Newspaper Page Text
Replies and Counter Re
plies About Row.
Newberrj College Professors Keplj
to Advertiser Correspondent's
Story, iiml Replj Thereto.
?\s the readers of The Advertiser
LUOW. there appeared ait article in
Last week's issue, written by th1*
tv lintoa correspondent, relative to the
baseball row at Clinton on Monday,
May 8t*d. between some parties both
ol Clinton and Newberry, on the oc
casion ot' the Clinton.Newberry base
b! 'I game. The special to The A.l
vet'tlser was the only newspaper story
about this squabble, the college uu
t . irltles having agreed to keep it out
ol 'he paiiers; unfortunately for them.
thoy overlooked the tact that The Ad
ve User has one of the he.-t corres
pondents in the State at Clinton ?
hence the story.
The Newberry college authorities
were of course surprised to see the
Story of the row; ami they do not
agree with the version Riven by The
Advertiser correspondent. In fair
n?- ? to both sides, this paper repro
du "S below, the story from the New
he y Observer and the signed state
ment by (he two Newberry professors
v.v i wer.' present at the how-noted
ga.v.e. Following this statement is
a -ply by The Advertiser's Clinton
Kroin Newberry Observer.
'' e Newberry college team went
to Clinton on Monday to play the
Presbyterian college team. it was
known that there was no love lost
between the two team because of lit
tle spats they had hail at previous
games. The Clinton boys were in a
rather bad humor when they played
here last, when Newberry beat them
the second time. Hut it was not
tho 4lit that any serious ( lash would
.'? ? Monday's game the Newherrlans
proved the better players. a> hereto
fore Some of the Clinton rooters
ma themselves very offensive. The
fa'- hat Newberry was ahead worried
the . dreadfully. So when one of
tiie Newberry runners, without in
ten ng to do so. (ripped a Clinto
nlavi the thing broke loose and fot
sor. ?? time it was a regular scrap
nmc g the players ami llteir friends.
Of our.-e the Newherrlans were
grea'ly otitnumbered They bore
the; selves with dignity ami manli
ness, but did not push on the dllll
oul: acting rather on the defensive.
The Clinton poliee took a hand and
av-.'-ted several of the Newherrlans.
Tin- next morning the mayor lined
thr???? of the Newherrlans $10 apiece
and : wo Clintoninns the same.
T! e Newberry team and their
frlc Is were, ami are. Indignant over
the tealnient they received, and it
Is <: ite safe to say that there will he
no lore games bet Ween Newberry
and 'Hilton until there is some new
Way of playing the game
V eil the row that broke up the
game occurred (here had been six
Inni gs played, and Newberry was
nine to Clinton's seven: bul the um
pire. Charging thai Newberry was re
sponsible for Ihe break-Up. gave the
gam-1 to Clinton. The Newberry team
have appealed to ihe slate executive
A Replj In Tun ol the NewliClTJ I-'ac
idly Who Were K>c Witnesses,
We do not know the author of Ihe
nbo\-\ (referring to The Advertiser's
Mor. of last w eek i but is is so fill!
of n fsstnlenieiits that it make- a reply
|ni 1 alive. In Ihe flrsl plate, if there
was . h,v "trouble brewing", it was cer
tainly not being "brewed" by the
Newberry team: it would be unrea
sonable for a team 10 try to Stir UP
trouble when away from home, an!
especially on h field where, as (he
:?;,'?? states, (here had le'.-n diftl
cul'i'?? 111 former game- caused, it
nif?y be snid. in every Instance by
outsiders, and Hot b.i' the players
Tho fact is ihat tin- Newberry lealh
ijnd. and still have, or.iv ihe most
eOldlai feelings fot" llie i* C Ol $. c.
As to the umpire, we ! ? ?]?>??:,-? thr'
, |-A a very excellent 111 a n an! tried
to (ho I est I ?? COttld Utah " 111"
die'.uns ta me.-.; but h" wa? clearly Ig
norant of the rules of the game an 1
altogether lucfllelent as an umpire
We do not claim that he was partial
to . ithcr team, however.
A.- to Clinton's Shortstop being
"kil?ckod down ami crippled" by New
berry's first baseman, tho statement
l, absolutely Incorrect, in field Ins
a hall, the third baseman threw a
wild to first. The first baseman
backed out in pdidenvoriag to gei tho
ball, when he was run into by tin
base runner. The ban > runner i on
tinned on to second base, when it WS9
discovered that he was bun. The
remarkable thing is that the runner,
and "..ot the man he ran Iht?, WftS IB
jured?due possibly to the fact that
ins knee was already lu bad shape.
Everyone regrets, of course, that he |
was hurt, bat it was purely aa acci- |
dent: the CllntOtl team themselves
would llOt claim that he was "delib
erately and wilfully tripped".
When the Clinton couch?whom the
umpire should have kept upon the
bench In accordance with the rules?
"wild with auger"?"rushed towards
Newberry's first baseman", accusing
him of playing "dirty ball", of course
the first baseman took steps to defend
himself, as any man naturally would,
since the umpire showed UO.dlsposI
tiotl to protect him.
As to the difficulty precipitated
b>" l.. 1!. Dlllard?Who had been an
irritating cause of unpleasantness
throughout the whole game- the facts
are these: The game had been re
newed, ami everything was going on
smoothly, when lie came across ? from
the Clinton bench ?til violation of the
rules, and after having been request
ed to remain away?to the Newberry's
players' bench, on which were sitting
the New berry coach and tue faculty
representative. in a moment. Dll
lard, Who had a broom in his hand,
began to vilely curse Mr. Boozer,
Newberry's coach, snylng among
other tilings, that he was "going to
maul hell out of him". Mr. Boozer
got up and started towards him;
Dlllard stepped back a couple of
steps, ami struck Mr. Boozer on the
head with the broom; anil then the
riot begun. If the New berry players
engaged In it. they had to do it in
self-defense, as neither the police
nor the umpire showed any disposi
tion to protect them. As to the as
persiou which the article endeavors
lo cast upon Mr. Boozer, depleting
him as a regular rowdy, no outs who
knows him will believe tlieill, for
there Is nowhere a more genial or
better disposed young man than
The statement that Mr. Booster
"forced Ills team 10 leave the field"
is untrue. lie told the umpire thai
he was ready lo play as soon as the
umpire should clear the Held, in spite
of our own advice, under the circum
stances, to discontinue the name.
That in- was entirely rlghl in doing
this i.- show n by rule ', ,' in "Spatlld
"Kuh- 77. Every (dub shall furnish
sufficient police fore- to preserve or
der Upon it> own grounds, an.! in the
event ot' a crowd entering the field
during the progress of a game, and
, interfering with the play in any man
ner .the visiting cluli may refuse to
play until the held be cleared. If the
j Held he noi cleared in la minutes
thereafter. I he visiting club may
claim ami shall he entitled to the
I game by a score of nine runs to
none i no matter what number of in
nings has been played"!.
The umpire seems to have been en
lirely ignorant of (his rule, for he
failed to c lear the field of spectators;
there are good men spectators of (he
name who will make affidavit that
they themselves remained on the dia
mond during all this lime until the
President Spencer "stated after the
name that the Newberry team would
not play again on Ibis diamond", fur
ther remarks thai "doubtless the fac
ulty of Newberry college will be hu
mlliaied and ashamed of their team's
course and endorse this proposed ac
tion of the Presbyterian faculty".
The undersigned, who are members
of the Newberry college faculty, have
only the highest regard for Prof.
Spencer. however much we regret
that he should have uttered the above
sentiment, especially for publication:
yet we do not hesitale to say thai
we are not ??humiliated and ashamed"
in the least because of the action of
our team: for. as much as we regret
the unfortunate occurrence, we are
confident that the Newberry teatfi was
not to blame for it. or course we
do not question the right of the Pres
byterian facility to del.'inline what
games ShUll be played on (hell* dia
.ii o. c. Cioggnns. ,Ii'<
C. W. Hi.-er.
Krout lil?pril?orN ('orre.Hpontleiiti
\ lli plv In N e o hcrrv'n Pill'lilt J Hcprc?
CHiib u. May 1" The question of
tile ntithoi'ship of the Clinton story
i ? ?
trusted by that |?ii|. svhd is willing
to slick b.V all of ii i SCept t wo or
three alight errors hid rjnositbued by
iraivH the I browing of tin* rule hook
into the Infield by Mr. Boozer. One
Of !!.?? Clinton nmn ftiil'l >d 10 it but
Mr. Poc./er removed it The error
was not an Intentional jhlsstntemeht,
and Is cheerfully correct id. The
second Is as to the number of par
ticipants actually in the light, There
w. :<> exactly live men arrested. The
stdry said about a dozen. Then it
was Mated thai the game was played
through the first half of (he seventh
Inning. I' seems that thai Was a
mistake, it was at the beginning of
the second half of the seventh Inning
other misstateuient was Involved In
the use of the word "fumbled" In re
gard to a ball seat from third to
first base. "Missed' is hereby sub
stituted as colorless and inoffensive.
11* certainly did not exactly "fum
ble" ihe bail.
An error in last- the correspondent
admits having made in quoting a re
mark of Prof. Spencer's?with tut bis
permission. It Is a puzzle in Clinton
just why Prof. Spencer felt called
upon 10 be so careful of the reputa
tion of .Newberry college. People in
Clinton feared that his silence would
be construed us it has been that is.
as holding Newberry free of blame.
This correspondent was thunder
struck ot\ learning that Prof. Spencer
hail entered into an agreement lo
keep the story quiet. This corre
spondent has never discussed the
game with Prof. Spencer .and quoted
his remark from several who did hear
It. No ".statement" was attributed
to him. It Is not denied that he said
what he was reported to have said.
Dot the gentlemen from Newberry
were corret t in inferring that it was
not saitl for publication. It develops
that ihe members of the faculty from
Newberry ami some of the members
of the faculty bete agreed to keep the
affair out of the papers, if possible,
out of a conviction thai "it would do
neither college any good." The rep
resentative of The Advertises was not
asked to come into this ngreement.
through an oversight, and knew
nothing of it: and with the newspa
per man's instinct of loyalty to the
paper employing him ami recognition
of a good story sent it in. It is but
fair tt> say that in any event this cor
respondent's '.tew of the duty of a
correspondent to his paper would
have necessitated the sending of ihe
story. This is merely by way of
explanation of the exceedingly lonely
position of The Advertiser. This
correspondent feels warranted in say.
lug that the article so severely de
nounced by the gentlemen from New
berry is warmly endorsed in Clinton
by men of the highest integrity ami
As distasteful as a newspaper con
troversy is there are times when to
shun it is cowardly, and especially in
the face ot stich accusations as the
gentlemen from Newberry bring
against this correspondent.
The Newberry men say that if any
trouble was brewing they knew noth
ing of it. It is singular that a man
front Newberry went to ihe mayor of
Clinton before the game and warned
him that there would he trouble, and
suggested lo him that he make spe
cial police arrangements. Acting on
this suggestion the mayor asked
chief of Pollen Reed to go to the
game as well as the usual man de
tailed for that duty. Mr. Tom Holland.
Mr. Hall staled that he had no desire
lo enter into any difficulty, but in
reply to a pointed (piestion he said
that only by great self-control had
he refrained from punishing some of
the Newberry men for their disrespect
in the second paragraph of their
reply they practically coll.te all
that was said of Ihe umpire, thill he
was fair and careful. As to the um
pire's "clear Ignorance of the game."
This ignorance was not (dear to the
reporter HOI" lo the general crowd of
spectators. Prof. Hall umpired sev
eral games and this was the flrsi se
rious Criticism brought against him
He was exceedingly careful, as The
Advertiser story Indicated. On every
kick he cited the rule boo'.;. it took
hint seine time to make his (Rations
(dear to the kickers Several times.
and even a man familiar with the
rules can liol always Clio them pane,
article, and line from memory. Prof.
Hall once played on the Wofford team
ami since then has kept up Ills inter
est in base ball ami has kept posted
on changes in rules. However, he
is not a professional umpire, has not
the rule book at his finger-ends, and
does not claim to bo and Was not
represented to be a brilliant to- quick
umpire. Prof, floggans and Prof.
Riser say that ihey consider that Ihe
umpire was md "partial t *? either
side." That is generally considered
a saving attribute of an umpire, If
he had nihil contrary to tic rubs if
the game Newberry bad ti e rigid of
protest and of carry Ina tin? matter
to ihe association; if lie did follow
it Will 1 ? Interesting to get the
names <e' (be "trood men, speednlors,"
who remain -d ? i the field in disobe
dience to the umpire's lim ructions.
This correspondent was uhder (he
Impression that the field was cleared
e\cep' f?l' N ?Cte ry player., and
the Newbei'ry players and a few of
(heir tMc.T>-i gathered a: third base
and refused to leave the ground. In
stead of being Ignorant of the rule;:
in stt. a a case he was watchful on
uc* our.! of that ruhv He will testi
fy before the association, if necessary.
".?at 'hey had to right to claim the
game by rule 77 or any other rule in
"?pauldlag'? cuide." As 10 the ftf*
teen minutes' notice, the Newberry
team .should refer to rule book, and
decide what they have to .s;?y about
waitlug half aa hour after a kirk in
the first inning before resuming the
game. Tue umpire would ba\e been
fully warranted then in calling the
game In favor of Clinton, but out of
consideration tor the visiting team
this breach of rules on their part was
overlooked. The umpire considered
the game a collie game, not a tech.
nlcal professional game, and felt
justified in showing Xewberrj this
consideration. Whether they gave
the umpire notice of their intention
to quit if tin- Held were not cleared
and then waited fifteen minutes ac
cording to rule 77 of "Spaulding's
Guide" Is up to them to prove. It Is
doubtful whether the Held was block
ed as long as fifteen minutes a Uoget h
As 'o Mr. M.Culcheou's being
knocked down and tripped at first.
This correspondent personally be
lieved that lie was wilfully and ma
liciously tripped. So did the vast
majority of the spectators believe.
But the endeavor was made t<> word
the report carefully, because this re
porter does not claim to be aide to
read a man's mind ami the occur
rence was of such a nature that no
body hat Mr. Itlack will ever really
know whether it was accidental or
not As to the statement that he
was "knocked ?Iowa and crippled"
being absolutely false, that is some
what dependent on t'ae const . net ion
placed on the language. The inten
tion was to so word it as to avoid
(he bald statement that the first base
man meant to throw Mr. McC'utcheon
hut to make i< plain that the crowd
thought i.e did. it is certainly in
questionable taste to pronounce any
Statement absolutely false which Is
hound from the nhlure of the case
to be a matt ?r of Individual judgment,
it Is Indeed n high compliment to Mr.
Black that his professors believe in
him in the face of such < Ircumstauces.
People here fell a tight to doubt.
This correspondent sticks by the
statement.. Mr. Black did knock
Mr. McC'utcheon down ami crippled
him. whether accidentally or not was
j not stated as fuel but as suriui.-e in
the report. This reporter carefully
avoided making a statement to that
effect because Mr. Black's statement
I although of course accepted by the
; umpire, had rot gone with ubo
crowd. it Is indeed "remarkable
that the runner and not the baseman
was hurt." and that remarkable fact
hail much to i'o with (lie Judgment
Of the crowd. llOWeVer this i.- (on
ced'-d to he beyond argument. As
to absolute truth or falsity in the
matter only Mr. Black knows it. The
umpire took his word for it He
was arrested for attempting lo at
tack Mr. suttles, not for Injuring Mr.
McCutcheon. As to the umpire's
protecting Mr. Black from Mr. Suttles.
Vceording to by-standers Mr. Black
advanced from his base toward Mr.
Suttles. cursed him. and was on the
point of striking him when Mr. I. B
Billard separated them. Mr. Suttles
I had perhaps provoked the attack and
certainly lost his temper. Possibly,
if the conditions had been reversed,
the N'ewberr.V coach would have been
SUre it was an accident and sat still,
it certainly looked ns if the umpire
ii.led lo protect Mr. Suttles against
. Mr Black. That c.-i'ainly seems
clear from (In- fact thai Mr. Black
Was put under arrest. The Xe wherry
I gentlemen would do well lo go slowly
in Insinuating that the hiTest was
made unjustly. Clinton Is much
prouder of her record for Integrity
than any other thing. No on.' can
reflect on that with Impunity. Mr.
I Hall could not be in two places at
once ami he went Immediately to Mr.
McCutcheon at second when lo- fell,
; Will it be ii.uii.-d thai he did his duty
in that'.' There was a dense crowd
about Mr. McCutcheon and the umpire
'was with him in the thick of it No
appeal was made lo the umpire in
the Suttles-lllack scrap, and he did
not even know of the particulars of
it until the gmne was over. SieCulch
?on was severely hurt an! lev on the
ground for SO lue time before l?r. Bill
ley had him removed. As soon as
tire from Clini ??. dOoii not mfi
n ".o ... in. he v. id!;. 1 o o 17a
to P ? koitVe of a c v: -in voting lady.
la a few minutes a livery turnout
drove up to the Cotton' Seed on inlll
out Cast Main to.ik N||\ P.
up. t ad wa-. driven out toward Gold
ville. That w..s :'.!>? 'a-i . e -a Of aim
In this town?so far. Was he afraid
of that trial? Does he dare to think
the town of Clinton would not have
given him ;? fair trial?
.Mr. DU I a id separated Black, New
berry's first baseman, and Coach sm
iles of the Presbyterian team when
they were about to light. Bystanders
say that Clack bad his list drawn ami
would doubtless have struek had
it not been tor Mr. 1)11 la I'd. Ills
own statement Is that he rushed be
tween IheUI and was present when
Black was placed under arrest. Af
ter that In- returned to the side lines
and fixed his attention on the game.
During the game he and Prof. Kiser
had carried ou a friendly exchange
oi remarks about the different plays.
Prof. Kiser now (ailed to Mr. IMIIard
thai the attest of Black was a dirty
piece of work, that he had not inten
tionally caused McCutcheon's fall.
Mr. Dlllai'd went over to where ho
was and sat down on lite Olid of the
Newberry bench, on which sat Prof.
Kiser ami Mr. Boozer. At that Mr.
Boozer asked him to get off tin1 bench,
saving that bench was for the visit
ing team. lie got Up at once. This
was the ftl'Sl rennest. Mr. Dillard
says, to stay oil' Newberry's bench.
Replying then to Prof. Riser's re
mark. .Mr. IMIIard said that he did not
see McCutcheon's fall at all and did
not know whether Black tripped him
or not. but thai if he did it was dirty
hall. Thereupon Mr. Boozer said,
"Gel over yonder where you belong,
.voit are |usl a d rascal!" This
provoked a reply in kind from Mr. Dil
lard. Mr. Boozer lumped up and hit
at Mr. Dillncd, who jumped back and
hit Mr, Boozer with an obi broom, In
passing, it may be well to explain
what Mr, IMIIard was doing with Ihe
brooill, No man in Clinton lias taken
more Interest in the bail team than
he. When the seaSOII opened he of
fered a pair of firsi clnss shoe:, rrom
his stoie lo any man vv'.to would knock
i home run. Two boys kuci.lud in
winning them In the Urs I Charleston
game. lie also placed a large scor
ing hoard, bearing his busiuesi card,
back of Ihe home plate. Then in
token of his int? rest he undertook
the Job of sweeping off ihe home
plate ti,- took great pleasure in
his self-imposed task, ami gave great
pleasure to the tea in by it in all
the games he bad hi: broom aid was
a leader in rooting, bill the llillleully
with Mr. Boozer was the only one he
had during the sear on. This dilli
culty occasioned his first appearance
in ihe mayor's court. Mr. Dil lard
denounces as an unqualified tab,.hood
Prof. Riser's statement thai he began
ihe cursing or opened the attack.
One concluding remark it seems
but right to make. This correspond
eilt in saying that "doubtless Ihe New
berry faculty would be humiliated
ami ashamed Ol Newberry college
team's conduct." meant in an indirect
way to express pity for Ihe college.
Many people remarked that they felt
very sorry for Newberry college fae.
ulty. It was the general reeling in
Clinton that Newberry's conduct was
Inexcusable and it was generally be
lieved that (hey would be reprimand
cd, a wave oi nstdiiishmcni swept
Clinton on hearing thai the facility
representatives held their team (dear
of any blame or w rong doing
lixerclscs at Friendship School.
The ( losing exercises ol Friendship
school will take place on Saturday,
May lath, beginning at lOK'.O A. M.
Mr C. R. Wallace has been invited to
deliver the address. The other part
of the exercises will be a debate, by
grammar pupils. Flower Drill, songs.
and recitation- by primary pupils
The public are cordially Invited to
Hake Old Illings New.
A door, a mantel, kitchen (hairs,
benches, any small old things to be
made new is quickly done by painting
with a pOUtld or two of our I. \ M
Home Finish Domestic Pa In I in all
colors. Have you an old carriage-'
.Make it new with a small can of K
K- M Home Finish Carriage Varnish
Paitlt. Won't cost mote than about
a dollar and saves a bunded We
supply everything In paint and save
you money, Sold by .1 !l & M l.
\< i!( i: oi Ti-: \< hi:ks' i.\ \mi\ v.
he held at Spanrilihtirg. Work done
at (he WoiTord Summer School will
r c-dve the same recondition iht.i wa
and County summer . chools,
Trus t -es In employing teachers
should recognize applications only
fro hi such as have a college diploma
ciio i. PITTS,
7 ?'?! Co. S ip!, of IM.
Before you buy b> sure to tcec our
line (.; K ?.?.? 11 and Porch Furjtltnre,
?-in istliiii of a beautiful Hue of Settees
ROCi et ?. S In ts p iVd I la anno. !. -
s. m .v K ii. Wiiken & Co.
FOR CONSTIPATION. *
We .irr SO positiv? Kexall Orderliet will
promptly relieve iron ipatioit that w,* otter
to furnUh ttic medicine free of all co?t if
the u ut is n ?t s.itisfactotllly benerttted.
Suiely w< could offei n>? better argument
i. to why you >V)^;>1 uy B.cj ill ' 'rderlio*.
They ars particularly pleaaahtvare eaten
like candy, ami m?\ bf taken At any tima
of day or night without Inconvenience,
Two sizes loc. and Jj'.
Lauretta Drug Co.. Laurens, s C.
The auctioneer knocks down almost
everything he touches, and yet nobody
seems to mind it.
l IinI*-* Ihe W'a) to Pronounce llyomet,
the Monc) Hack Catarrh Cure.
As doubl exists In Hi" minds of
many readers of The Advertiser, lei
us say Hint tlic above Is the prope
pronunciation of America's most won
derful catarrh cure.
'rin> Laurens Drug Company Is tho
agent for llyomel hi Laurens. and
they will sell]you an liihater, a bottle
of llyomel, and full Instructions foi
usi'. for only 14t.on.
And if 11 laiis to cure acute or
chronic catarrh, asthma, bronchitis,
croup, hay fever, or coughs and colds,
they will give you your money back
The person who suffers from catarrh
afier such an offer as that, must like
to snutile, spit and wheeze, ami be
generally disgust inn
Rend what c. t\ Lowe says:
"I have used llyomel for 11 ease of
nasal satarrh Which had bothered me
for a long time. I can say that llyo
mei killed the germs of the disease
and gave m>' the much sought an 1
needed relief I'l oil! this OXperleiieH
I know llyomel to he a reliable rem
edy, and I give it the praise and rec
omniondntloii that It deserves."
t>\ Lowe, it l-V D. No. 7. Allegan, Mich ,
September t'.'. I!?0S.
It relieves stomach misery, sour stom
aeli, bolelung,uud eures all stomach di 1
case or money hack. Largo box of Oil 1
lot3 SO cents. Druggists in ul\ towu.i
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN CARQ
Arrival and Departure <>i trains, I nurv'ti>
i:rn.< n\ :?: Ai'itlL i. ihi
wr.sr iiocnp. Tl*
No. 1. Leave Augusta.10:10 a hi
No. 1. Leave Laurens. 2:02 ;? 1
No. 1. Arrive Spnrtanburg.. I:0">pti
No. ."?. Leave Greenwood. . . . 0:50 a r
No. f?. Leave Laurens.!:'>?> a iv
No. ."1. Arrive Spartunburg.a Ik ?10 a h
No. :.:. Leave Greenville.12:20 p in
No. .">.'.. Arrive Laurens. I :-l? p tti
No.*Hd, Leave Greenville 1:1?') pm
No. 80. Arrive Laurens.ii:L'*i ;? rtl
No. 2. Leave Spartnnburg .12:20 |> m
No. 2. Leave Laurenk . . 2:552 p m
No. 'J. Arrive Augusta. H I j> in
No. 6. Leave Kpart/inhurg . fS:0?l p m
No. ii. Leave Laurens .? i:::~. p n
No. ?, Arrive Greenwood .... 711
No.*s7. Leave Laurens. 8:10 tl n
No. ?87. \rrlve Greenville. . io;20at:i
No. ?>.'.. Leave Laurens, . . -.'?'?'< p tr
No, >J. Arrive Greenville .... l:0d ;> v.
Trait.s ?8tJ and '87 daily except Sunda; .
Tri weekl.i ihrongh I'lillmuu I'arlO'
far service between Aligns) 1 au I
Ashevllle on trains No-. I ami J
North hound, Tuesdays, .Saturdays;
Southbound, Mondays, WedtiesdUys
C. II GAStyt 11 \geni.
Ltiureus, s c,
<;. T. IIRV \N (Sen. \gl..
Creeuvllle, s. c.
v W VN'HKKSON (Sen Supj
I;f(Nl'.ST WILLI \MS c P \
r row ?? c Mil 3 per ]?n.c k?
aiye to 50 c Der backaire
The Old RdiabU\