Duane A. Stober
A Journal compiled by Duane A. Stober for a 1969 Wofford College Interim project. The project was a canoe trip on several South Carolina rivers from Pacolet to Charleston. The project studied the biology, history, and geology of the river system in addition to canoeing on the rivers. The tour took place between January 9 and 21, 1969.
O. K. Williams Jr.
Spartanburg, S. C.
November 20, 1931
Pageant presented by high school students in Spartanburg County of historical moments in the county's history.
John Pinckney Wighman
34 pages, typescript
Spartanburg Chamber of Commerce
Souvenir program with photographs, advertisements, historical information, and schedule for a visit to Spartanburg by Col. Charles A. Lindbergh. The program contains information about aeronautics, about Lindbergh, about Spartanburg's recently-opened downtown airport, and advertisements from many sponsors.
W. J. Armstrong
A panoramic photograph, taken from the Cleveland Hotel, captures downtown Spartanburg, S.C. in 1918, and in particular, the 3rd Liberty Loan parade, with the 27th Division of the U.S Army marching down Main Street. Numerous downtown landmarks are visible, including the towers of Wofford College, the spire of Central Methodist Church, Cleveland Law Range, the court house of the period, Andrews Building, Belk Hudson Building, the Daniel Morgan Statue and Morgan Square, the intersection of Main and Church Streets, the original City Hall and the Spartanburg Herald Journal Building.
Alexander D. Betts and W. A. Betts
Edited by W. A. Betts. A. D. Betts was the chaplain of the 30th NC troops.
Personal Experiences of Mrs. Campbell Bryce During the Burning of Columbia, South Carolina by General W. T. Sherman's Army, February 17, 1865
This record of my personal experiences during the occupation of Columbia by the Federal army under General W. T. Sherman, I dedicate to you, my dear children, remembering well how eagerly I sought for and cherished every tradition and scrap of history handed down to me by my parents of their parents, who were participants in the War of the Revolution. Though this story has often been told, and is old and familiar, I flatter myself that your children and your children's children will appreciate my record far more than you do now, to whom it is more. than a twicetold tale
Gaffney Chamber of Commerce
Published in the Lyceum, Asheville, NC, June 1897.
J. E. Norment
PUBLISHED BY AUTHORITY OF SPARTANBURG CITY COUNCIL,
HON. ARCH B. CALVERT, MAYOR.
CHARLESTON, S. C. LUCAS & RICHARDSON CO., BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS, 130 AND 132 EAST BAY.
Bird's Eye View
This map shows the streets and many buildings that existed in the city of Spartanburg in 1891, with Wofford College's buildings in the foreground. It also notes the city's population at 3,200 in 1880 and 8,000 in 1890. The rail lines are also visible, and the map lists a number of the businesses that were then operating.
Glenn Springs, So. Ca. : its location, discovery, history, personal sketches of its habitues, what it will cure, &c.
Trimmier's Printing Office and Book Store and Simpson & Simpson
"[....][Y]ou will find this an interesting little volume, containing a romance of the discovery of Glenn Springs in the time of the Indians; its re-discovery by the white man, and its history, with personal sketches of some of South Carolina's distinguished men, who were constant visitors at this fountain of health; and other description of Glenn Springs as a Summer Resort and accounts of the wonderful results from the use of this water."
William James Smith
This ledger meticulously details the prices paid and received for scores of human beings (as slaves; only first names are recorded), as well as the expenses incurred by Smith in undertaking this business venture, such as feeding, clothing, sheltering, and nursing the people he purchased and sold. The details of the book illustrate that Smith took several "trips" between 1844 and 1854 to buy and sell slaves: detailed records of purchases and sales of "Negroes" exist for all of the years between 1844 and 1854. The listing of expenses for the year of 1844 (the most complete account) indicate that that year Smith traveled from the Piedmont to Charleston, then to Richmond, Virginia and other towns and cities in central Virginia such as Charlottesville, Madison, Orange, Gordonsville, and Fredericksburg. The expense records indicate that Smith returned to the Piedmont via an overland route that passed through Lincolnton, North Carolina (between Charlotte and Hickory). That year he undertook business as far south as Hamburg, South Carolina (near Augusta, Georgia).
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