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*"UJIU?HED evjkry TUESDAY.
auiuiirrioN ?i.no pan ymaa
QOVERHOE TIUjfAH'S ADDRESS.
TUB NORMAL AND INDUSTRIAL
KCuucatton of Woman for Her
?uc ttpliere in Life?A Review of]
10 Work and 1'roxrcM of Higher
carntnjr In tsouth Carolina? An
ipyeal for Peace Among the Feo
Ladies and Gontlomen: This is a
jreat and glorious day for South Caro
'lina. It is a day of promise and bright
?iipo for York County, but the mon
ana women whose breasts should bwqII
and throb with deepest emotions of
gratulutlon and pride are the men and
women of Rock Hill?those whose
pluck, self*Tolianco, far-sighted busi
ness instincts and patriotism made
them enter the race for the prize and
come out winners. If, as is already
elearly apparent, the prize Is a great
er, more valuable one than they them
selves over dreamed, then I know
every ono of you who comes to celo
brato the public installation of thin
grand institution will Join mo In con
gratulations to tho people of this ambi
tious, progressive little'ctty, and your
heart sympathy Is shown by this out
pouring of pooplo to witness her tri
We bavo met to celebrate with fit
ting coremonios tho laying of the cor
ner-stone of this grand Stato institu
tion of learning. It is, as it we'ro, tho
public and official birth of tho Woman's
( ollego. As ohairman of tho Beard of
Trustees tho task has fallen to mo?
and I perform it willingly?to mako a
few introductory remarks. And first
let me say that in casting about in my
mind for something fitting the occa
sion I thought it would latercst you to
know some thing about tho ceremony
itself, and 1 wont to work to look up
tho subject. I soon found that I had
gotten into very deep water?so deep
in fact that I have novsr touched bot
m torn?for although I havo ransaekod
* encyclopedias and Masonic dictiona
ries, I can find not hi ng very clear on
the subject, and absolutoly nothing as
to its origin. Wo road every day of
tho laylug of the coruor-stone of this
monument or that edillco or churoh,
and It Is always douo by tho' Free
Masons, but the Masons themselves,
while they employ a most imposing
ritual and ueo symbols that are very
Impressive, are equally in tho dark
with ourselves as to whon, where, or
by whom the ceremony was Instituted.
In traoing tho matter up I got as far
_^bS5teSi8. tho Book of Job, one of the
oldest books in tho world. Ho lived
more than fifteen hundred years before
Christ, according to the accepted
chronology, and In that remarkable
poom occurs this awe-inspiring query,
propounded by God himself to tho Man
of Many Sorrows : " Whero wast thou
when 1 laid tho 'foundations of the
earth V declare if thou bust under
standing. Who has laid tho measures
thereof, If thou knowest? or who hath
stretched the line upon It? Where
upon aro tho foundations thereof fast
ened V or who laid the cornor-stono
thereof, whon the morning stars sang
together and all tho sons of God shout
ed for joy ?" ?
Here wo find mention mado of tho
cornor-stono of tho earth, as though it
wore an edifice built by God himself ;
also of tho " lino " which Masons uso
for their measuring. Of courso the
Book of Job was written by a man and
necessarily his similes had reference
to pro-existing conditsons and customs,
ana the beautiful ceremonial which
you will shortly witness will excito in
your hearts and miuds sensations and
thoughts of the mostsolomnand Inspir
ing nature. The mind will dwell upon
tho idea of a groat First Causo, a sure
foundation and a wiso adaptation of
moans to ends, while tho heart will bo
lifted in gratitude for tho blessings wo
enjoy in this world and tho hopo of a
higher life In the next; and,-then, the
Imagination will picture brightest
dreams and anticipations for tho future
of the institution which wo propose to
eroot hero, and tho boundless benefits
that are to accruo therefrom to our
State and people.
Viot?r Hugo, in speaking of tho
the pyramids, describes them as "so
old that they havo forgotten the names
of their founders," and whilo, as wo
. ? bare seen, there is nothing in history
touching tho origin of tho ceromony
of laying the corner-stone, the first be
ginnings of Masonry, the origin of tho
order, are equally a mystery. It is
claimed by somo that tho Masonio fra
ternity first became an organized or
corporate body at tho building of Solo
mon's Tomple, which was dedicated
nearly 2,900 years ago. Whether this
be true or false, thoro is absolute proof
that the Masons are tho most ancient
: ni Id or order in tho world ; and, whilo
Tugo's apothegm is applicable to the
fratornity, it is certain that a cere
mony similar possibly to tho ono which
you will witness to-day, was porformed
at the beginning' of the erection of that
magnificent odilice, which David's sou
erected to the Most High.
In tho days of old it is truo that the
Manson was tho man who bowed tho
stone, fitted it to its place, tried it with
his level, measured it with his square,
fixed Its perpendicular by ilia plum
met,'and placed it in position as a basis
and starting point of tho edifice. But
w Me the stoue-cutter of to-day may be
a Free Mason, tho Free Muson Is no
longer necessarily a worker with tho
hammer and tho chisel. The history
of the transition from tho active, prac
tical workman to the speculative,
mysterious philanthropist and door of
charitable works might interest you,
but I must hasten on, and you will
doubtless be more than willing to havo
your minds brought back from this ex
cursion into tho dim past, with its un
knowable mysteries und its inspira
tions, to the present with its duties
and high purposes.
Tho history of higher education in
South < 'andinn for men is ono of which
our people may well bo proud. The
South Carolina Collego at Columbia
was founded in 1801, ninety-three years
ago, and it has alwuys desorved and
recoived a handsome support from the
State. The Citudol, another school
for boys, was established fifty-one yoars
ago. Until within tho last eight years
these two colloges which woro prompt
ly re-eponod as soon as tho white poo
plo rogalned possession of tho govern
ment in South Carolina in 1870, were
considered ample by thoso who had
control to supply all tho neods of our
pcoplo for higher education by the
But the whcols of progress wore
moving, even in South Carolina, and,
after a somowhat protracted and bit
tor struggle, another school for boys?
Clemson College was established In
1889, by Act of tho Gonoral Assembly,
and opened its doors to students lad
July. This school is a now departure.
Tho three fundamental idous which
havo actuated thoso who plead for it.
and who havo opened it so successfully,
uro cheapness, tho dignity of labor,
and the application of applied science
to prnotical affairaf It is a " breao
and b Uter " school fnevery, sense of tho
word, seeking to fit mbn for tho occu
pations they intend to follow, whil
giving a gooJ praotical drill In tho
English branches. It was contended
' by thoso who opposed its being foun
ded, that tho man should ho educated
11 rr<t and leave hi ni to acquire techni
cal or Hpeeial training afterwards. The
fundamental Idea of tho Clemson cur
I'lculuiu Is that the two ^hall go t- -
pother ; that while tho inird is being
drilled to reason correctly an }' the
brain eu tivau d by the a< q-.t itii n of
I i) oviedge, tho hand und ? ye shall
i '> trained, and that, instead ? i
?a.tipg time, ih phy-Jc.d .u-turo u t o
gymnasium, or tho baseball ground, or
toe tennis court, the boy shall receive
all necessary muscular development by
performing labor which is educational
on the farm and in the work shop.
That this college has met a long felt
want and that our people have faith
and hope for tho new system of educa
tion, you havo ocular demonstration in
the splendid corps of cadets, number
ing Sou, who havo paid their own way
to come across the State to give an
earnest of the pleasure they feel in ad
ding eclat to the occasion which has
brought us together. Consider that
ten months ago every one of these
erect, manly looking youngsters, was
a gawky, sfouohy country lout or olty
dude, while half of them have only
been at Clemson since February, and
ypu will give duo credit to those in
charge of it for the transformation
which has been wrought. I have rea
son to know that the transformation
going on in their minds is equally
marked. These youths are the seed
corn of our country. They are bel?g
taught that God helps those who helps
themselves; that buccoss in life re
quires self-reliance and labor; that
work Is honorable; that work is nec
essary, and that South Carolina will
never achieve greatness except through
the efforts of nor own children ; that
knowlodgo of books Is good, but not
the only Knowledge that is necessary ;
that knowledge of things is bettor;
und that skill, onergy and persover
anco, with diversified pursuits, will
alone make South Carolina great and
Wo llnd, when we come to recapitu
late, that tho South Carolina College,
hoary with age and rendered illustri
ous by the famous men it has educated,
stands strong and sturdy among its clus
tering elms In our Capital City. The
Citadel, equally honored by its alumni,
is uoing Its special work in Charleston.
Clemson, which is spanned by suoh a
bright rainbow of promise, is fanned
by tho mountain breezes of Oconee.
All for boys. ?
What havo wo dono for our women ?
Whero docs tho State oducato its - fu
ture mothers ? The answor to tho ono
question is " nothiug ;" tho answer to
tho other Is alas! too often, "no
where." But, thank God, this great
wrong will soon bo righted. This re
proach on our justico and our states
manship will no longer cuuso us to
blush. Wo havo waltod long?too
long?but tardy justico will bo doho to
the sisters of tho boyu for whoso edu
cation the Stato has spent hundreds of
thousands of dollars, while tho girls
havo rocotvod nothing.
Grander in design than any or all of
them, larger and more elaborate in
architecture, more beautiful and orna
mental, us is fitting, tho Winthrop
Normal and Industrial College of South
Carolina will oro long ploreo the sky
with its stately spire, and the sky of
York will bo spanned by another
bright rainbow of promise, that will
attract tbo gazo of tho peoplo, not
only of this State, but of many States.
Tbo building, whoso corner-stone wo
lay to-day, is ono of tho lurgest single
school edifices In the South, and, when
the two dormitories, which aro re
quired to complete the plan, aro orect
ed, it will bo the largest female col
lego of its kind in tbo Union.
Bo it said to the credit of tho men of
tho State that, whether from shamo at
thoir long ncgloct, or from a sturdy
realization of the necessity and im
portance of tho system of training
which wo proposo to inaugurate hero,
that thcro has not been ono dissenting
roico thus far raised against the
building and equipment of this college,
sicco tho idea lii st took sbauo three
Before I.proceed to givo a briof out
lino of tho scopo and plan of tho in
stitution as it has been mapped out by
tbo board of trustees, I would go back
a little to speak of Clomson. As you
all know, that college is located at
Fort Hill, the old homo of Carolina's
greatest statesman, John C. Calhoun.
Tho history of its oudowmont by Mr.
Clomson, whoso name it bears, is not
necessary to bo given as you uro all
familiar with it. It is of tho connec
tion of tho school with Calhoun'a
memory and spirit, which is its presid
ing genius that. I wish to speak. In
1850, Daniol Webster, Calhoun's great
compeer in tbo Senate, wan niado
Secretary of Stato in Fillmores
cabinet, and his plncu waa filled by ap
pointment of tho Governor of Mas
sachusetts. In March of that year
Calhoun passed to the land of shadows,
and this successor of Wobstcr, a man
of noted ancestry, of ripe scholarship,
the highest integrity and character,
the broadest statesmanship, eloquent
and every way fitted to do the sub
ject justice, pronounced a eulogy upon
tho dead Carolinian in the Bouse of
Representatives of which ho had boon
,a momber for ten years previous,
which was cminoutly worthy of both.
This is tho bond of union botwoon tho
two men. Disgusted with tho trend
of political affairs, for ho was a friend
of the South, this man retired from
public lifo and devoted hlmsolf to such
othor pursuits and good works, as
havo made his namo a household word
So that, when George Peabody, tho
colobrated philanthropist who has
dono so much for education in tho
South, died, this gentleman was ap
pointed chairman of tho board of trus
tees to carry out his will. This was
moro than twouty-fivo years ago, and
you can readily seo that ho must bo
very old. At his homo in Boston ho is
culuily awaiting tho call of the Master.
It wad our hope and purpose, und wo
used every olfort to huvo him graco
this occasion with his prosonco, but
his physical condition did not permit.
In responso, however, to our urgent in
vitation, ho has sent us a letter, which
I will read :
Boston, Mass., 3rd May, 1894.
Bis Excellency Governor 'fillman,
tho Hon. W. D. Mayliold, Prof. Edward
S. Joynes, Committco?Gontloman :
Your most obliging letter of tho 30th
ult., reached me last evening and I
hasten to acknowledgo it with my
sincero thanks. When my illustrious
friend, Mr. Peabody, to whoso memory
all tho tributes of Southern schools
and colleges rightfully belong, placed
In my hand his grout instrument of
endowment, moro than a quarter of a
century ago, and appointed mo the
permanent chairman of his trustees, I
did not dream for a moment of tho
duties or distinctions which that' up
fiointincut would Involve. My heart,
Iko that of Mr. Poabody, was wholly
engrossed with tho wolfaro of tho
children of tho South, and with tho
restoration of brotherly love among
the pooplo of tho Union I could not
havo imagined that I should ontor my
eighty-sixth your, if at all, to be so
highly honored as your communica
tion announces, in tho old Stuto of
South Carolina. Conscious of having
co-operated to tho oxtont of my ability
with my fellow-trustees and with our
succoHsivu general agents, Dr. Sears
and Dr. Curry, In promoting tho vital
cause of education in all tho South? rn
States, which woro included in Mr.
IVnbody's endowment, I havo ro
pei.ti-diy excused myself from any
pcixn.u recognition. 1 huvo found an
ample reward for all I havo dono or
attempted to do in tho signnl success
with which tho efforts of our board
havo boon attended and blessed.
1 cannot, howovor, bo insenslblo as
my lifo Is drawing so near its close, to
the distinguished compliment arrang
ed for my approaching birthday.
Most heartily do I wish I could bo with
you at Keek Hill personally on that
occasion, But ago and infirmities
Compel mo to deny myself and I can
? u'y assure you of my heartfelt gratl
Too Normal and Industrial College
. i which South Carolina has honored
no name had a.r. iwly fultlllod the ex-'
p elation* and h. pes of its friends
under the devoted < are of President
lonnson. May it continue to bo for
co:i urics to tome an ornaincn^ and
support to the State which has so |
wisely and liberally founded It.
Believe me, gentlemen, respectfully i
and faithfully your obliged fellow-citi
zen. ROBKRT C. WINTHROP.
I will say here, by way of parenthe
sis, that it was through bin restoring
caro as trustee of the Peabody fund,
that the training sehool for teachers,
started in Columbia in 1880, began
the work which laid the foundations of
the Institution which we are now erect
1 know I voice the sentiment of
every man, woman and child in this
audience and in South Carolina, that
it is altogether At and right that we
have honored Calhoun's friend and
eulogist by giving his name to Clem
son's twin Bister. And I know you will
all unite with me in the prayer that
this grand, good old man may be
spared at least to see the fruition of our
hopes in the assembling within those
walls of the 600 South Carolina girls for
whom we are preparing. Neither of
these men can receive any honor from
the association of their names with
the two College?. ? Lot us hope that
tho youths of our State from associa
tion will oinuluto thoir illustrious ex
' This school is to be known as the
Winthrop Normal and Industrial Col
lege. These two wordB, "normal"
and "industrial" are the two lead
Btars which must guide our people out
of the wilde/ncss of poverty, Ignorance
and stagnation which surrounds us.
Within thoir meaning lies our only
hope?tho one says educato, the other
means work. I would not bo under
stood as claiming or Intending that tho
women of our Stato do not now work,
or that thoy are all Ignorant. In fact,
somo years ago, In discussing tho
causos of our depressed financial condi
tion, I made the assertion and I stick
to It yet, that only two classes of our
t population did thoir share of work.
No observant or falr-mlndod person
will dony that our wives and daughters
have mot tho changed conditions
i wrought by tho emancipation of tho
I slaves with much greater suecess and
fortltudo thun the mon, and that thoy
do a much larger portion of work than
wo do. On tho other hand, It Is equally
patent that the bulk of tho lubor
' among the colored peopio is performed
j by men.
But.to return to tho scope and pur
I poso of tho two lines of teaching which
I we expect to pursue here. We dosire
i to say that we fully realize and under
stand tho great need of bottor teachers
, ?teachers trained Bpcciully for that
j vocation. There are hundreds and
thousauds of-fairly woll educated wo
men In our Stato. many of whom are
! following tho noble avocation of touch
ing. But the mere possession ol
knowledge doos not carry with it tho
power of imparting it, of oxciting
. emulation, of making study interest -
1 ing, of training children how to think
: and exercise their reasoning powers.
1 havo often thought that teachers are
I born, not made; and wo occasionally
moot with those who havo a genius for
j imparting knowledge But the. im
I proved systems which have been
adopted in the Winthrop School and
I facility with which all tho graduates
. of that school obtain positions at moro
remunerative wages than others ol
: equal education, who have not hud Its
' advantages, is proof that normal train
ing is an absolute necessity and in
i valuable. Without reflecting in tho
slightest upon tho work which has
hitherto been dono in this ilno, it is
! our purpose to enlarge and improve
on that work, and It will bo our ambi
I tion to have, such professors and in
augurate such a curriculum us will not
only furnish facilities for persons al
ready educated to got this normal
I training, but to take tho young girl
I fresh from homo and carry her through
: all tho classes up to tho highost pro
lie iency in tho normal department,
conferring degrees for tho varying
degrees of proliciency. There will
nover bo any restrictions as to tho
number of normal students, but wo will
take ull who apply for this specific
But along with tho normal, co-ordi
nated and of equal importance, will bo
tho industrial feature of tho school.
Somebody long ago said " knowlodgo
was power." In these latter days, wo
have also come to learn that knowledge
Is also money independence. And
knowledge coupled with skill, backed
by Industry, will always insure any
woman, however fragile, absolute ex
emption from want aud poverty. Every
father who thinks aright, would havo
his daughter, if thrown on her own re
sources, ablo to earn her own support.
Tho'effects of slavery upon our habits
and customs are still plainly visible,
however. Wo are disinclined as a peo
ple to havo our women leave home to
I seek their fortunes or enter into indus
trial Ufo. Tho consequence is, that
with tho system of education which has
hitherto prevailed, preparing womon
solely to adorn tho drawing room and
shino in society, our womon havo been
altogether helpless and our system of
education havo been a fatal blundor.
How many thousands of our women,
tenderly nurtured, carefully trained at
the expensive boarding schools, havo
found themselves by tho death of fa
ther, brother or husband thrown on
their own reaenrcos, left to battle with
the cold, barn world by the loss of thoir
protectors ? Every day wo como across
Koino of thesefand while an increasing
number huvo found positions of lato
years, as clerks in stores, tho vast army
havo had no other avenues open to
them oxcept work as seamstresses or in
cotton factories. In these latter, owing
to the fact that the. manufacturing in
dustries of our Stato havo only devel
oped in tho coarser fabrics, thoir labor
lias not boon very remunerative, and it
is only sought us the dernier resort.
Any ono who bus visited tho Northern
cities and factories is struck with tho
painful contrast in the dress, domcanor,
intelligence and evident prosperity of
tlio skilled female labor, compared
with that which wo sco horo in tho
South. Wo oan and must change this.
In tho industrial departmont of this
college it is our intention to teach
everything and havo tho students prac
tice every industrial art that will lead
to Indcpondenco. Music will bo taught,
hut only as an industrial art?in other,
words, with such proliciency only in
singing and phiyin : us will insuro
livelihood. As an ornament it will not
be taugnt at all, and thoso lacking in
sp mini talent will not receive tuition
in it. But don't understand mo as
meaning that we intend only to tit
thoso w ho enter thujndustrial depart
ments for making their own support.
We will havo a laundry, whore the
f;irls will do thoir own wushing and
roning. The chemistry and practice
of cookery will be taught and every
thing conned mI with housckooping.
Tho dining-room and drcBs making de
partments, and all that goes to make
up those thousand and ono things,
which a woman has to do to mako a
Kleasant homo, will bo taught in the
est manner possible. They will bo
taught by having them dono by the
students thomselvos, for wo will have
no sorvants except .for tho drudgory
work. All the distinctions of woalth
will bo done away with. Every pupil
in tho school will be required to Wear
a uniform, and a girl's whole clothing
outllt, for a yoar, will oost not exceed*
ing $20. I'm getting in deep water
here, for I'm not altogether skilled in
this dopartmont; but I know every
father and husband will sympathize
with our aspirations along this lino.
1 will simply say, as a coraflary that 1
have a duughtor-wfT at boarding school,
who has been gono nearly a yoar. She
carried off a big Saratoga trunk full,
aud her mother has sent her bo many
dresses slneo she left that she will
have to buy another trunk to get back
homo with?and I am determined that
no girl shall evor leave the Winthr p
Jollego with or bring to it, a Saratoga
Tiiore will bo no conflict or rivalry
botweon tho Normal and Industrial
dep irtniente. In ftmty tha normal
I students will be required to take in
I dustrtal training in order that we may
be able to have manual training taught
by the Winthrop graduates in our (reo
common schools, when this feature
shall be grafted on to our school sys
tem, as we hope to see done ere long.
Now, I'm going to do some very
plain talking. Wbilo our aspirations
and ambitions are all in the uireotion
of fitting women for self-support, both
as teachers and as followers of indus
trial avocations, I want It understood
that I, at least, am irrevocably op
posed to anything being done or taught
here that will tend in tho slightest
dugre" to rub the bloom off of tbo
poach. God forbid that this school
shall over send forth a woman who has
boon unsexod. We would have the
clinging, helpless eroturo able, to stand
erect and walk; wo would havo the
birds given wings?to fly from homo ?
seek avenues of independence; but
nevor, nover, never havo any of the
daughters of South Carolina who shall
bo trained in thoso walls, by reason of
tho strength and solf reliance which
we hope to Impart hero, becomo other
than helpful wives and happy and self
respecting mothers. Woman's special
providence In lifo is of a nonio
makor. Her greatest glory, hor proud
est distinction, the object of her crea
tion in fact, that Is that of motherhood.
??' Woman, God's last, best gift to
man.'* is associated with all that is
brightest and noblest nml best in men's
lives. As daughter, sister, sweetheart,
wife, mot her, she is iuspirution und a
solace. As a wife sho doubles man's
joys and halves his sorrows, simply by
sharing thorn ; but tho highest, purest,
most solf-sttcrificing love in tho world
is that of u mother. It is to fit women
to bo mothors?high, noble, properly
trained mothors, tho natural and proper
guardians of children, that this school
fs founded. Wo will start it in that
path, givo It tho bias and directiou to
which it should bo hold, and thus best
discharge the high duty imposed upon
us by those who havo placed us in
Contrast tho plcturo I have drawn
of u woman trainod in ull tho domcstie
arts and economies, aud sumo bread
winning occupations ; self-reliant and
strong, yet withal modest, self-respect
ing and lndy-liko, with what wo some
times soo, oftonor road about?a strong
minded, bold brnzon, port, solf-assort
ing fomalo, prating of u woman's
rights," " man's tyranny and selfish
ness," the "degradation of nursing
' ohlldron," and so on, ad nauseam. The
first a plcturo to illustrate Words*
' worth's noblo lines:
" She was a phantom of delight,
, When first sho gleamed upon my sight,
A lovely apparition, sent
To bo a moment's ornament;
Hor oyes as stars of twilight fair,
Like twilights, too, her dusky luiir,
Hut ull things olso about her drawn
Prom May-tlmo und the cheerful dawn.
" A creature not too bright or good
i For human nature's dally food ;
For transiont sorrows, simple wiles,
Praise, blame, love, kisses, tears and
Tho reason firm, tho tomperato will,
Enduranco, foresight, strength and
A porfoet woman, nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort and to eoaimand."
Of tho other I havo no fit description,
for poots have nover sung her praises.
' Those composito, unnatural, unscxed
1 women, striving to be like men, havo
lost all tho liner graces and charms,
? which have always mudo men tho
slaves of tho sex, and havo gained
nothing in exchango oxcopt thoir own
morbid solf-csteom. Su ;h women uro
? "simply horrid," and it will bo tho
ambition and euro of all friends of this
college that it shall never send forth
or harbor one of these " horrid " crea
tures. Every truo man aeknowldoges
tho existence and pays duo respect to
" wonian's,rights." Wordsworth gives
hor the right to " command," and all
men since Adam set us the cxamplo in
1 obedience, evon to do evil, havo obeyed
when tho holiest was glvon by a truo
woman in a womanly way.
Tho young men who will bo trainod
at Clemson, In the manner 1 havo in
dicated, will naturally look hither und
sook among tho students who will
flock to Hock Hill for their future help
moots. They are even here now recou
noitoring tho ground. And after Win
throp gets fully under way, I think
that it ought to bo tho fixed policy of
tho management of tho two colleges to
havo frequent migrations to and fro,
for it will inspire aud help tho boys
to conio hero, and the girls will .bo
equally benefited by an occasional ex
cursion to Clemson. Tho alliance is a
natural one and tho two schools run
into onch other, und are. just us much
bone, of one bone, flesh of one flesh as
though already married.
Before closing I want to giTo ompha
bIs to ono thought, 1 havo already
pointed out tho unanimity with which
men of all classes, conditions and ideas
have joined hands in aiding to erect
this school. It is tho ono thing and
the only thing upon which the men of
South Carolina uro at present united.
Only alluding in passing, to tho divi
sion and bitterness which exist among
our 'peoplo, allow me to express the
hope that this point of union may
grow und sprcud ; that the inspirations
of this day may provo a harbinger and
help to hasten tho restoration of that
harmony and friondly feeling which
once existed and which must neces
sarily return before wo can havo any
great degree of prosperity. Our inter
ests nro ono, our ancestry is tho same
?-lot us yield to tho rule of justice and
reason aud tho government of tho ma
jority, for wo bo bretbern. Why not
dwell together as brethorn?
As in the days of old tho ancient
Sabines were brought to peace with
tho Kornaus by tho women who had
beon soi/.ed and born off captives to be
como tho wives of tho latter ; so may
tho women of South Carolina become
Let them tako hold of tho work in
earnest?go to all tho campaign moot
ing in full force to make their fathers,
husbands and brothers behnvo them
selves; and at tho end of tho summer
wo will havo something better than
prohibition or tho sub-treasury
" Peaco in all our hearts,
Peace in all our homes."
Death of Col. John D. Wyme,
Aftor a protracted illness, extending
over a period of some months, Col.
John I). Wylio, ono of tho most promi
nent lawyers In the uppor part of tho
Stato, died ut his residence in Lancas
ter on tho lf>th Inst., In tho sixty-first
year of his ago.
Col. Wylle was an honor graduate of
tho Citadol Acadomy in tho class of
J8f>?. Ho wont into tho Confederate
army in 18(11, as captain of tho Lancas
ter Groys, ono amongst tho first com
panies in tho Stato to go into active
service and bo continued in the servlco
during tho ontlro four years of tho
war. At tho close of hostilities ho
hold tho position of lieutonant-colonel
of tho Fifth regiment, South Carolina
voluntoors. Aftorthowar, hedevoted
himself again to the practice of his
profession and was especially success
ful as counsel for tho defendant in im
portant criminal prosocutions. Ho
took an actlvo part in tho work of tho
political rcdoraption of tho Stato in
1870, and in 1877 was olected to tho
state Sonato from this county and I
served with distinction upon tho floor
of that Imune und as chairman of the
iudlolary committee, until 1882, when
no declined ro-olcetlon and retired
from political lifo.
The news of tho doath of Col. Wylle
will cause sorrow to his many friends
in every section of tho Stato.
1 ** ?It may bo stated purely ns a maVter
of i niformat ion, that a "size " iu acont
Is an inoh ; In undorwenr two incho-;
in nocks.one inch; in collars, hulf t.n
inch ; in shoes, one-sixth of an inoh ;
in trousers, one inoh; In glovos, one
fourth of an inoh, a if in hats, one'
eighth of an inoh.
THE SOUTHERN METHODISTS.
The Charges Agalust Bishop Har- ;
grove are Not Sustained?Kloction I
of Other BIsIioua Postponed.
In the general conference of tho j
Southern Methodists on Thursday. 17th !
inst., the report from tho committee !
on episcopacy was submitted, which
stated that they have had under con- j
sideration the character and official
.administration of John C. Keener, Al
Idious W. Wilson, John C. Grauborry,
to bort K. Hargrove', William W. Dun
can, Charles 13. Galloway, Eugene D.
Hendrix, Joseph S. Key, Attlcus G.
Huygoodiand Oscar P. Fitzgerald, and
the same were approved.
In the caso of Bishop H. K. Har
grove, the committee adopted tho fol
"First, whoroas, only three of tho
allegations mudo agaiust Uishop liar
grove in the bill of complaint now be
fore us are such as would, if sustained,
affect his moral charuetor, to-wit:
Under the hood of the ninth error, ho
is virtually accused 61 fulsehood, and
under tho head of the lifteeuth error of
procuring, consenting to, or insti
gating ohargos in tho Tenuessee Con
ference Journal, und under tho four
teenth orror ho Is uccusod of being in
fluenced by improper motives in sta
tioning tho proachors, therefore, be it
'* Resolved, That it is the sense ol
this committeo that nono of these
allegations have boon supported by
ovidenco, but that on tho contrary
they have been thoroughly und com
pletely explained by Bishop Hargrove.
" Resolved, That it is tho souse of
tho committeo that Bishop Uargrovo
has boon guilty of no intentional
wrong whatever in tho matters com
plained of, and leaving the purely
legal aspeot to bo determined by tho
committeo of appoals, beforo which
they uro now pending, not presuming
to pass upon them, we respectfully
recommend that his character pass."
Tho reading of tho report was re
coivod with appluuso.
Bishop Hargrove was not in Iiis ac
customed seat with the other bishops
when tho report was road, but caiuo in
shortly after the reading.
The committee on episcopacy re
ported that tho traveling expenses
and salaries of tho bishops would
remain the sumo. The bishops'
saiuries are 93,000 per annum. Tho
widow of a deceased bishop will rccoivo
$1,000 per annum, and any salary that
may be due him at his death shall go
to the widow.
Only a Printer's Drcaio.
A printer sat in his otllco chair, his
boots were patched and his coat throad
bare, and his face looked weary and
worn witli earo. While sadly thinking
of basiness dobt, old Morpheus slowly
around him crept, and beforo he knew
it he soundly slept; and sleeping ho
dreamed that he was dead, and from
trouble and toil Iiis spirit had tied, and
not oven a cowbell tolled for tho peace
ful rest of the eowhido soul. And as
ho wandered amoug the hades that
smoko and scorch in lower shades, ho
shortly observed an iron door that
creakingly hung on hinges ajar, but
tho entrance was closed with a hot iron
bar, and Satan himself stood peeping
out, waiting for travelers thereabout,
und thus to tho passing printer spoko :
" Come, my dear, it shall cost you
nothing, and never fear; this is the
pla.ee whore I cook the ones who never
f>ay their subscription sums, for though
n lifo they may escape, they'll find
when thoy'ro dead it's not too lato. I
will show you the placo whoro I molt
them thin, with red hot chains and
scraps of tin, and also whero I comb
their heads with broken glass and melt
ed lead; and if of refreshments they
only think, thero's boiling water to
drink, tho red hot grindstone to grind
thoir noso and tho red hot rings to wear
on their toes, and if they mention they
don't like fire, I'll sew up their mouths
with red hot wiro ; and then, dear sir,
you may see them squirm, whilo I roll
them over and cool to a turn."
With these last words tho printer
awoko and thought it all a practical
joke; hut still so real at times did it
seem, that he cannot believe it \va.-. all
a dream, and often ho thinks with a
chuckle and grin of tho fate of those
who save thoir tin, aud never pay tho
The Alliance Organ on Till
man.?The Cotton i'laut in its last
issue makes tho following comment
upon tho answer of Governor Tillinan
to the Alliance oatoohism :
"Th? caroful attentiotrof Alliance
men is called to Cov. Till man's reply
to the Walhalla resolutions in another
column. On tho essential principh s
of our demands he puts himself
squarely with ns and his position will
moot with approval. He argues that
money should be issued direct to the
people, without the intervention of
bunks. How ho can do that without
tho sub-treasury wo can't see. Ho
totally misconceives the sub-troasury
system when he compares it with tho
nationul banking system. The sub
treasury system is money issued direct
to the peoplo by the government. The
nationul banking system is money issu
ed by private corporations. In tho one
caso the money is bused on actual value
and in the other it is based on credit.
Tho Governor will be turned down by
most any clod-hopper in his arguments
against the sub-treasury, and it would
bo well for him to review Iiis studios
on the subject. Tho Ocala demands
were adopted as the State Democratic
platform in 1802, because it expressed
tho views of our peoplo and it will be
re-adopted this year, no matter what
position tho Governor takes on it. Tin
Governor bus come so far that we hope
to seo him come tho balance of the
way and establish a cordial relation
betwoen himself and tho Alliuuco.
Tho Alliance is well posted and knows
exactly what it wants and tho reasons
IT PREVENTS THE ENTRANOB
of disease?puro blood or an activo
liver. How explained? Tho circu
lation of the blood is the great high
way over whioh the germs of disease
travel, tho livor is tho quarantine
through whoso gato any dread dis
ease may or may not pass, as the
Are you watohful? Is your blood
in ordor and your liver active, so as
to repel disease? If not, you will
find in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medioal
Discovery just tho help you need.
It comon to your assistanoe when
you have suoh warnings of impure
blood and inaotivo liver, as pimples,
boils or carbuncles; or a feeling of
lassitude, weakness and despondency.
When your flesh is, from any cause,
" reduoed below a healthy standard,"
you've only to take the "Discovery,"
whioh will set all tho organs into
vigorous action and builds up both
flesh and strongtjn. Avoid nauseous
preparations of Cod liver oil. They
add fat, but not tohoksomt JlesA or
healthy tissue. l
Highest of all in Leavening Power.?Lstest U. S. Gov't Report
?North Carolina is having some
practical experience in working hor
convicts on the public roads. The
Charlotte Observer, eonmioutinfj on
tho improvement of an important high
way near that city, says: "Tho work
dorn; on these roads challenges tho ad
miration of roadbuildors from every
section. This month 1,700 yards of
road has been completed ; this, too, in
addition to tho moving of tho camp
several times. A mile a month is tho
standard now. Formerly the work
was thought to bo going woll when
only one-fourth of u milo was llnlshed
in a month."
How it Happened.
Tho following remarkable event in a lftdy*f
lifo will Intcrcstthoreador: "For a long time I
had a terrlblo pain at my hoart, which flut
tered almost Incessantly. I had no appetite
and could not sleep. I would bo compelled
to sit up In hod and belch gas from my atom
' ach until I thought every Minute v. nil Id lie
my last. There was a feeling of oppression
about my hoart, and I was afraid to draw a
full brcntk X couldn't sweep a room with
out Hllting down and resting; but, thank
God, by the help of Now Heart Ouro all tbnt
Is past and I fool llko anothor woman.' Be
fore mil UK tho New Heart Guro I had takes
different so-called remedies and been treated
by doctors without any bonefit until I was
both discouraged and disgusted. My husband
bought mo a bottlo of Dr. Miles' Now Hoart
Cure, and am happy to say I nover regretted
It, au 1 now havo a splendid appetite and
aleep woll. I weighed 125 pounds when I be
fan taking tho remedy, aud nowIwclKhl30V4.
t.4 oil'oi-1. In ray caso bos boon truly marvel
ous. It far surpasses any other modiciuo I
havo over tukou or any benefit I ever re
ceived from physicians."?Mrs. Harry Starr,
Pottavlllo, Pa.' October 12,18?.
Dr. Miles' New Heart Curo Is sold on a ponl
tlvo guarantco by all druggists, or by tho Dr.
Miles Mcdicul Co., Elkbart, Ind., on receipt of
price, $1 per bottlo, six bottles |5. express pro
paid. This eroat discovery by an eminent
specialist in heart disease, contains neither
oulatoe nor dangerous drug*.
Sold by Carpenter Bros.. Druggist.
Wood Working Machinery.
Brick and Tile "
Barrel Stave "
Grain Threshing "
Saw Mill ?
Kien Hulling "
? NGINES AND ROIL ER S.
State Aganey for Talbott A Sons' Xn
fines and Boilers, Saw and Griet MUla;
Irewere* Brick Machinery, Dnuble
?*r?w Cotton Preis*?; Thomas' Direct
Acting Steam (no bell?); Thorn*V See*!
Gotten Elevstors: Hnll .v Lumiriua'
Gin?; Engleherir Kien Duller-,; II. H.
? mlth ?t CO.'? Wood-Working Maehln
?vy, Planers, Band Sawa, Moulders, Mor*
tiaora; Tenanors' comprising oomnlet*
equipment for flaeh, Door and Wejen
Factori??; Del.oaolie'a Plantation asm
Ulli?, variable reed.
BBLTINO, FITTINGS AND MACHIlf
IfiV- Writs me for prices.
T. ('. lUDIIlU, Manager,
Columbia, 9. O.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE RAILROAD.
Samuel Spriiror, V. W. Iltildnkoper ttad
Moiibfu l-'uittfv, Kuunlvortf,
ATLANTA & CHARLOTTE AIK-LINM
coitDr.Nsr.n :i.-uteri.? or passknobr inuiit,
In Bffeot May 13th, ISO*.
L.t Atlanta c time
" Atlanta k time
" Gainesville. -
" Cornelia. .
" Mt Airy.
" Sr-nooa.. .
" Spartanburg. ?
Ar. Danvll.e - ...
" Ualtim'o p.it.a.
" Philadelphia .
" New York.
No. ;-. u
12 01 Nil
No. 30 ,
" 4.66 pm
Lt mow York p.n.n
" llaltimoro ?
" Richmond.. 7T~
" Charlotte.. .
?' Gastonia .
" Central.. . ...
" Mount Airy
" Gainesville ..
" Buford .
Ar A u.in tu K time
Ar AtlantaC tir.i -
6 30 pm
" ?S.2rt nm
Vos.Mm r at Midi
No. ST. No 3?.
4 30 pm 12.1S n't
6.56 pm 7.20 am
0.20 pm 0.42 am
10.43 pm 11.01 nm
"_l2.Wn.in' 12.40 n n WiiB
5.4-1 nmj 4.66 phi "T.?? im
U M pin
10.48 um u.asa.in
12 67 am
12 20 ii is
0 30 pm
4.66 pinl 6.20 urn
ijm pju|_ 6.20 nm
Pullman Car Servlco: Na?, 36 nml 3-1. Ittoli
mond nml Danville Fast Mail, Pullman Sleeping
Cam I etwees Atlanta ni.d Now York.
Nos.37 and 8*-Washington and sotithwostora
Vestlbulod Limited, between New York and
New Orleana. Through Pullman Sleepers be
twoen New York and Now Orlaana, via Atlan
ta and Montgomery, and Also net with Washing
ton and Memphis, via Atlanta and Illrmtngliam.
Mos. 11 and 12, Pullrasa Sleeping Oaf betwoon
Richmond, Danvllloand Oroenaboro.
For detailed Information as lo local aad
thraugh time tabtos, ratas and Pullman Bleep
lag oar reservations, aonfer with looul agents,
W.A.TURK. ft. H. HARDWICIC,
Oea'l Pass. A?'t, Asa't General l'a,. Ac t
* Washington, D. O. Atlanta, OA.
J. A. DODSON, Supejrlntonlcnt, Atlanta, Ua.
W. U. ORKEN, SOI. HAAS,
Oea'l M'gr., Trafflo afa'gr.
WASHlfQTON, P. C. _ Washington OXI.
Johuson's Magnetic Oil cures cramps
and colic and internal neuralgia; 40
and 75 couts. Sold by Cai punier lifts.,
Greenville. S. C.
Japanese Liver IVllcts are tho beat
family medieino for liver compla'nt
and constipation, fit) pills in vial 2">
cents. Sold at Carpenter Br< s.
Greenville, S. C.
Mental depression, wakefulness, lost
manhood caused by errois of youth or
later excesses quickly cured by Mag
netic Nervine, Guarantod by Carpen
ter Bros., Greenville, S. C.
An operation or injunctions of car
bolic acid uro extremely dangerous.
Try Japaneso Pilo Cure. Positively
guaranteed by Carpenter Bros.. Grecn
villo. S. C.
Instant Killer of Pain.
Internal and External.
Coro? KUKUMATISM, N KU KAI.
OlA, l.iuri. Uiink, H).i nlti-. noil - ? ?
Hwelllnti . .-.u', OOl.iC.
orami'S utstanti?. Cholera M~r
W<, Oroup.Dlpthorle, BOTe Tho-.:,
_ IKADACIIK, m ic by magic,
IE HORSE BRAND, ffiS^ffflS&JSZ,
ihomoat Poworful arid Penetrating lAnluicntfor Ban
or Ueast in exlatenoe. Largo (1 ?Uo 70c, COo. alre g)C<
JOHNSONS ORIENTAL 80AP.
Medicated and Tollet. Tin? Urout Skin Our* aud
Fno* Baautlflar. Ladle* will find it the mutt
dellcats) aud highly perfumed ToUet Soap on
tha market. Itin nbaolutelV pur?. Make? tho
iklnaoft and vetvety and restore* tho loat oom
Filoxloni 1" a luxury for the Bath for Infanta,
t nlays ltchlrur, olonnrns tho scalp and proutotoe
Mi>i;rowth.if hair. l?rlCO'26? For wlutr
Cakpentku Bros . gki-.knvillk. S C.
THE LAI)RENS 13AR.
H. T. SIMPSON. C. D. TIA UK.-?DA LH
Simpson & baiiksdale,
Attorneys at Lhw,
LAURKNs, SOUTH CAROLINA
Special ftttenttou given to the Investi
gation of title? and collection of claims
W. akI.f.. 1. W.SIMKINS. W. \T. SAI.L
BALL, KlftlKIKti ? BALL,
Attorneys at Law,
Lauhkns, South' Carolina.
Will praetics In all state and United
Biatoe Court. Speciul attention giv#n
f. T. JOnS?OX. W. It. RK*IY
johnson & 1CICIIKY,
ATTOHNKYs at LAW.
Omca?Fleming's Corner, Northttag
aidn of Public Square*.
LAURKNS, - SQUTII CAROLINA.
W. 11. MAP.T.'N,
Attorney at Law,
Laurbnb, - South Carolina.
r'tll practica in all Courts of thla Ska a
ttsstlam Hivcin ta onliahiisss.
Ate the lending and most auccossf ul specialists on I
rill give you help.
Young and m'-.<
die agad men.
enlia Imv? t...i E
ed our treatiuuiil
Many y?ara ol
varied andt>in . i<?
fUl cvpci-1,-1., ,
In the iisu of cur*
tlve method* liiat
WS talOUC , . . ': .<
control for ail <iu
ordarsof men Kho
IShave weak, undo
Vvoloptd or dU
'cuiod organa, or
iwho ara iun*crtD|
Ifrom arrora of
routh anil oxc.ms
, S>r who aroniTTona
Tho acorn of (halt
follows nml the
'contempt of Ihalr
frlcuda and com
pnnlona, leads ui
to guarantee to all nMlentB. If they can ponntlilv
he rcatnrrd, our own oxclualve trcutmeut
will afford u cure.
WOWEXI nnn't you wnnt to get cured of that
n'cakncM with a treatment that you can HU at
home without InntruiHi'i.ts? Our wonderful treat
ment has cured others. Why not you? Try It.
CATARRH, nnd diseases of tbo Skin, Blood,
Heart, Llvur mid Kidneys.
?TPHIT.IS-Tho most r\pld. ar.fo and effoettrs
remedy. A complete Curo ?? urn ru at <? ed.
SKIN RISF.ASr.S of all kladi cured wbsro
oiany others hu\o fnllcil.
I'KX.iTrtt.ti. ninrnAROGS protnatly
en rod In a few days. Quick, sure aud sue. Thfa
inciudc* tiled und GonorhccA.
truth AND FACTS.
V.'c have cured fuses of Chronic IXseaie* that
have failed to KCl cured at the hands of othor spcclal
htaand meillc il Institutes.
_.bhmehbib that there li hop*
for You. Consult no othor, a* you may wuate vaiu?t>i?
time. Oh'.alu our treatment at ouco.
Uewar? of free and cheap treatments. Ws f|y?
the best .Im ??! Hciciiiliie. treatment at inodarat*
prices?as low us cm ho done for aafe and skMlfat
treatment, r;; ? :<?. continuation at thoofijaa;
ay mall. Thorough exrmlnatloa and careful di- ?
SOflS. A home ircaanonl rsn Imglveii laam>J?nl]
>fcn?es. Sena for Symptom lUank No. lforiiaa
So. 9 for Women; No. S for Sitln DlMMSe. AllOout
?pondenoe answored promptly. )'.uiiu?m atrictiy ,
tidentini. Entire treatment tent free from oi.?et ?
don. Kofcr to our pailvu'.s, bonks and busUisss ictn>
Addraat or call on
OR, HATHAWAY CO ,
?* t-a 5outb Broad dtreet. ATLAefU'A, O'
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILWAY,
D. H. Chamberlain, Receiver. Com*
menoing Dec. flttl. isnn. Passong r trains
will run as follows, 7.".lh Mcrluiail or fust
~jj B?8T i I wkst
bv Augusta 12 l.'ipin l.v ( harl'ton fi ctipm
Vr Alken 11 27itni
" Klngsv'le I082npi
i oliunbin 11 lOuni
< liai'l'ston 7 lAnin
< olunibin 6 30am
Kings* 'le u I9nm
Alken it Oftnin
MUjuM n 11 .Vipin
I kast _X wkht ~
Lv Auv'tista ."J-lUpni l.v v hatlVl?u 8 -gipm
Ar Alken 127pm Lvtolinnhln 4*20pin
Ar Kingsvlllo k llpin l \ Kingsvillo 606pm
Ar Columbia ? lOptnl Ar Alken .. 4<t7pm
Art hnreston 8'15pm|.\r Augusta :i l?pra
; Nouir _| sun n.
Lv fvTiig'svilleliiit^ain i l.v < ainden ,'i .'.">]>m
\r? anale" IiftHnni I ArKingsvlIlo ft 07pm
a mi. r . . KaWC Tm 'II
? AIKKN Act GM MODATION.
Lv Augusta 0 lopm I Li A ikeii . .SiW^m
Ar Alken 7 u.'jpni | Ar '.ugusi i?'jihun
.Ja?, k Tin dal, russongor Agent, A Ikon,
0. M. Ward,General Mnnntcer.
COLUMBIA & GREENVILLE R. R
CO. BAMUKL, SPKNCKR, P. W
HCIDKKOPEK AND RKUBKN FOSTKH,
4it-o.'i*"n*. * ? >i? " * ?eul? in t dec Deo.
24 ISO?. Ir't'i? t?*n h> .ftih YviUllan
H?tV?0wl Odl.ll.l IJ .S. IWCB ?Nl UllU ?llA
. ..\ :-t.'i...
r ?? ? na
. N. ? Ii? i i y
. v bapf i*ll?.
Nie< :> s.x
t>i . ?<i
. lind *o* .
l<etvv.en Anier^in, Bell? n
X i.-.i m
4 I5| m
* aoi m
8 111 im
2 ? ;>; m
2 39 j Dl
II lfm in
1 u> rtium
Mllll Ol' III
4 20 pm
. \v itiiuiAf-lon
Clri'i i vi l ?
10 48| m
10 lft_ m
BVtwncti t barleStou, Ju1 kkoi
ruh, Columbia, Alatoti BOii
7 Iftain Lv .
7 nOnm Lv .
11 f.umn.Lv .
0 44? i?|
(1 Kl,'!!' j
K lUplUlAl .
il 2o, ni' -r.
< liarlt-Kton .
i olu D> hm ..
A l(.t? P .
( Ml ItDh
I Rl i ! 1..
Si ni I nr. hur y
cS, art ?liburk
1 001 Dl
l.v i u ftOain
Between Hedges und Abbeville.
3 Oft pmiLv
3 2ft pin Lv
3 40 pm|Ar
2 ftii i ns
2 Hfi ! m
2 20 i m
llodgea.. Ar 119 2ftj m
... Durrnmrk's .. I2l.ft.iiu
Lv . Abbeville . L\ In f>o m
Ui nneotions via F? O. ?t P. Railroad.
Central Time |No. 35 , No. 31
l.v 1 cluuibla
1 enti:il I'ime.
Ar * ohm-bin
12 85illu 12 87am
4 Kftanil 4 ix>i m
t) 30.im! '.?001 m
11 ."i Mm
2 2ft pin
Lv Jacks mvH e.
between Nowberry, Clinton and Laurcns.
L'olu co hi a .
( Union .
2 an, m
Tratna h ave Spnrtanhurg, A. ?t C. Di
vision, Northbound, IS ift a ni, ft.21 p m,
6.12 n in (Vcetlbuled Limiud); South^
bound, 12..">7 a ro. 3.ou p m, 11.37 a irr^*
i Vest Ihub'd Limited ); \N eathnun?!. W. N.
C. Division, b.l? p m for UondersonTille
A through couch is run between Green
ville ami t luirlOBlOU. leaving Charleston ak
7.20 a. in., arriving at Greenville at UOOp.
in. Leave Greenville at !>30n. in., and ar
rive at Charleston s 8fi p. in.
IV. A. 'I'UUK, S. Ii. llARDWICK,
Gen. l'ut"?. Aut.. \8b. Uen. Pass. Agf.
Washington, I). ?.'. Atlanta, 0a,
V. K. McHkk, Soi. Haas,
GenM Supt., Trafllo M'g'r.
Columbia, 8. C. Waablogton, D. c.
\V. II. QhmbN, General Manager, WukIi
I ington. D. <:
DORT ROYAL & WESTERN OAR
L olina Railway. .1. B. Cleveland.
Receiver. (Quickest route to Florida. Selu-d
UlO taking effect April 21?, l.S'J3.
_S TAT ION
Lv Greenville .
Lv M :iuhi in .
Lv Fountain Inn
Lv Gray Court
Lv Lnurens .
Lv Jacksonville .
Ar St Augustine
I5xi opt [Except I Sunduy
Sunday. Sunday. Only."
4 3 pin
H 40, in
2 12pin| 8 r.* in
II 2ftuni n '.?fnun
apply i?. uny
Lv Savannah .. .
LV Met oruilck ..
Lv Greenwood ..
Lv Gray t ourt ..
Lv Fountain Inn
Lv Simpsonvillu. .
For rates or Information
ngenl of the eonipuny, or to
'S.J. CltAlU, Gen. Pass. Agent.
R. L. To DD, Trav, Paae, Agent.
Ro?->in No. 104. Dyer Ruik'.fnar.
AATLANTIC COAST LIN Hi, PAS
?*'!)??< r Department. Wilmington
N. C. .Inn. 14,1804. Faet Lido between
Chaiiesuiu nud Columbia and Uppeg
south Carolina, and Western Nor?i Caro
lina and At bens and AtlauiB. Condensi-d
7 00 Lv
N 40 Lv
Lv . . .Suniter. ?
. New berry.
8 20 Ar .... \\ Iniifilmro. Lv
8 80 Ar ? Charlotte, N.C. .. Lv
4 24 Ar_. Anderson . Lv
ft lftj Ar.GreerJ^jtUe .. . Lv
8 00 Ar .Walhalla. Lv
323' Ar.Abbeville . Lv
8101 Ar.Hpartnnburg Lv
10 22| Ar ... Header'ville,N.C... Lv
II 2o Ar
Aahevllle, N.C Lv
i 7 30.
I in IIS
?Daily. Noh. b'2
?ml ft3 Hullo tniinw
and ? linton, s. c
IL M. KM KID ON, Aase, Gen. Pass. A?'t
J. It. KKNLY. T. M. KMhR^Orf,
Gen'l. Manager. Trnfno m??ih?-it.
WHXTENER & MARTIN?
Tl in.- ?nr^FitikioMnbic II?ir ( utter* and Shave**. h>n I'^j^jj