie had returned froxm his
continent al tour lie w~as io of a house
party at Menmore(, a lordly pleaLsuro
house which Baroni Miyer Rothischiild
hjad built for hmimmse'lf in Buckinghmnm
shire. One evening, at dinner-, the con
versationi turnen on thle exquisito deco
rations (if the rotmii. Lord~ Rioseber'v's
oubser'vat ion to his neixI. neighbor, by
way oif epii lou to~ the i'onverisat ion,
was, "'Yes, this place wouiild suit mei ex
eel lent ly."' When, seven years bateri, he
had married tine daughtr o'(f thi' houiso
and~ was the ownerl of M'ntmore, his
friiend, happ' inug to imei't himi, rein id
edi hium of this obiservat ion. Lord Rose
bery replied withi assiutid gravity, but
with a telltale twinkln ini his eye,
"Well, of course you know that the un
e'xpteted always hiappn's. '"--San Friaui
"Wha~m~ t is Ihe salhject of y'ouir leit ure"
iituir'ed the editor.
"'Theio Causo of I Lard TJimaes and Ihow
to C.urt TIhiemi, ' " rplied thle giftedi iii
ato', "andit ias the ib.ject oif thie leet iir
is ini its ver'y nureu4 plurily hiilamn
thriopic I will ask you to he gener'mous inm
the matter of free inot ices. ity the wVay, "'
he added hurriedly, "'I forgot to fill a
blank ini this ad~vertisemenut. I will at
tend to it now."'
Anid lie took thme copy and filled thme
blank aftei- the words, "'Price of admnis
Hlin, "' by inserting the simple chmarae.
t ers, "$1. "--Chicago Tribune.
Increase of SuIcides JIn Austria.
The increase in thme number of suicides
in Austria, which is statedl to have been
very marked in the sixties and seventies,
fell off in the 10 years 1880-90. Since
the latter date', ho~vever-, It hias again
becomo noticeable. in 1891 the number
of suicides wvas 872, in the following
year it was 903, andt last year it reached
1, 005.-London Times.
Tricycles may be had for hire, hike
cabs, in Milan. An attendant goes with
the machine to propel it. The fare do
naends on the distance traveled-'nojt theo
More florse Talk.
DRENCHING.-It is more necessa
ry to watch closely and carefully,
rld render all aid, even to the mi
nutost detail,to an ill animal than
is generally appreciated. It is al.
so necessary for the intelligent
stock owner to have at least a su
perficial idoa of the general care
required as well as the various
methods employed in administer
ing to ailents of dumb animals.
In health a horso may be wild and
unsociable, or evon vicious, but he
certainly appreciates ki d atten
tion whon ho is ill. A grum mule
will hocomo docile and even seek
youir aid, anld by dronching is
mouit tho administration of medi
Liies in a fluid from a bottle or
horn-ini using the glass bottle you
niust ho caroful not to got it be
t woon the horso's tooth, as ho might
b)roak it inl his mouth and swallow
sol() of the piCo, which might
ot, up a fatal inflammation. Al
wilyH se0 that the hot.tle is clear,
that is, see that thoro is nothng
p)(isoni in it.. Unless vou want to
ivo poison modicino novor give
mie(licino in the horso's loso; when
tho iinial is dreiclhod ill the
mouth there is at possibility of some
af tho medicine getting into the
winidpipo and tho to the lungs,
but this dainigor is increasod a thou
n1111d timos wheni tho medicino is
poured in the noHo. Thoro ire
other dangers still in drenching in
thi n(ise. Tho nidicino will pon
'trato the Ilchrymal dlets iiflam.
ing them, 1111d soo) you may think
5your horso has a gocd case of glan
drs or distompor. I know thoro
ar) nmany nmen who will say hoy
have dono this, dronched in the
1180, but tho vory ignoranco that
prompts thoim to do it,, prevoiits
tlheml froil kIm nwiing tho con1seu(jIOnl
COs. PrepairE the drench of what
over kind may o desired, put it
in the bottle, thon get a stick about
four foot long, aplit one end with
an axo until a rope can be inserted,
tio a loop at the end of the rope a
plowmon 0do for hand-hold, inserl
o0ne strand of tile rope in the stick
wrap the rope around the stick tk
provoit its cominig off, place one
stran( in tho horse's mouth as you
woild~ji bridle-bit, and have an
assistant tako hold of the stick
an(l gently olovato his head until
it is high enough, then turn the
dronch down his throat. Often
the medicinos they pour through
the sonsitivo nasal chambers are
so irritant that they cause a vio
lent inflamation of tihe parts with
which they como in contact. When
you hogin the drenching (do not
pour alil the medicine in his mouth
lit once, but pour just a little at a
ti me, and1( if hoe swalhlowvs it pour
som11 miore0 iln the mouth, anid so
on, until lbe hams got what you want
himi to have. But if ho refuses to
swallow what he has in his month,
there is no use( to pour11 more in
until ho0 (dos so, as it will only be
wa'td, press firmly between the
lower jaw-bonies. This may make
him swallow, if so, pour11 mloroL mod
icino andl( repeat the pressure, if he
oblstinatoly refuses to swallow tihe
medicine that is in his mouth, put
abi out oneo talel-spoon-fullI of clear
cold water into one of his nostrsls,
and1 I aissuroi' you he will swallow,
put. mioreo moiinl ill his mloulth,
and1( watebr in t he nosltril,:and( so on,
unit il 1h accepts his (dos0. Should
hi( cough or try to cough at alny
timon dlurinig thme dIrenching, lot his
head down at once, if all the modi..
ei no escapos-boetter lo~se the modli
e'ino than straniglo tihe horse, and
do(n't raise his heoad until he i,
(lone coughing, h)o particular about
thuis mattor, espoeisily in lung andl
throait trouhh-es. D~o niot drench
the horse whilo ho is lying down,
if lie is able to stand11(. If y'ou iaro
compol)01led to give mod icinoe while
he is dlown bo very careful ab)out
it., stand111)1 1( be id his head, hold the
bottle ini right hand1(, puIt your left
foot on his nxeck to prevent him
from attomp)ting to rise. and to
keop his neck to the ground, catch
hold of the halter, run firmly with
lef t hand, and lift his nose up, now
pour in) tihe drench little at a time
until ho has taken it. If the horse
is lying on his loft side the instruc
tions as regards your hands and
feet, will have to be reversed-de
nothing to excite the animal, mak(
as little noise as possible, and dc
not be in a hurry, take your time
use jndgment, and have na~tience
and you will succeed whoro many
who profess to know more than
you do, will fail.
W. A. DLwoRTr, V. S.
Wstminster, S. C.
GOVERNOR TILLMAN'8 ADDRE88.
Ladies and Gentlomon: This is
a great and glorious day for South
Carolina. It is a day of promiso
and &bright hope for York County
but the mon and vomoin whose
breasts should swell and throb
with doopoet omotions of gratu
lation and prido aro tho mon and
w0nmon of Rock Hill-thoso wlioso
pluck self-reliance, far-sighted
business instincts and patriotism
made thom ontor tho raco for tho
prize and como out winners. I f, as
is already clearly a pparont, th(
prize is greator, moro valuable one
than they thomsolves over drei
ed, t h e n I know ovoryone of
you who comes to e olo br a to
the public installation of this
grand institutioni will join me in
congratulations to people of thi
ambitious, progressive lit tle ci y,
and your heart symp)athy is shown
by ,this outpourig otf people to
witless her triutiphi.
Wo find, wheln vo cmne, to reca.
pitulato, that the Soith C a rolina
College, hoary with 11g" and r-''n
dered illustrious by tIe l alinois
men it, has dedu iated, stands st rung
and sturdy among its clustering
elms, in our capital city. 'lhe Ci
adiel, equally honord bv its alonii
ni, is doing its spieial work inl
Charleston. (leimsoi, whicb is
spanned by such a bright. raiibo w
of promise, is inned by tbh imitun
tain broozos of Ocmwlle. A\l for
What. h vo wo done for ii \ \41
mon? Wlro does the State cdiu
ito its futuro un it hers? Thl, a in
swor to the ono quest bi, is "nith
ing ;" tho answer to the otlir is
alias too oftoln,. "nowhore." But,
thank God, this groat w rong will
soon be righted. This reproacl
on our jnistice and our statesnan.
ship will no longer causo us to
blush. WO havo waitod long--tIo(
long-but tardy justico will be
dono to the sistors of t(e boys for
whose education the St ato has spont
hundreds of thousands of dollars,
while the girls havo recoived not i
Grander in dosign than any or
all of them, larger and more elab
orate in architecture, imoro beau ti
ful and~ ornamented, as is litt ing,
the W~inthurop Normal and Indus
trial College of South ;Caroliina
will ore long pierce the sky withI its
stately spire, and the sky ofI York
will be spannedl by aniothier biright.
rainbow of promiso, that will a I
tract theogaze of the people, ntof
only of this Stato, but of uiny
States. T1he buildling, whose cor..
nor-stone we lay to-dlay, is one of
the largest single school odi fici s in
the South, and wh'len the0 two dor..
mitories, which aro requi red t~o
complete the plan, a113lo oreced, it
will be the largest femna l collIgo
of its kind in the r:nionu.
lBe it said to the credit oft thei
men of the Stato that, whethber
from shame at their long nuigi'et,
or from a sturdy realizaition of ih
necessity and imnportanteo of I lu
system of training whtich we pro'..
pose to inaugurate boe, tha11t I here
has been (on1( dissenltitig voice thuii
far raised against, the butildinig andi
equipmnt of th is cil legui, sincei theI
idea first took shtapo1 I ii thre yor
['his school is tn o ekniowni as Ihbe
WVinthrop Nortmal antd Indubi-triatl
Col loge. TIihso two womrds -Nor
lode stars whieb miust gtid~e ''uri
peopl)o( out, (of the( wilderne(Ss (of
p~overty, ignorani~ic( andii stagniation,
which surround~s us. Wit bin iir
meaning lies our only hop-the,
one says educato;. the other mieans5
work. I would not be uniderstood
as claiming or intend ing th at the
women of our State (d0 not now
work, or that they are all ignorant.
In fact some years ago in discuss
ing the causes of our depressed fi.
nancial condition. I made the as.
ser tion-and I stick to it yet-thaw
only two classes of our populatiot
(lid their due share of work.,N
observant or fair-minded persoi
will deny that our wives and daugli
Stors have met te changed. condi
tions wrought by tho'omanoipation
of the slavos with much greater
Suceoss and fortitude than the
men, und tha t they do a much lar
gor portion of vork than wo do.
On tho other hand, it is oqually pa
tont that (li) bu1lk of tho labor
11mong tiil colored poplo is por
forIle(d by the meni.
But, to retirn to the scopo and
pulrpos'i of the two lines of toach.
ing wlich VIo expect, to pursue
horC. W1 desire to say that we
fully rnalizo aid uiderstand the
great inod If Lotr teachers
teachers trained spelically for
tlilt t voca tifon . ThIor->, ro t14 1111
ireds anld I holsailds of fairly W0l1
dutldl wlni'I inl our. Sltt, mall
ny of whoil Ire following the no
llt) avocatCion of teachiig. But
the lne possession of knowledge
loes not (arra withi it the )Owoer of
inptiing it, (f exciting oniula
tolt, ol milaking study ilitorosting,
fniirining chiiIdien how to thinlk
andi( exrew her sonling pow
i 1. I litilv ofleri tjougjilt tihift
-Itelro r horn?, not. ondo. lind
we ovensima111lly n i(tgj thilos
who lhive I 0enis for iipairting
k iw l- dg(14. I'l t ho i Iproved sys
11lh4 wIt i(l I aoII1 beo n a(l lopt il.
le Winthrop Achiol, and facility
withI which all the griadiates of
t halt sle obtainl pos.itLionls at
lilor rliileatv walgos [1han oblh
ers 4f f-ju l dii tiori, Who havo
lo. hadl(1 its advantages, is proof
(lit 1 'iinu I trainllilug is aln a 0bso
hilto ncsiyand invalualblo.
W itlit rollectig in tle slightost
un 11 t' wrk whih lols 11 hitherto
b olen dt1 - ini i ill this linol it. is1our pur
puost ( nl airge id improvo nit,
tha"t work.:nid it, will bo our1 aml
I it ion t i I tltuch profissol's and
i urae su h a iril r icll l astl1
w r ill notoWnly fulinish facilities 'for
\ i l rn already vducltod to got
'tu n ra l i nin bu1Alt t1po 'tk1
I hi e oung IglirLSI fresh frof ho
5(1o0. u-r hertin-odyug a o geeasi
le upto whe bi lso proicio
leing deigrkoede isfr h vayig degrees
Si prdithny h kewill never
hilt anly res-t r ifIns Its tothe num11.
her. of. normwllal stuldnit,htill wo will
takev I all w>apy sr ithxis specifica
ut alon with Ohe norm .. al, co
ordites a :l o41 etl i m ltI i' portanl oo' ,
will b)e! tie in.itrial feature of toe
school. uSmebod y oig aIgo said
KlI"ollejdge was pow."T I hos
tR IdIaYs w1t le Lo also m0111 to
(ar' thatc' intowltIg is alliost on
Ve-indeIpelt'nce. An li nowledge,
couplled with siik Ii g ' ilba e by indlu.
try, will always Iui Iny womaln
from want and oerty Every fa
therwhtoi thins 1(l arih,~l woulld havo
pot.~ t~~i Th etst ofx slvy h ponat
ly v~isile, hiowleve r.W ares~ld is-wl
11tInied asW ai plelil'(.~ to b tou lwo
\onseluenlit is~ tIhail wtll13 the e
ofeuinwhich h wa as ith et pre
adornth < o siyhawi eoo ad shin
in society,~ our wome hav coen fato
low. man thous~tads ofv~ o ome
tendrly nurturedV, enrluly traloein
havie foun l.tIIl''Sthemslve by11) thedah
f faher s,u~i brothe orChusband, trOown
oni thili'Lr i own resonriee s lef toc batl
w ieit t conl ard1 wart b the . o
hIl(Tty of the pr lledrs veryl aoy
wCOmope aerth tome ofic these and,
must lpoitiets o aeyas scek
in or the vallst army~ hephadn nof
work s col.eisi or intton to
rieach ovnthingator ang hav th
sthaoits theranufctu vryn industrial
ar heeat~ fais,1( thneirelaborcha
Musin vir:) rtmughrti, a n it
i s on insu s thel dern-ilr resior
meaors witelligce ariny ovdnt
hm isiin theSoth pl Wie anil in
stuonpcl ticd ov r n idustrial
art hat ill oad o inoponenc1