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BY CLINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON. S. C.. WEDNESDAY. JULY 3. 1901. VOTJTMR Y*YVTi___i?n ?
If You Are...
From our previous advertising that our
CASH WAY of doing business will - -
The fault is in the advertising
and not in the business itself !
WE SELL- i
II ats and
pPur ri ishlxigs,
And the reason our PRICES are so MODERATE is simply
due to our CASH WAY of doing business.
It'll pay you to bring your Cash to this Store, where you
pay for only what you get, and not for what the other fellow
If you spend your Cash at a Credit Store you are helping
to pay for the losses occasioned in doing a credit business.
No doubt about it.
B. 0. Evans &Co.|
The Snot Cash Clothiers
Why Not Give Your House a Coat of
MASTIC PAINT ?
You can put it on yourself-it is
already mixed-and to paint your
house would hot cost you more
_ than - - - - -.
I^ive 01? ?ix Dollars!
Orr~Gray & Co.
Seasonable Goods for the Farmers.
WE ate prepared to furnish the Farmer with just such F rm Imple
ments aa he needs at this season of the year.
You will always find our stock of STEEL PLOWS complete.
There is no way that the Farmer can economize more than to uso one of
our UNIVERSAL GUANO DISTRIBUTORS, that opens the furrow and
puts in the Fertilizer at the same time, unless it is to get one of our WEED
ERS, and ran it over the cotton field jost aa it ?a trying to break through the
hard crust-that forms on the bedded row just after one of these spring rains
that never falls to como. Come in and let us tell you about our Adjustable
Keystone Weeder-the great labor saver and cotton raiser.
Don't forget that we are Headquarters for COTTON PLANTERS
HARROWS, CULTIVATORS and HOES. Our PERFECT HARROW
-the greatest Corn and Cotton Cultivator on the market-ono? you get ono
of these Harrows you cannot afford to do without them. We also sell the
Roman and Terrel that stands first on the hat.
HOES 1-Just received a Car Load of Hoes, all sizes and kinds, and prices
are low enough.
Big stock of Garden Rakes and other tools for the gardener.
Builders' Hardware, Nails and Barb Wire always on hand.
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY,
Successors to Brock Brothers.
- A distinct earthquake shook was
felt ia Greenville last Friday.
- Ninety-six is planning for a
quarter million dollar cotton mill.
- $1,236,050 was paid ia South
Carolina for life insuranoe last year.
John Gary Evans has announced
himself a oandidate for United States
-. Chief Justice Molver is undergo
in speoial treatment in a sanitarium
in Savannah, Ga.
- W. L. Harris has been appointed
Kstmaster at Charleston and George
Shaw postmaster at Sumter.
- Society Hill and Conway are in
the rac? for the fish hatchery to bo
established in'South Carolina.
m- The operatives in the cotton
mills of Augusta and the Horse Creek
valley have gone back to work.
- The State Reunion of Confede- '
rate Veterans will be held in the oity
of Greenville the 6th, 7th and 8th of
- While drunk Bill Simmons, col
ored, killed his wife and tried to blow
his own brains out in Charleston
- Bishop W. W. Duncan will pre
side at the Methodist annual confer
ence which meets in Newberry the 3d
- Three children of Washington
Hayne, colored, aged 14, 16 and 18,
were killed by a tornado at Congaree,
- Incoming vessels and fishermen
report much volcanic matter along the
ooaBt near Charleston being brought
there by the Golf Stream.
- The schedules for the State cam
rmicrn has b?en m?de o lit p.nd publish
ed. The campaign begins on June 17
and concludes August 21st.
- The big mill to be erected at
Ware's Shoals on Saluda river is to
be on the Greenwood County side and
not in Laurens County as reported.
- Ed Thompson, eolored, who haB
boen connected with the postal service
in Columbia for several years, will ran
for congress ia the Seventh District.
- A negro attempted an assault
upon a sixteen-year-old girl io Fort
Mill. Several suspects have been ar
rested and a lynching narrowly avert
- An eleotrio car line will be built
from Columbia to Lexington. It is
designed to carry freight and passen
gers, and a charter has been asked
- Congressman Latimer has intro
duced a bill for the relief of the Char
leston exposition. It proposes to ap
propriate $150,000 to pay its indebted
- Dr. JeBse M. Thornton, of Vir
ginia, has been elented physician for
Converse college. She is a graduate
of the Woman's Medical college cf
- Joho Kirkland, a white mao, was
run down by a train and knooked from
the trestle on the Seaboard near Co
lumbia Thursday. He was dangerous
ly injured about the head.
- Columbia wants to be transferred
from the Eastern judioial district of
South Carolina to the Western dis
trict and then to be made the seat of
the court to be created for that dis
- Wu Ting Fang, the Chinese min
ister to this country, visited the Char
Teston exposition on Tuesday, May
26th. He waa on his way to Mii
ledgeville Ga., to make an address at
the Georgia state college.
- Mies Annie Carroll, who was in
jured by falling off the Charleston and
Seashore railroad oompany's wharf at
Mt. Pleasant, has been . given a ver
dict for $9,000 in a suit for damages
brought in Oraogeburg county.
- The State Board of Assessors
met in Charleston Thursday and in
creased the assessment of the pro
perty of the Atlantic Coast Lioe and
the Southern so that the tax reveoue
to the city of Charleston is increased
-The oitisens of Sumter made up
a purse of (64,45 and distributed it
among the children of Thorowell
Orphanage as they passed through
that oity on their way to the Exposi
tion. The money was intended to be
uGod as pocket money by the children.
- A little boy at Woodruff Cotton
Mill caught a large bull frog one even
ing last week and out off and dressed
the hind legs; that evening ?nd next
morning feasted on them, and at tea
o'olook in the day the balaoee of the
frog was still alive and bopping in the
- It is stated that Mrs. Beokwith,
a wealthy western woman, is going to
build a $300,000 hotel ia Aiken. The
cottage owners at Aikeo have tried
to provont it, but oould oot. The
Siana for the building have beeo
rawn and are ready to be submitted
to a contractor.
- An attempt was made Tuesday
morning, May 27, just before daybreak,
to blow np the milldam at Cole's mill
on Curltatl oreek about seven miles
from the oity of Abbeville. No ocri
ons damage was done but some repairs
will be necessary. About two weeks
ago an attempt to do the same thing
was made. Dynamite was used.
- General John B. Gordon, Geoeral
Commander Uoited Confederate Vet
erans, has appointed Gen. Thomas W.
Car wile, of the Second Brigade, to
sucoeed Gen. C. Irvine Walker as
Commander of tho South Carolina Di
vision U. C.V., the latter having been
promoted to the command of the De
partment of Northern Virginia, made
vacant by tho death of Gen. Hampton.
- The moros in Mindanao, P. I.,
are still proving their treachery, by
killing our soldiers from ambush.
- Judgo Jones, of Alabama, an ex
Confederate, delivered the memorial
address at Grant's tomb in New York.
- The Tennessee Democrats bsve
nominated Hon. James B. Frazier for
Governor and reaffirmed tho Kansas
- It looks as if Chicago is to have
a meat famine, caused by the drivers'
strike. The ice and ooal unions may
have a sypathetio strike.
- A lopomotivo on the Atlantio
Coast Line railroad exploded at Man
chester, Va., killing the engineer and
seriously injuring live other persons.
- A Fort de France dispatch says
that George Kennan, the famous ex
plorer and traveler, is missing and it
is feared he perished in the last ex
plosion of Mont Pelee.
- The rain during the past few
days have caused the greatest floods
in the history of Oklahoma. Rail
road traffic on all railroads is impeded
and all rivers are out of their banks.
- A Wisconsin woman who want
ed $15,000 for "three stolen kisses"
has been defeated in oourt, the jury
deoiding against her beoause she is
taller and heavier than the man whom
- President Estrada Palma, in his
first message to the Cuban congress,
lays much stress on the inland's in
debtedness to the United States,
especially in the matter of schools
and sanitary reform.
- Three years ago the Rev. R. G.
Rosoamp of Kokomo, Ind., was given
a block of supposedly worthless min
ing stock by a friend who posed as
a practical ioker: He has just sold
the stock for $500,000.
- In tho United Stales there is one
church for every 337 people. Boston
has one for every 1,000, Minneapolis
one for every 1,054. Twenty-four
million people attend ohurch in the
United States every Sunday.
- Among the passengers on the
steamship Philadelphia who sailed
Wednesday for Southampton were
Gen. Joseph Wheeler, who will be
abroad for three months. Acoom
Sanying him were his daughters Lucy,
ulia and Carrie Wheeler.
- Veterans on both sides of the
Civil war are deeply interested in pre
venting the destruction of two his
toric buildings in St. Louis. In one
Julia Bent became the wife of Ulysses
S .Grant, and in the other ill-fated Sarah
Knox Taylor was made the bride of
- The boot and shoe industry of
the United States is a great one. The
completed census returns of 1900 cov
ering that branch of effort shows that
the total output that year was valued
at 9261,028,580. This was an inorease
of eighteen per oent. over the value of
the output of 1890.
- An explosion took place in a
mine in Coal Creek district of Ten
nessee a few dayB ago. About two
hundred men and children had just
entered the mine and all were lost. It
was a perfect disaster and the scenes
around the ontrance to the mine were
pitiable in the extreme.
- The Postoffice Department has
issued an order that hereafter a writ
ten designation on the wrapper-such
as "book," "printed matter" or
"photo"-shall be construed as a per
missible "inscription" upon mail mat
ter of the third class. This revokes
a previous construction forbidding
- Recently a strip of ground along
Dutch Gap, on the James river, below
Richmond, Va., has sunk, and muoh
of the earth has fallen into the river.
Gen. B. F. Butler's forces out thc
gap during the civil war. It is several
hundred yards long and runs across a
horseshoe made by the river, cutting
off several miles.
- Frauds of the grossest oharaoter
are said to have been discovered io
the customs aervioe of the city of
New York. It is reported that the
government has been cheated out of
revenue amounting to at least $600,000
a year, through the collusion in the
importation of silks. Criminal prose
cutions, it is expected, are to follow
as a result.
- A Mississippi inventor who has
been experimenting with ootton pick
ing machinery for tho past ten years
ol ai m G that he has at last perfeoted a
machine that will pick the fleecy
stan' as deftly as the human hand.
F is so confident that his invention
will be a auoceas that he has already
dosed contracts to piok the ootton
grown on several Mississippi planta
- The Amerioan colony in Con
stantinople is said to be muoh pertur
bed over the conversion of one of its
members-a Miss Davis- to Moham
medanism. Miss Davis was a teaoher
in the Amerioan College for Girls at
Saitari, and also gave lessons in a
Turkish family, where she met and
fell in love wita an unole of her pupil.
In order to marry him she has renoun
ced her faith and entered the fold of
- The Bnreau of Insect Study at
Washington is prepariug to extermin
ate grasshoppers by spreading among
the insects a deadly plague imported
from South Africa. The germs,
whioh are now being put up, are to be
sent in bottles to the farmer? of the
United States, with direotioL..' for
their use. In South Africa these
germs have been very successful, and
as a result vast armies of grasshoppers
have been wiped out. Let us hope
the grasshoppers themselves will not
catch the spirit of the scientific age
and innoculate themselves against the
Death of Dr. B. M. Palmer.
Dr. Benjamin M. Palmer, of New
Orleans, died on the 28th of May from
injuries received on the 5th of May,
when ho waa run over by a atreet car
within a abort distance ot" his home and
dragged for fully a block.
His right great too waa cut oft' and
injuries were inflicted on che forehead,
and his right leg was broken in two
places Just above the ankle. He lin
gered from the time of his injuries 23
Kev. Dr. B. M. Palmer was boru in
Charleston, S. C., January 25, 1818, son j
of Dr. Edward Palmer, who after
sixty years of service in the church,
died in i88? ut the age of 92. Dr. Pal
mer passed his boyhood at McPher
sonvillo and was sent to Amherst col
lege when only 13 years of age. There
he met Henry Ward Beecher, then a
a student in a higher class, and the
two became fast friends. At the age
of 15 he returned to South Carolina and
taught for two years, thence matricu
lating at the University of Georgia,
whence he graduated in 1838 and enter
ed the Theological Seminary at Colum
bia. In 1841 he was licensed and enter
ed upon a career that was destined to
make him famous as a preacher.
Shortly after his ordination he was
called to the First Presbyterian church
of Savannah, taking with him Ir's
bride, Mary Augusta McConnell. In
1843 he went to the First Presbyterian
church in Columbia, S. C., remaining
there until 185?, when ho came to New
Orleans. In 184? he established the
Southern Presbyterian Review which
he edited for a number of years, win
ning wide fame and in 1800 was elect
ed to the c?mir of pastoral theology in
the Seminary at Princeton University,
though he declined the election. Many
other flattering offers were made to
him throughout his career, including
the pulpit of Dr. Alexander's church in
New York, but all these offers he re
fused, preferring to remain with his old
congregation in New Orleans.
Dr. Palmer was one of the strongest
leaders of the South in the pulpit im
mediately preceding and during the
civil war and on Thanksgiving Day,
1800, preached his famous secession
sermon in New Orleans. In 1801 when
the Sonthern churches withdrew from
the Presbyterian Assembly at Phila
delphia and met in AngUBta, Dr. Pal
mer was chosen as moderator, taking
his place as head of the Southern Pres
byterian church. His service in the
army was irregular, but his intimacy
with General Polk and General Beau
regard helped to turn his attention to
the spiritual necessities of the troops,
and at one time he had fall charge of
detailing the Southern ministers in the
army of Tennessee, Dr. Palmer was a
profoundly impressive orator and hiB
reputation as a preacher was national.
His church in New Orleans, the First
Presbyterian, has probably been visit
ed by more strangers, drawn by his
reputation as a pulpit orator, than any
church in the South. Two years ego
Dr. Palmer delivered a notable oration
at the Louisville reunion of United
Confederate veterans. Dr. Palmer's
wife died ia 1888. He had six children,
only one of whom is living.
Dr. Palmer preached, the centennial
anniversary Burroon at the University
of Georgia at the centennial celebra
tion at Athens last year.
The following is the program for the
Union Meeting of the 3rd District,
which will be held at the First Baptist
Church in the city of Anderson on the
fifth Sunday in June and Saturday be
Saturday, ll o'clock a. m.-Introduc
tory sermon by Rev. W. B. Hawkins;
alternate, Rev. J. B. Herron.
Intermission of two hours for dinner.
At the afternoon session the follow
ing query will be discussed for two
boure: "The best method for the
study of the Bible* that we may obtain
the fullest knowledge of God's Word."
Revs. O. J. Copeland, Wm. Brown and
C. E. Elgin will lead the discussion in
addresses of fifteen minutes each, fol
lowed by a general discussion of the
topic. It is hoped that all tho breth
ren will take part in the discussion.
Sunday morning, at ll o'clock, Mis
sionary sermon by Rev. F. P. Lynch,
alternate, Rev. W. W. Leathers.
J. B. Felton, Br,,
Sunday School Association.
The Triennial OonvenMon, Interna
tional Sunday School Association, will be
held at Denver, Col., Jane 20-July 2,1002.
Southern Railway announces rate of
one first-clase far? for the round trip,
Eins 82, from all pointa In thia territory
> Denver. Tickets will be sold Juno
21st, 22nd and 23rd, with final limit leav
ing Denver Joly Slat, with privilege of
extension to Angnst 31at. Parties taking
thia trip ba?? an excellent opportunity of
visiting the Grand Canyon, Pike's Peak,
Garden of the Gods. Yellowstone Park,
8 a: i Lake City and other points in the
West, as red need ratea will be made for
these side trips.
Dr. W. B. Pelham, ?>f Newberry. State
Chairman, will be in charge of the Sooth
Carolina delegation going via Southern
Southern Railway to St. Louis at wbleh
point immediate connections will be
made through to Denver.
For further information apply to W. E.
McGee. T. P. A., August?, Ga., R. L.
Boay, P. ?fe T. A., Columbio, S. C., o.- R.
! W. Hunt, D. P. A., Charleston, 8. C.
Hee? Swoops will soon be in demand.
Sullivan Hdw. Cn. hr.ve them, both the
Terrell and the Victor.
New Pistol Law.
lu his letter to tho News and Cou
rier of a tew days. ago, Mr. August
Kohn incorporate? tho following, whick
is of local as well as general interest: !
It does not appear to be generally
remembered that tho State is going to
practically stop the sale of pistols after
tho 1st of July, lt is not a loug while
before the new statute goes into effect.
It is, therefore, high timo for tho
dealers in pistols to remember the ex
istence of the statute aud get to the
point of closing out their stocks. At
tho time the statute was enacted there
was some talk of bringing suit to test
tho constitutionality of the act. No
test can bo made until the law be
comes operative, because f ho State Su
preme Court will not decide a case
which presents a prospective issue.
There is now talk being gotten up
up among the dealers to employ dis
tinguished counsel and, by violating
the law, make a test of the constitu
tionality. The man who, after July 1,
violates the law and allows himself to
be convicted merely to test the statute,
runs a considerable risk; but some
agreement may be reached upon this
The law is radical and extraordinary,
but South Carolina has before this
done some moro surprising things, and
if tho new law will only stop tho pistol
habit it will have done a great thing.
The act, which was passed in 1001,
and is knowu ns the Cooper law, reade
"Section 129. From and after the 1B1
day of July, 1002, it shall bo unlawful
for anyone to entry about the per HUD
whether concealed or not, any pisto
less thau 20 inches long and three
pounds in weight, and it shall be un
lawful for auy person, lirm ov corpora
tion to manufacture, sell or otto'* foi
?ale, or transport for use or snlo int<
this State, any pistol of less length o:
weight. Any violation of this'sectioi
, shall be punished by a flue of not lea.
than $100, or imprisonment for no
more than 30 days, and in case of a vio
lation by n brm or a corporation i
i shall forfeit tho sum of $100 to and fo
the UB6 of the school fund of tho count:
. wherein the violation takes place, t<
. be recovered as other fines and forfei
. tares. This section shall not apply t<
peace officers in tho actual dischargi
of their duties or to persouB while oi
"The fines and forfeitures abovi
provided for, when collected, shall g<
to the school fund of the county wher
the violation occurred."
At the recent session of the genera
assembly the act was amended by it
friends so as to cure ambiguities.
The Thornwell Orphanage.
Ur cou, kiad Friend: Many faces o
dear Utile children look up unto yoi
to-day from this your home for th
care of the fatherless.
You c,re their helper, their benelac
tor, their earthly ali.
Without your help what would be
come of two hundred little brother
You can give but little, perhaps, bu
think of it: Five dollars will provid
for a child, its board for a month, o
its schooling for a year! Even a dim
will give tho child its three meals.!
Just now we need you.
The time has come when summe:
wa?ts are multiplying, and even brea?
is scarce and hard to get.
A little just now from each of i
thousand friends, would mean a greai
deal to these children.
It is a joy to know that you will no
forget ?B. You never do.
God's blessing is your only reward
And is not that enough? God's bless
ing and the grateful prayers of all tbii
multitude of .orphans.
Send your barrels of dour simply tc
Thornwell Orphanage, Clinton, S. C.
Send your gifts of money to Wm. F
Jacobs, Clinton, S. C.
Quite a number of visitors are ii
The closing exercises of the Wii
liamston Female College will begii
next Wednesday afternoon, and will
be unusually interesting.
Monday morning at 8.80 the Wallace
house, on West Main street, was total
ly destroyed by fire. The building
wssa large structure with fourteen
rooms ana was occupied and owned bj
J. C. Wallace, and was used as s
boarding house. When the fire wat
first discovered it had started in a
room of one of the guests on the second
floor, and before the flames could bc
arrested they had made such headway
that it was impossible to .save the
building and the large company ol
citizens that had to assist in fighting
the fire went to work at once to remov
ing tho household effects, a large part
of which was saved. The building was
insured in the Anderson Mutual Com
pany for $800 and the personal effects
were insured in the same company foi
the sum of $200. The loss will prob
ably reach $1,200, above tho insurance,
which falls heavily upon Mr. Wallace.
'Put Us to the Test.
We back up all we eay about "Clifton"
Flour. Back it up, first, with our goods,
and, second, with our guarantee. We
have paid a g iod deal about "Clifton'' in
the last few yean, and especially in the
past few months, since we enlarged oar
capacity and improved our plant. We
have made*some pretty strong sutemente
about the quality or "Clifton" Flour. If
we caa Drove all we say you can hardly
affortr*f>ot to use "Clifton." Come in un
der our guarantee und put us to tbA test.
Bransford Mill?, ?wensboro, Ky.
Corner Creek Items.
Tho continued dry spoil ia causing all
vegetation to suffer.
Farmere aro very well up with their
work and crops are in excellent condi
Wheat harvest is almost at hand, bat
a very email yield will be realized by
our farmer's, although they took much
interest in preparing' tho land and
sowing it-several of them fertilizing
The tann i UK class of our peoplo seem
to have a lot of discouragement through
this rugged journey of lifo, but con
tentment evidently abounds more
among the "tillers of tho soil" than any
other laboring people on earth.' They
enjoy better health, have moro iiborty
ami pleasure and just about as much of
I "Uncle Sam's" legal currency falls ia
j their hands, too. Some eminent writer
hus expressed his opinion concerning
the farmer in the following language:
"A farmer is the noblest work of God.w
B. F. Gassaway and Wister Bigby
attended the Exposition in Charles
ton last week. They report a grand
J. N. Shirley has tho contract for fur
nishing the framing lumber for the fac
tory houses ut Honea Path. Clemeot
&. Son are doing the sawing in ?rst-class
style as usual.
Marvin Bigby nod sister, Alias Belle,
visited relatives nt Broyles last Satur
day and Sunday.
i The Trustees of tho Honea Path Gra
ded school have re-elected Prof. J. B.
t Watkins and Miss Marvin Quattlebaum
as tenchers, and they have been so for
. t?nate as to secure the services of Miss
i Hattie Lever, of Columbia, ns teacher
> of the primary department to succeed
- Miss Williams, who resigned. This
- grand old institution of learning now
f has the best corps of teachers to be found
> any where and tho standard of this
r school is second to none. ,
i It Booms to us that quite a number
9 of candidates will be out this Summer
t for the various State o thees, but the
- "County candidates are "slow enough."
t We must have at least five for the
r House, and surely ?there are that many
y men in this glorious old banner Co?n
J ty of Carolina able to represeat us at
- the State capital.
> The mauy friends of W. P. Wright
? aro urging him to make the race for
a the Legislature. There caa be no purer
man found anywhere, and one any
o moro worthy thau Mr. Wright, aud we
0 hope that he will decide to eater the
We believe ia every mau having his
1 own opinion and choice, so we say
B Heyward for Governor. Ho is in the
race to win, and from all reports it ap
pears as if he is making splendid head
way all over the State.
Our people are enjoying good health
? nowadays, so of course all are merry
i and contented.
e Rev. W. B. Hawkins, delivered a
good sermon on Missions at Barker's
- Creek Church Sunday morning to a
large congregation. Mr. Hawkins if
- one of our best preachers.
e The younger members of the Bark
er's Creek Church have recently organ
t ized a Young People's Union. Bert
o Martin is president and Jodie Smith
r secretary. They meet twice a month,
0 on first and third Sunday evenings.
? A ?teat snrinkle of rain fell here Sat
urdu? ?V esirg and rovived crops some
wfe&t, but we aced? good season just
1 Cherries and plums are ripening,
and, of course, blackberries will soon
i be on the bill of fare.
t Work on the cotton mill at Honea
Path is progressing rapidly. A large
t force of hands are employed, and it is
proposed to complete the mill by No
. vember 1st. Tyro.
? Notice to Teachers.
J have just received the following letter
from the St?te Superintendent of Educa
County Superintendent of Education
l>ear Sir : The State Board or Education
has directed that the June examination
be held on Friday, June 13th. You will
please so advertise. Tue questions will
be sent you br the 12th.
The State Board has also decided, in
order to enoonrage applications for State
certificates upon examinations, to permit
applicants to stand for State certificates
ct the examination') conducted hereafter
b ?* your Board for County certificates.
Tho applicants for State certificates will
stani* on the first grade questions and on
additional questions, more advanced and
more professional. Your Board will
mark th ) ona wera to the first grade ques
tions an J will not send np the papers to
the State ?loard where the grade reached
is less thar. 90.
The Statj Board will grade the papers,
and if the average per cent attained is 86,
will issue a State certificate if the appli
cant be found otherwise worthy. Fall
Information covering the applicants
scholastic and professional career will be
set forth in blanks tc bc furnished, and
be an important element in determining
whether a State certificate should be
granted. Tbe State certificate eo granted
v? ill be good for ten years. Please adver
tise these examinations.
Very truly youre,
JOHN J. MCMAHAN.
Stato Supt. of Education.
I publish the above letter In full that
all may understand clearly the conditions
apon which m State certificate may be
obtained. R. E. NICHOLSON,
Go. 8upt. Ed.
The Hummer Resort Folder of the
Southern Railway, containing moah
valuable information, will be raallod free
to any address upon application t< . Agents
of Southern Railway.
W. H. Tayloe. AR<*r. G?n. Paw*. Ageat,
Atlanta, Ga., It W. Hint, Div. Pass.
Agent. Charleston, 8. C., J. C. Beam,
Dtst. Pass. Ageat,. Atlanta, Ga.