Newspaper Page Text
ESTAALISI ED 1865. NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1897.
A DISSECTING KNIFE
CHIAIRMAN TABER LAYS BARE
Of cle qo I 1.01 i ritIcisas of Trdsteen
,.led to and Ossa is PlI 41 on Pel
1on--A shocking State.
To the Editor of The State:
In the latter part of June, the com
nittee of the State board of health
were instructed to investigate the
causo and typo of fever at Clemson,
and to report the results to the gov
erior. This was done and the re
port of tho committee was published
throughout the State. The Register
of the 10th of July contains a state
ment by the trustees of Clemson, in
which they criticise the report of the
committee, and while denying cor
tain statements made by them, they
affirm additionally, that the examina
tion of Clemson by the committee
had been "very cursory and impe/
feet." Against professional gentle
muon, sent upon an impaeit mis
iion by the hjgheni-aithority of the
---tlioso charges are grave, and
cannot pass unchallenged. The com
mittee'wore content to determine the
typo of the fever, and, by request, to
make whatever suggestions they
thoug.ht bdst. They blamed no one,
even by insinuation, and were very
glad to be the means, if possible, of
relieving thO officials of Clemson of
unpleasant embarassment. It is to
be greatly regretted therefore, that
the trustees failed to appreciate the
delicate position of the committee,
and have forced them into print in
self-defence. The trustees claim
that the "cursory and imperfect ex
amination made by the State board
of health is shown by the fact that
two palpable errors are made in
their report. The dairy which they
place under the ban, as a probable
cause of disease, was not built on a
pond which had boon filled in."
In reply we beg to state, upon au
thority, that the present sito of the
dairy had been a bathing pond made
by the Calhouns and had been filled
in with earth and then underdrained.
Our informant even pointed out
where the dan stood. There could
have boon no motive for one deeply
interested in the welfare of Clemson,
to have invented this statement, the
truth of which we had neither incli
nation, nor the right to question. In
fact the statement is apparently con
firmod by the character of the soil
and its surroundings.
The trustees in further denial of
our report, assert that there "is not
iingle privy on the surr-ounding
hills above the dairy." We were in
formed that tha hills were often used
for unsanitary purposes in place of
water closets. This wve found to be
On the hill above, and to the
north of thie dairy, and at the foot of
thme hill within three pr four feet of
the spring, we found abundant ox
This condition of things wvas really
worse than a privy on the hilltop.
On the opposite hill, at the hotel,
there were two privies- one at the
stab)lo, wvhich was visited by myself
and Dr. Reose, and the other at the
hotel, examined by Dr. E'vans.
Somewvhat southeasterly from the
dairy is a dwelling, wvhero, we were
informed, there was an additional
But more than all these, and how
evoyfimrodible, we found a spring
( ivy ?) located within the dairy, 10
o* 2 feet from the milk and butter,
r;'d the room in which the privy wvas
was placed filled with offensive gas
es. Furthermore, from the ground
without t.he building noxious gases
we're escaping, either from the pipe
of the privy or from the sower,
which, straingp to say, runs within
two or three feet of the dairy.
We quote again from the trustees,
who claim that "the statement is
mad1o t biree separate times that the
water closets should be outside of
'thme barracks, and not inside, and
should be detached from them. In
fact, the water closets were removed
from the buildings more two years
"By subsitungn "hnt" for "nd,"
as was -inapdod, the sontonce will
bq-weged to a simplo aflirmuation
ehat water closets should not be with
in the main buildings. Tim report
of the committOO was hastily prepar
ed and illegibly written, henco a
number of typographical orrors ap
pear. The second time the stato
ment is made "that water closets
should be detached from dwollings,"
has reference plainly and unoquivo
cally to private dwellings, and the
third time the statement, is used to
press the -fact that water closets
should be detachod from buildings.
There is, thoroforo, no g.-ound for
the trustees to assume that the com
mittoo failed to recognize that the I
water closets were detached from the
barracks by"a latticed gallery 15 foot
long.- The trustees might have i
vi'ted Clemson for a game of "blind i
rAn's buff," but not so with the com- I
Hitherto the committee confined i
themselves to reporting the sanitary t
defects of Clemson. What shall <
they say of its managoment? Shall <
we speak of the diet, pronounced in
adequate for students whose physi
cal and mental powors aro taxed by t
an exhausting curricdlum and by
the severity of military discipline?
That the students are required, whon I
the day's work is ended, to be shut
in their rooms an hour after sunset t
until bedtime, to swelter in a build- t
ing little superior, in sanitary ar
rangements, to the Libby prison in
Richmond ? Shall we toll the public I
how the students have boon crowd- I
ed like criminals, four in a room,
barely large enough to afford breath
ing space for.two.
Shall we tell tLem that a doop
ditch, roking with accumulated ox
creta, was intentionally arrested in
its flow and subjected to the decomn
posing action of intense solar hoat,
and that the students wore kopt
working in the lowAm.ds beside it.,
day by day, under the beaming noon
day sun-a menace to thier lives ?
Shall we tell that the milch cows
were driven daily through this pois
oned water, of which they perhaps
drank, and which must have splash
ed upon their udders-in either in
stance, enough to effect the milk
Shall we tell that the forest in
tervening between this postiforous
ditch and tho barrrcks, the only pro
tection for the students against the
the inrush of poisoness ofitivia, was
recklessly destroyed ?
And that an oflicml testified of his
own personal experience, that the
barracks wers invaded b)y a "horr'
Just think of it! All this right
under our noses, at Clemson, which<
aspires to be the bright,est jewel in I
the educational crowvn of South Cari-.
Speak not of typhoid fever at I
Clemson. It cannot and must nmotI
be! Better the horrible inscription
over the gates of Hlades than that I
of epidemic typhoid fever at 1cm
Guard the secret-and let fathem-s
and mothers come, afte wi ~eary daysi
and nights of conseless vigils andI
with bleeding hearts, cai-ry back t.o I
their homes their owvn dear dead.
Might woe not write up)on the walls
of Clemson that the "Ossa"~ of ignor
ance is piled on the "Polion" of im
Charles R. Tabor, M~l. D.,
Chair. Coin. Stat.e Board of Health.
Fort Motto, July 13th, 189)7.
FourLth of .July in an Ohiot 'I'own a.
[From the Hamilton DemiocratJ
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Bran of East avenue, a giirl.1
Born, to Mr. and Mr-s. Ed Br-uck
of Court street, a boy.1
Born, to Mr. andl Mi-s. El. Long
of Miniater street, a girl.
Born, to Mr. amnd 1Mrs, TheInas
Moore of Puthoff street, a gir-l.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Matt Sauer
of North Fifth street, a girl.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Burkhardt, of North Second street,
ADVISED HOW TO ACT,
11.111ItRIM ISSUECS INSTRUCTIONS TO)
T C E CONWTABLES.
Whalt. IN New lin the DMpeminry situittimi.
Tiho Stattm u ts ti thlk Appeal-'I ie Out
[Tho State, 14th.]
The general public is still discus
ling the dispensary sitnation some
,vhat in oxtenso, aid it ..s hard to get
it tho oxact status of things though
t appears that the old dispensary
chooner is laboring hoavily in a
ough sea which threatons to send
ior to the bottom in spito of the
toroic ofYorts that Commodore Till
nan announced I his purposO of mak
ng to savo her. Yesterday there
voro no further startliig dovolop
nents in the situation. During the
oronoon Govornor Ellorbo prepared
Ald issued to his constables a set of
nstructions which aro to govern
heir courso of action in regard to the
riginal packago stores which it is
Oncoded will bo oponod all over the
tate in a very short time. Governor
l1erbo declined to give a copy of
hoso instructions for publication
aying that ho did not caro for
Io mon who propozod tj handle
iqor in South Carolina to know
vbat the constables woro expected
o do. It is supposod, however,
hat the instructions are ii accord
v;th the construction of what con
litutos an original package mado
>y Attornoy Gonoral Barber, as
mblished in The Stiato yesterday.
Lt any rate enough has beenti soen in
vonts occurring since the decision of
[udgo Simonton was made to give
ho agents of outsido whiskey houses
i idea of what they may expoet.
lovernor 141l1rbo whon questionod
'esterday said that lhe intendo.1 to
:0p all of tile present members of
lie constabulary and if anything
vould perhaps have to incrense them
n order to havo tho original pack
Igo stores carofully watched.
Yestorday another arrest of an
>riginal packalgo dealer, whoso name
ould not be ascertained, was imado
it Floreie. It appears that the
lovornor was advised by mail that
L certain party had oponed a store
.her n1 was going ahoad solling
iquor. It had found upon nvas
iromonts heing mado that the bot
los lie sold as lialf pints did not hold
ialf a pint of whiskey. This being
Ie caso Governor 'llerbo promptly
irdored Constable W. W. Sellors to
Aoizo the stock of the storn and
wrrest thle propr'o tor. This no doubt
vas done, and t herehy anot her case
with poibiilitios has boon1 inalugu
It wats uniderstood in official ci r
los yesterday that the proprietor of
lie store arrested ini Chester had
>roceoded to Charleston and in
eoded to institute proceedings in
lie United St ates court against
st ate Detectivo' Newbold for inter
ering wit h hima ini thle sale of origi
tal packages. It is also understoodl,
hough nothing could 1be ascertained
it the attorney's general ofiico in re
(ardi to thle mat. tor, that the State
uttended uon the other hand to go
ilto the St ate coiurts and procu ri
)erpetnul i lnj unctions againi46 all
iiriiies so arrested from soiling
igjnor uder another section of the
tato (dispensary lawv.
Yesterday a very prominent dis
ionisary oflicial, onel who knows ai
fronit dealI about the finianiail worko
nigs of the i nst,ithon, was heard to
ay that if the recent inijnnictions of
l udge Simonitoni wero not dlissolvedl
'(rv soon anid his decisions reversed
lie dispiensory would hecome anm ex
>enso to the State rather thtan a
ourice of reveonne. Hei seemed to
,hink thait, the d1isp)ensamry would be
>adly hurt by 'ompietition and1( uniless
iomei(th ing wats s11oodi ly (dono the
>ottomi wVold( drolp out of thle siys.
The State has ntot yet taken an]
ipp)eal ini the Vanidor*cock and( Moort
msea ini both of wvhich (decisions hav(
oon rendered amnd inju nctions issued.
V'estord1ay Assistant A ttornoy (Gon.
>ral T1owsend in sponakinig of thmis
phase of the situation, saidl that th<
statn wonldl not tnakn an nnan1al rt
the final docree in the Vandorcock
and Moore casos had boon filed. He
called attention to the fact that so
far only temporary injuctions have
boon issued in both the Vandorcock
and Moore oases, though, said ho:
"I soo that the press seems to be
under tho impression that in this
last decision Judge Simonton has
made pormanent his injunction
granted in the- Vandercock caso.
This last decision was filod in the
Moore case, and Judge Simonton
says in his decison "with those mod
ifications let an injunction issue as
prayed for in the bill." The bill
could only ask for a "temporary in
junction." Judge Townsend went
on to say until after the Anal hear
ing in those two cases which would
take place some time in August in
Groonvillo, the State could not take
its appeal, for that could not bo
don before the final decree was
Central Luther League Meeting.
The Central Luther League of New
belry County held its third quarterly
meeting of 1897 in Grace church, Pros
perity, Jitly 8th. The excises were
opened with devotional exercises by
tile prei-Adeit, J. 1. Bedeibaugh.
The following delegates were pres
ent: Grace clurch-Anna Fulmer, Min
nie Lee Bowers, Kenneth Baker, Wal
ton Wheeler: St. Luke's--Essie Moore,
Iunuie Conwill, .1ohn Domlinick, G. F'.
I Hunter, T. .1. Hunter; Lu-their Ciaipel
Gussie Kibler, LUzzie Dommiek, cora
Domlinick, W. 1. Aull; St. Philip's
Freddie Baniks, Grace Kinard, E. m.I
Sheely, C. F. Sheely.
IIisses Annie Helle Wise and Prin
Kohn of Grace church recited: Ilrs.
Edmlun1d Shiealy of St. Philip's read a
President GCo. B. Cromer, Professors
E. 0. Counts, E. B. Setzler, S. J. 1er
rick and Rev. A. G. Kirkpatrick were
invited to take part in the (it inussions.
"Should we have ia Luther League
Reading Coui-se," was discuxssed by
Messrs. Kenneth Balker, A. G. Wise,
eies. Drs. J. B. Fox tad S. T. Hall
nal, Prof Setzler, Rev. GCeo. S. Bear
dlen, Plrof. Counts. It was agreed that
a reading course is great,ly to be desired
and it wis suggested t,hat the course he
of such a nature as will serve to indoc
triinate the meimbers of the League in
A coinmittee consisting of one mem
her' from each of tle loeli leagues repre
sentied wats appoilted to make an inves
tigation inl regard to the reading course
and report, at the next meeting of the
Committce---Rev. Geo. S. Bearden,
St. Luke's, Miss Cussic Kibler, Luther
Chapel, MIs. Ednnd Sheely, St. Pnlil
ip's, Miss Lillian Luther, C race church.
At the conclusionl of tIle (liseussionl,
the meeting adjourned to enjoy a de
lightful pienic dinner served on the
In the afternoon the discussion was
1uon tile subject,. "Is there any ldaigel
of the social feat,ure of tile Lelglle
counLteractiig soie of its good effects?"
participated inl by Messrs. A. -. P.
Iledenhau,h, W. B. Aull, Rev. .f. 1).
Ilowles, Dr. Hallman, Prof. Setzler,
President, Cromer, Rev. H1. P. Counts.
'his subject was the same in substance
as one discussed ill the May meetinr
It was agreed that the social feature of
the League is not, to Ie ldepreciated but
Th'le discoiselon,. at this meeting were
the fullest the League 1has eveir had.
ThIiis can be accounted for by tile fact
t.hat there was it fuller attendance of
pastors and professors than at anly pro
vious mneetinig. It is to be regretted
that so many who were '"booked'' to
take p)art in the execises weire not
A vote of thlanks was tendered the
co'ngregation of G race chIurch for their'
Not,hwithstanding the heat, the (lay
pass5ed oilf pleasantly indc(lcd.
TJhie next mneeting will lbe held at St,.
Lukec's church somec time in O)ctober.
CHIILL & FE~VER
Sunday-School Convention of Newberry
WViIll e held at Boeth Edeni chlurch,
August 6th and 7thl. Each Lutheran
Hunday -school ill thle conference is en1
titled to three4N delegates. Superinten
dlents are membners ex officio. It is
earn'iest.ly hlopedi all our1 Sunday - sehools
will be represented, and that all dele
gates will feel an inlter1est inl the followv
F'riday, 10 a mi --1 Devoetional exer-'
cises, A. HI. Kohin ; 2. Enrolment of dele
gales; 3. Election (if oficeers: 4. Address
of welcome, Capt. H1. HI. Folk ; 5. Re
sponse, Prof. E O. ('ounts; 5. History
and1( aimIl of this 'onIvenltion), Pres. Geo.
B Cromner ;7. How mayv this meeting
be made(1 of lasting benefit? A. Kiler,
Esq. ; 8 Hlistor'y and14 aimu of tihe Sun
day- school, Dr A. (I. Voigt; g. Advan -
tages! and1( disadlvantaiges of Union1 Sun11
(day- schools, Rev. Z. WV. Bedenbiaugh.
Jleffe'rson Quattlebumi; 2. Clss COn -
dulct(ed bmy Pres. Geo B. Cromner. Somne,
as 1many3 15 asn, prepcharedl to recite andl(
be4 taIughIt from thle TInternat.ional Lesson
oif August 8 ; 3. What shIoulId be thle
purp~ose of Sunday schlool Offerings?
B reoks S wygerlt; 4 The Pastor's laice
ill the Sunday-*school, Rev. Gee. S.
Bearden ; 5. Are we ever to old or too
learned to attend1 Sundlay -school? W. A.
CounIts; (I. Opening of Query- box ;7.
'imie and1( pla1ce of niext mieeting ; 8. Ad
.lourlnent. A. J. Bownns,
W. Auto. IIrE ALv Sec'.' P..n',+
ARP ON THE NEGRO
DECAIAIIS Tj1AT HIs iEST FICIENI)
ARE IN TlIKESOUTH1.
Vankees 41o Not Like IHm-li,rtow's 1'hil
onophier says thoColored Man Should be
Satilled with 11s Lot.
These "Boston yankees" alread3
have big money in cotton mills it
South Carolina. Throo-fourths of
the capital in the now mills ir
Spartanburg is Now England money,
and they have never yet even sug
gested tho emlployment of negrc
operatives. Indeed, it is a now do
parturo if Boston was suddonly fal
lon in love with the negro, for all
the genuino yankoos that I know or
have known had little use for him,
except as a base of political opera
tions. The now little city of Fitz
gerald that is made up of Illinois
yankoos, wont even allow him a
domiolo in the corporation. I know
a yanko lady who was taken sick
here and she wouldn't eat anything
they cooked, and liked to have por
ished to death during hor long ill
ness. Kind neighbors took nice
things to her, but had to tell her
they woro cooked )y negroos. It is
curious how they (on't mix thingm
up north, for in one hotel you will
find all colored waitors and in an
other all whites. There are botole
in F-lorida whoro all the waiters are
Now England girls. In the north
west no colored barbers are allowed.
They would lynch on just as soon
as he put up his striped I)olo.
Thoro is really loss projudico against
the nogro at the tiouth thani at the
north. There are more trados and
occupations open to him. But all
this his boon tiaid and rosaid
for thirty years. "Oh, but you
lynch them," they say, and tle
Now York lorald kmops an accounti
against us--over 300 in the last
twelvo months. If it was 2,000 wt
would still ask, like Governor Oatos,
"What. alre you going to do about
it?" Lynching for that crime i
the law of nature, and will go on.
Whon juries are organized to try
hyenas and wolves and gorillas,
maybe theso brutos in human forn
will be trivd and not hoforo. The
argument, is exhaustod, and wt
stand by our wives and children. I1
tile brute who wvas burned at Dallaf
had had as Many liVes as a cat, I
would have burnied them all. Thc
fato of that poor little child bap
haunted me over sinco. And so lot
the ngro bishops and proachor
and1( teachor-s and editors stop be
wvailing the lynchings and go to do.
nlouncing the outrages and teach tc
their people the enormity of thc
crime and its swift and Sure punish
mont. Th'le emotions of the human
heart are the same at Urbana and
But Angleo.Saxon fears are arous
ed p)romaturely. No white children
have yet 1boon dlisp)laced that I have
heard of. The papers~ say that some
wealthy negroes are about to build1
a cotton mil l mn Alabama. That is
all right, of course, and they will
employ03 negro labor. Mr. Anglo
Saxon canl' t comnplaiin about that,
b)ut he charges that Hon. Hoke
Smith in 1893 wrote an article for
the Amianll Review adlvocating
the (employm1ent of negro labor in
our cotton mills as a means of comi
potinig with the Chinamnon. Weoll
I don't b)elievo that Mr. Smith wvrote
any such thing, for we have na
Chinamoen ina that business arnd if we
had, how could( the negro comple)t(
any better than the whlit() race?I
know of no trade or occupation i'
wvhich the negro excels the whitt
mian, eitheir in skill or cheapness.
Buti this mnan is very moad with ur
and actually abuses Frank Stanton
for writing p)oetry about mules an(
watermelons and1( violets and dalisio~
while the white peop1)1 are threaten
ed with the direst calamity of thin
ty year-s. Stop, Staniton, stop), an(
write a 1)001m about the black cottor
mills that loom up) in the (distance
But. while on the subject of th
dusky race, my attentioi. was calle
b)y my wife to a p)hotographl and
sketch of Queen Lil, that appeart
in the July number of the Pmutnn
The Photograph indicates a hand
some woman of light Mool nIh com
plexion and features quito os En
glish as Queen Vistoria's. Thi
sketch gives her praise for her uan
nors and lavish entertainments an(
her modesty of doportment. I
closes with these words: "She i
really a queenly woman. Hr bear
ing is dignified, her manner graciou
hor language perfect and one leavet
her presence echoing the sentiment
'Ono it queen, always a quon.' "
Now that dethroned woman ha
been the butt of hundreds of eruo
jokes and slandor and for what wat
it? For political schomes that ar(
now about to maturo in the annoxa
tion of Hawaii. Or am I too suspic
ious of our Amorican politiciansi
May the good Lord help us all an(
keep us from stealing especially
from a woman. bi, Am.
P. S.--Allow n to thank all
thoso kind frionds, far and near,
who have sont me the poem 1181 askce
for: "Man wants but little here be
low," by J. Q. Adams. It gratiie
me to learn that so many are bottoi
versed in literature than I am, and I
thank thom for their kind conidora
tion of my ignorance. B. A.
WIHAT A WOMAN CAN 10.
Iobt llurdetto'm Untakogute of iier Fanmure,
We are all familiar, says the An.
gusta Chronicle, with the ifsortiotl
of things that a woianl cin't do
"because she ain't built. tht way,"
but we are daily being forced to on
large our views of her possikilitim
and narrow the field of her lis
qualifications. The now ;4pirit o
athletic (ovelopnit. for bothi sexve
has given us femalo footballists
baseballists, pugilists, ( robats,
walkers, aeronants, as well its bicych
riders, whilo hor mnital (iancipa
tion produces typowriters, clerks
lecturors, editors andl(] even preachors
and the time stiomis to be fast lp
proaching wlien sex cannot bo quot
ed as a disqualification- ovon fo
The advocato of wom1an's possi)bili
ties will bo dlivelrted by tho tribliut
of Bob Burdotto, inl which I point,
out some of the thinigs inl whici
she diffors from mani. lilo says:
"True, sho canot sharpon a pen
cil, andl(] outsido of commorcial cir
C1ls, shie canniot tio a packago t(
mako it look like anything save 1
cross section of chaos; but land o
miraclei un0 what she cA do with
p)inh I believe there are somUo wo
men wvho cani pini a glass knob to 1
door. Shec cannot wvalkc so mana
miles around at billiaird talei wit I
nothing to cat andi not hing ( t<
sp)eak of) to dIrinik, but she canu wvall
the floor all night with a frotfn
baby without going sound1( asloel
the first half hour. She can rid<
five hundred miles without going in
to the smoking car to rest (and go
away from the children. ) She em
Igo to town and( (10 a wealrisomue day'
shopping and have a good tim<
with three or four frionds withou
drinking a keg of boor. She eam
enjoy an evening visit without, samok
ing a half dozen cigars. She can en
duro the torturing distratction of
house full of children all day, whih
her husband cuffs thonm all howlin1
to bed beforo lhe has beeni home am
hour. Every day she (onduires a d res
that wvould make an athlete swooni
She will niot, and p)ossibly cainno
walk five hundred miles arond I
tanb)ark track, in six days, for fiv'
thousand dollars, but she cani wall
two hundred miles in ton hours, ni
anid down the crowded aisles of a dra
goods store, whenm there is ai redine
tion saile on. She hath n,o skill a
fonice, and knowveth not how to spar
but1 wvhen she javelins a man in tI
ribs in a Chrisitmars crowvd, th
man's whole family howls. Sheui;
afraid of a mouse and runs from a
lcow, but a hook agent caun't scars
her. She is the salt of the church
the )popper of the choir, the life of thi
sowing society and1( abhout all thore
of a young ladies school, or
The conride(nce of the peoplei
M 1ood's SaisapaurillaI is im to its ir
' euatlledh record of emunderin1 cuwe
TILLMAN HAS HIS SAY
IHOWV JIE AND I11Y 1VWEtE 1IROU0T
surprmel at Evans Going In tho Race and
Empehelmly at the Evans-Irby Combl
nat lon-Ia Neutral.
[Special to The State.]
Washington, July 12.-In reply
to inquiries of the State's represon
tative today, Senator Tillman made
the following statement in reference
to the pending senatorial contest in
"Porsoinally, the relations between
Irby and myself are friendly, atloast
they are not so strained as they wore
at one time, but that fact has no sig
nificance whatever, so far as the son
atorial campaign in the State is con
corned. Wo were brought togothor
by a mutual friend a year or so ago
wit hout, any possible reference to
present or future conditions."
Speaking of his alleged connection
with the Irby-Evans combination to
defeat McLaurin, he said: "While
in Washington some time ago Ev
ans talked with inn about his candi
dacy for the senate and I advised
him against it and the announce
ment of his candidacy in the news
popors was a surpriso to me, and
was even more surprisod to see tha
Irhy and Evans were running to.
gothor---surprised becauso they had
knifed each other so iercilomly in
"Now," he added, "I want it un
dorstood that I an taking no part in
the contest. I will not be drawn in
to it, and any statomont. to the con
tritry is absolutely falso. The po
plo m1ust decido it. for themselves."
About the possible result he had
noe opillioll to express. lie will re
main hero tiitit congress adjourni
unloss called home by the illness of
Wobster is inl the last ditch and to
save Litthrop lie told Hanna tonight
that, he would give il) the collector
ship. Whoolor roturned to Charles
ton tonight not exuhorantly hopeful
of innnodiato appointment. Hanna,
it svoins, promised the place to CUmin
at St. Louis, unadvisedly. It was
Senator Wolcott's opposition that,
cause( the withdriiwal of Crumn's
nominiiation for postniastor in 1890
and the samo Wolcot,t is now chair
1111111 of the postoffico committoo.
I annia didn't, know it at the timo of
the St. Louis convention, and now
H1anna has troubles of his own.
J. ni. ul.
The~ following are the ajpoint -
montts for the senatorial camllpaignl
nowv in progress in thiis Stamt e:
Saluda, Friday, July 115.
I aexim'gton, Saturday, July 17.
Wiunnsboro, Monday, July 19.
Ciobl:mia, Tuesday, July 20).
Orangeb u rg, Wednesday, J1uly 2 1
D)orchoster, Thlurslday, July 22.
B3ambo)rg, F"ridlay, July 23.
Union, Monday, July 26.
S partanlbulrg, Tuesday, July 27.
Cherokee, Thursday, July 29.
Greenville, Friday, July 30.
Pickens, Saturday, July 31.
Oconee, Monday, Aug. 2.
Anderson, Wednesday, Aug. 4.
G1roemnwood, Thursday, Aug. 5.
Abbeville, Friday, Aug. (6.
L~aur'ons, Saturday, Aug. 7.
Neowborry, Mondaiy, Aug. 9.
(Ihoster, Wodniesday, Auig. 11.
York, Thiursday, Aug. 1 2.
I14ancaster, Friday, Aug. 1:3.
Korshaw. Saturday, Aug. 14.
Chesterfield, Mond(ay, Aug. 101.
M~arlboro, Wednesday, Aug. 18.
D)arlington, Thursday, Aug. 19.
Mariion, Saturday, Aug. 21.
Htorry, Mondlay, Aug. 23.
Gleorgetown, Wednesday. Aug. 2R.
W \illiamsburg, Tlhulrsdlay, Aug.. 2(5.
M~anning, Friday, Aug. 27.
Flhorenice, Saturday, Aug. 28.
ICxcursion1 to Tamuipa.
'The Sou therini ilway will sell rounmd
tripj tickets .Juily 20, good to returnm .mi
Leavec Newborry 2.25 p. mi. Leave Co
luimmbiia 5 p. mn. same (day. Special train
looida, Cntrmal & Peninsula, good to
'return on any regulair train.
.1. A. RTN, Agent.