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Ike , I
RUBY RING I
As Parker turned out the water from
the ; old-iaahioned bucket into the
pail a small object sank to the .bottom
and was ,concealed by a quantity of
sand. Taking the dipper which
hung on the well, Parker dipped
<lown into the water? it . was too
precious to turn, out?and U was only
a moment before h> held in his hand
a gold ring.
It, wag'tarnished ,to ba sure, but it
was strangely familiar. For an in
stant he doubted his own eyes, but
after vbe had looked at the setting,
which-held a peculiarly shaped ruby
and several tiny pea.is. and glanced
at the Inscription inside, he knew
-ithout a doubt that it was the ring
he bad given to Ruth Lorton three
; ears ago.
She had lost it while away on her
-vacation which she had spent at this
same farmhouse?th's was the rea
soon why Parker had decided to
come nere. Early one mornln? Ruth
. had gone down stairs and when she
i returned to her room only a few mo
? menfc; later the ring, which had b^en
lying on her bureau wa3 not to be
When she had told Parker this
story he had unconsciously shown a
little' doubt In his mtnner. Ruth
had resented this and a quarrel had
arisen which had resulted in their
engagement being broken.
"You said you was goin' fisbin'
jwith me today," piped a joy's voice
as Parker prep .red to make himself
comfortable on the sh-tdy side of the
piazza. A boy about ten years old
was loping up the steps. His shock
?of tow-colored hair and the numerous
f.eckles which often go with it were
topped by a wide-brimmed straw hat.
"Well, Bob. I don't believe we'll go
this morning. It's most too .*te now.
We'll start early some other morn
ing. What do you say?"
"All right," Bob assented, but he
acted a little disappointed. "We're
:goln' to have another boarder next
week." he said rather uuexpectedly.
after a short pause.
"She's ? dandy." went on the boy.
"She's good, too?Mius Lorton is?"
Parker stared at him. "Miss Lor
ton," he repeated. "What day is
she coming?" he asked, turning the
ring over and over in his hand.
"Monday," answered Bob. "she?"
But he did not finish nis sentence.
He turnen suddenly and almost ran
into the house.
, Parker could hardly wait for Mon
ay to come. He w*s slttim, on the
lazza when she came. She paled
lightly at the first sight of him. but
returned his bow cooL'y as she passed
Into the house.
For three days Parker found it
impossible to speak to Ruth a'.one..
5Ie was confident that if he could
iiave a talk with her and show her
the ruby ring everything would be as
it had been three years ago. His
thoughts were interrupted by the ap
pearance of Bob.
T?I want?" stammered the boy,
standing first on one leg and then
the other. He evidently had some
thing on his mind which he wanted
to tell Parker, but did not know
how to begin.
. "What is it Bob?" asked Parker,
"With a:: encouragiuj smile.
"You've given me a. knife aDd a
?flBhin' pole, and I don't know what,
and I'm goin' to tell you some
"All right." said Parker kindly.
"You know that ring you got out.
of the well t'other mornin' and?"
"Yes, yes," broke In Parker.
"Yau held it In your hand as though
you thought a lot of it?I wanted to
tell you then, but I couldn't. And
when she come 1 sec you two wasn't
feood friends, and so I'm goin* to rell
you about it I throwed?it into the
"You threw it Into the well." re
peated Parker, astounded. "What
"I'm going to tell >ou the truth. 1
took the ring off Miss Lorton's bu
reau, 'causevtwas awful shining and
pretty?I was only a kid then. When
I see everybody huntin' for it I got
scared and throwed it in the well.
I've been awful sorry I done It."
Bob's eyes were fixed on the floor of
the piazza, and Parker was confident
that he was very near tears.
"Bob, you've made a lot of trou
ble," he said after a while. "But
you're a brick to tell now. If you'll
go to Miss Lo-ton and tell her, maybe
things will be all right?"
"It isn't necessary," said a voice
right behind them. Looking up.
Parker saw Ruth smiling with the
old lovellght In her eyes. Bob went
away softly and left the two alone.
"He was only a little chili then."
said Rutn. "We mustn't blame
him." . ?
"No. Indeed we mustn't." returned
Parker fervently. "Bob's all right.'
After a moment he added. "Wil. you
forgive me Ruth, for acting as though
I doubted you?"
"There's nothing to forgive R?
Ronald. I was as much to blame as
Parker took the ring t-om L\*
pocket. It was bright now, Var'.ng
witness to the fact that it hai re
ceived a good polish. 'Will you
wear this again Ruth," he a6Ked ten
Ruth's only answer was to put out
one small hand. The nert moment
the ruby ring was in its old piace.
Winter blasts, causing pneumonia,
pleurisy and consumption will soon
be here. Cure your cough now, and
strengthen your lungs with Foley's
Honey and Tar . Do not risk start
ing the winter with weak lungs,
when Foley's Honey and Tar will
cure the most obstinate cough and
colds, and prevent serious results.
A. C. Dukes. Lowman Drug Co.
A davnish exposition has found sev
eral hitherto unknown mountains ten
and twelve thousand feot hi?h on
the northern coast of Alaska.
PICKLED BEETS IS CAMP.
Laugh Was On the Bachelors When
They Told Their Story.
"When you t?te the ox team up
to Emporia after the mail and pro
visions, see if you can't get some
vegetables," said Warren. "The
cows got into my garden and cleaned
up what the coons, bugs and other
thiogs had left, and we want some
^reen stuff. See if you cant get
some onions, beets, cucumbers, or
We were bachelors, pioneering in
Kansas, says Mr. Fred Mather, the
author of "Men I Have Fished
With," and among the things I
brought back from Emporia' was a
fine bunch of early beets. We prom
ised ourselves a treat.
We peeled and sliced them and put
them in vinegar. Next day they
were set out for then evening meal
and we talked about them.
? "Them beets must be more than a
hundred years old," said Warren.
"I've seen lots o' beets, but they was
alluz tender and good."
"They can't be old. They don't
keep beets over a year, like dried
beans; besides that; didn't you see
the tops were green? I think they're
a new kind or else the soil here is
not good for beets."
"They ain't cut thin enough for
the vinegar to soften them," said he.
"These cukes are all right; they're
cut thjn and the vinegar goes right
through them and they're tender."
"Yes, the cucumbers are good; but
what alls the beets I don't know.
I've often eaten 'em at home when
mother cut 'em up in vinegar. Per
haps they want to be soaked In it
longer to make 'em tender. I don't
know how long they have to stay in
before they're fit to eat."
"Let 'em soak a while, then, and
try it. Beets is a'mighty good rel
ish. They're good for what ails you;
for a man can't live on salt pork,
ham and all that stuff?salt codfish
an^ mackerel and sich stuff?with
out a little vegetable food. Put them
beets away till they gst tender; that's
all they want."
The, beets were set aside in vine
gar until such time as they were fit
lo eat. Wc sampled them daily but
'.here was no susceptible- improve
ment. On Sunday, we cleaned up
the housa. brushed ourselves, and
walked up to Serrim's ranch, where
Mrs. S. and Mrs. Judge Howell were
discussing some abstruse question.
They wanted to know how "bach
ing" went. Warren went into de
tails and finally mentioned the beets.
There was an instantaneous duet of
soprano and contralto:
"Didn't you boil 'em first?"
I sneaked outside, and left War
ren to settle things with the two
Adjustable Shoe Fastener.
Numerous attempts have been
made to design a fastener for shoes
which will overcome the faults of the
button shoe and yet be as serviceable
and practical as the laced shoe.
Everybody is familiar with the one
objection to the button. fastening?
the shoe seldom fits the foot properly
until the buttons are ptrfectly read
justed. This fault is, of course,
overcome in the laced shoe, but the
latter requires more labor to fasten,
A shoe fastener patented by a New
Jersey man and shown in the illus
tration appears to be a good substi
tute for either although It lacks
beauty. This fastener is of metal,
j consisting of a tongue which is fas
| tened to the shoe on one side of the
! opening and the clamp on the oppo
site side. The tongue is formed of
several wedge-shaped hooks. The
tongues can thus bo connected to the
c'imps at any deaired point, and tho
flaps of the shoe drawn together to
any desired ? extent. The fasteuer
can be employed also on other arti
cles of apparel, such as corsets,
Lost Her Engagement Finger.
Miss Emma Collins, 18 years old,
the daughter of B. L. Collins, a
Boone county 'Mo.) farmer, can
never wear a ring on her engagement
finger. While ascending the eellar
steps she lost her balance and fell.
In the fall her ring caught on a nail
and her finger was lacerated. The
finger was amputated.
From a single maple tree on the
farm of Charles Hulslander, Tioga
County, Pa., a yield of one hundred
gallons of sap was obtained, from
which was made about twenty-three
pounds of sugar. The tree was
about two feet in diameter and was
tapped in five places.
They Take the Kinks Out.
"I have used Dr. King's New Lifo
Pills for many years, with increasing
satisfaction. They take the kinks
out of stomach, liver and bowel*,
without fuss or friction," says N
H. Brown, of Pittsfleld, Va. Guar
anteed satisfactory at J. G. Waana
maker Mfg. Co.'s drug store.
There Is many a hitch fn Xhv
Tt tnkes a sharp man to carve
out a big forLuno.
ALWAYS LOOK FOR TWISTERS.
Worries and Fears of the Nervous in
the Tornado Bek.
To the region where tornadoes are
common, whlca is a pretty norge ter
ritory, nearly every family has one
member who baa a highly developed
fear of storms. When warm weath
er and the cyoione rut In their ap
pearance the scary on* begins the
properatlon of a safe retreat, proba
bly in the cellar under the house; orj
If he happens to be a thirty-third de- j
gree member of the Amalgamated
Order of Fraldcsts, he has a cave
lined with reenforced concrete con
structed someWhere in the back
in his cave or cellar retreat the
coward puts a bed, and i The has it
bad he is apt to lay In a stock of pro
visions and a barrel of water. During
the day the other members of the
family have a good deal of fun chaf
fing the coward; but he gets even
at night by disturbing their sleep.
Among other peculiarities of the
cyclone coward is an optical illusion
which possesses him about the tim<>
the bass begin to bite. From then
untl harvest time every cloud he-sees
assumes a funnel shape and he is
sure we are going to have a twister.
And he never misses a cloud. Wben
he sees one, he gets up, gathers up
his clothes and th einsurance papers
and proceeds to try to herd the fam
ily to safety.
if the coward happens to be the
man of the house he sometimes suc
ceeds in dragging the sleepy wife and
children t othe cellar while he looks
out the door until a gentle summer
shower begins to fall. But if the
coward Is the wife, she never has
muoh succes with the old man be
yond getting him angry, z .J because
of her duty to the children she takes
them to the* 'rraid hole, abardoning
the husband to his fate?and sleep.
About once in 2,000,001 times the
cyclone coward makes a good bet
and then-his name is numbered with
the survivors. But it costs him a lot
of good sleep.
Strange Scenes at Conventions.
To a newcomer a political conven
tion is an hitherto unimagined carni
val of senile friskiness, noise, tem
per and downright lunacy. The so
cial leader, the millionaire; the
flashy, ?ah-fellow-we?-met who lives
by the sweat of his political brow
the important politician from a small
city; the diffident, nervous, country
lawyer; the gaping backwoodsman;
the suave, confident statesman, all
mingie here to plot ana plan, to mine
and countermine, to charge and re
treat, and to take in flank and in the
rear, just as armies struggle with
strength and strategy for the mas
tery of a field. And as the smoke of
battle brings beyond the surface of
civilization's veneer the primeval in
stincts or man, so is the rougher man
exposed in the fight of the conten
tion hail, with its ambitions, its hat
red and its lust of power. 'Although
such moments do not come In all con
ventions, in each -the same lack of
dignity may be found.' The easily
aroused laughter, the readiness to
cheer at any and all times, the high
ly strung nerves on which, It may
happen, an orator plays with results
that can be comparea to the ease
with which the French people were
accustomed to raise and pull down
their popular heroes?these are Borne
of its Inalienable traits.
The American Game.
Why Is baseball so popular. It Is
In no sense a gambling game. Men
do not go to a baseball game for the
purpose of winnini the price of a box
at the theatre,' a suit of clothes, or
an elaborate dinner with a party of
friends. No betting sheds are found
in baseball enclosurec. There are
no bookmakers with odds on the dif
ferent teams posted up. And prac
tically all of them forbid the sale of
any drinks more harmful than soda
water, root beer, and similar "soft"
beverages, Lovers of baseball do
not turn out in order to drink or
gamble. They go because they are
really fond of the sport. The b ire
bail "fan" goes because he likes to
get out Into the open air, to eit in
grandstand or on bleacher for an
hour or two, and see edicient ath
letes contest for the mastery. There
is no brutality about baseball, noth
ing that is debacmg or demoralizing.
And it is the most popular sport in
the United States to-day, as for
many years past, it will be popular
long after public sentiment has
closed every race track at which
gambling is permitted.?Salt Lake
A railroad in Honduras which has
just been opened to traffic as far as
Celba, thirty-live miles, was built
with creosoted pine ties from tl>e
United States. It is worthy of note
that while creosoted pine ties are oe
Ing shipped from the United States
to Honduras, hardwoods are coiuiug
to the United States from that coun
try. Americans are do:ug the ship
ping both ways. A tract of S.000
acres in Honduras has been secured
by an American company which will
cut the mahogany and otner valuable
hardwoods and ship them to the
United States.?Forest and Stream.
Why He Kept a Goat.
A man whose house adjoined the
railway, kept a goat tethered In his
garden. A friend asked him one
day what was the use of the goat.
"Ubc of the goat!" he replied. "Man,
that goat keeps me in coals. Nevsr
a traiu passes but the fireman throws
a bit of coai at it."
Kennedy's Laxative Cough Syrup not
only heals irritation and allays in
flammation, thereby stopping the
cough, but it moves the bowels gent
ly and in that wajr drives the cold
from the system. Contains no opi
ates. It is pleasant to take, and j
children especially like th* taste, so
? early like maple sugar. Sold by
A. C. Dukes, M. D., and A. C. Doyle
Mnriy a man fails to get ahead
because he has the backward-glance
OLD VILLAGE LOCKUP
Quaint Structure for Confinement of
Rogues and Vagabonds.
Several villages in the Midlands of
England,, possess in more or loss
ruined state their old parish lockups,
commonly known as round housea.
Breedon, a Leicestershire village,
close to the South Derbyshire border,
possesses its "lockup,' a quaint atone
building 18 feet high and 8 feet. 6
inches diametor inside. The walls
are fifteen inches thick. The door is
of stout oak studded with many large
The lock is very strong and the
keyhole is covered with an iron plate,
which it self ha? to be unlocked by a
spanner before the door key can be
inserted. Ventilation is afforded by
small holes punched in an iron plate,
6 inches by 7. fixed in the centre of
the door. There is no window.
At Worthington, the next village
to Breedon, the old lockup is a seven
ei?ed brick building, badly In need
or restoration, an opportunity for
archaeologists which it is hoped will
not be missed. Both at Breedon and
Worthington thes? diminutive dis
used prisons are on the roadside, ad
jacent to the pound or pinfold, so
that the constable had conveniently
side by side the strayed cattle, and
any human rogues or vagabonds he
had charge of. There are similar
old lockups at Smisby and Ticknall,
two villages close to Leicestershire.
His Dog Identified Him.
Bank clerks naturally and neces
sarily Tequire satisfactory identifica
tion of persons who ask to have
checks cashed. The same rule is
followed in the post-office by clerks
who oash money-orders; but what
the nature of the identification will
be, and by whom, is a matter which
rests to some extent in the discre
tion of the clerk. The Boston Her
ald tells a story in which a dog bore
witness to his master's identity. 1
A Boston business man called at
the postal order department the
other day to get an order cashed, but
the clerk in attendance had only re
cently been appointed. He said the
caller would have to be Identified be
fore payment could be made.
"Why, I have had hundreds of or
ders cashed here," he replied, with
a show of Impatience. "Isn't there
some one here who knows me?"
"I'm the only one on duty just
now. The others are out to lunch
eon," said the clerk.
"Will you take the inscription on
my dog's collar as sufDcient identi
fication?" was aBked.
"Yes, that will be acceptable."
The man whistled for his terrier,
and taking him in his arms, "boost
ed" him up to the window. The
clerk read the name and address on
the cellar and paid the order.
A Boat That Skips Along.
A correspondent of the London
Times gives a most Interesting ac
count of the hydroplane Ricochet II.,
designed and constructed by the MM.
Le Las, of Paris. The little vessel,
which is desoribed as resembling ,a
fresh water punt some 13 feet in
length, decked fore and aft, has a
flat but not horizontal under-surface,
sloped up gently forward so as to
skim ov?r the water, and is driven
by a twelve horse-power motor on
the principle of the ricochet shot or
"ducks and drakes," reaching a
speed of forty kilometres to the
hour. The hydroplane, which ap
pears to proceed by "sheer leaps"?
though this Is probably an optical il
lusion?can be stopped dead when
at high speed in a dozen yards, but
presents some difficulties in turning.
The motion Is described as delight
ful as well as novel!" by those who
have been on board. Whether the
new invention can be ? turned to
practical use remains to be seen, but
its extreme lightness commends it to
explorers, and one has been in use
for mail purposes on the Niger for
An Interrupted Story.
Captain Williams, a jovial Irish
man, known everywhere as "Bob."
used to be a favorite in Dublin soci
ety about forty years ago. His sto
ries were famous. v Give him an In
cident and he would set it out to
the general admiration.
One evening he went Into the
club, and there began telling the true
tale of reeeuing a lady and her
daughters from a dangerous situa
tion into which their spirited horses*
had brought them.
"I quieted the ladies," said he,
"and I Quieted the horses And the
gratitude of the ladleR! Me boys,
I shouldn't be surprised If her lady
ship left me?"
At that moment a little Irish page
In livery appeared.
"Sir," aoid ho, "Lady Arnold says
6he los< her purse when ye helped
her out of the carriage; and plaze,
she says do ye* know anything about
The eopt&in'a story was never fin
S*m!tai? Visible Thing.
Few pere#M would guess that
the sBW?n??t :fcto? visible to the
? ye are the Yet, according to
a high ftnth?rtfcy, such 1* the case.
Great as m&xj of the star* aro In act
ual magnitude, tho4r distance is so
Immense that their angular diameter
becomes lac*e?ible and they ap
proach to the *ondition of geometri
cal points. Tho minute disks that
they appear to have are spurious, an
?five r." -*.???-*?"?
??? ? ****
? FOR SALE '*
? A fine improved farm, contain- *
? ing i(in% acres, just 20 minutes *
? drive from courthouse; dwelling, *
? ham, stablea and store house; T
? farm Implements; a Hercules *
? stump puller. Parties wishing *
? to locate near the city will call *
? on tho undersign for price, *
? terms, etc
? PHILIP RICH, *
? Orangjeburg, S. C. *
? ??????? ft ? ? e ? o ?
A rilly woman tries to drive a
man; a wise ono leadd him.
Restored to Health by Lydia E.
Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound.
Bead'. What They Say.
MissLillian Ross, 590
East 84th Street, New
York, writes: "Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound over
| came irregularities, pe
jriodic suffering, and
[after everything else
had failed to help me,
and I feel it a duty to
let others know of it."
, Lafayette St., Denver,
[Col., writes: "Thanks
]to Lydia E. Pinkham's
I Vegetable Compound I
' am well, after suffering
for months from ner
Miss Marie Stoltz
nian, of Laurel, la.,
down condition and suf
indigestion, and poor
circulation. Lydia E.
Compound made me
well and strong."
Miss Ellen M. Olson,
of 417 N. East St., Ke
Iwanee, 111.,says: "Ly
table Compound cured
me of backache, side
ache, and established
my periods, after the
best local doctors had
failed to help me."
FACTS VOR SECK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion, diz7iness,ornervous prostration.
Why don't; you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn* Mass.
POK TOUR HEALTH. I
That's one of the things
we are doing business for,
and of course incidentally,
to get a living.
In buying our drngs.&c
we get those which are pure
and patent, even though
they often cost us extra.We
buy them for restoring
health?yours and aU our
You may not be able to
judge the quality of drugs,
but our long experience en
ables us to discriminate.
Trust us when you need
medicine and your confi
dence will never be mis"
A. Calhoun Doyle
"THE POPULAR DRUG STORE."
THE DRUG STORE
is the one place on eartt
whisre it is unsafe to look
Ii you are satisfied wit!
getting the worth of youi
money, the best Medicim
it is possible to compound
from the highest grade
drugs, d the services of
an ex]>erienced Pharma
cist you will send your
Doctor's Prescription to
J, 6. Wannamaker
The College is under
ployed1 The courses of s
in:a moderate length of ti
There was never sudl
ers as'there is now- Wr:
lars concerning our courst
I Will cure any case
& beyond the reach of i
LOW.MAN DRUG CO.
Land for Sale.
400 ACRES in Willow township,
Orangeburg County, 3 miles from
Norway and 4 miles from. Cope,
S. C; 250 acres cleared, in fine
state of cultivation; 7 tenant
houses; no residence; healthy lo
cation; some timber lands; clay
sub-soil and well drained. Will
go at a bargain to a quick buyer,
on terms of one-quarter cash and
balance in from one to five years.
71 ACRES in Willow township, 60
acres cleared, balance in timbers
and margins; good dwelling,
barn and stables, and other out
buildings. A choice piece of
property, and will be sold at a
31U ACRES, 1% miles north of
Norway, S. C, 13 acres cleared,
bbalance in good timbers and mar
gins; no buildings. A quick buyer
can get this property at a very
low figure. For prices and terms
k Apply to
J. T. O'NEAL,
Real Estate Agent,
Bamberg, S. C.
Did you know t tor
can place before ye >?*? of
dependable goods rlino
We do not touo thing
that we are not glan* ? ??-on
tee?und handle hi"
the output of the ,,..,?.
Now, it ought to 1. a
good deal to you this.
You need never h about
the probable quality < ' thin?
in this line if you ' ?? e for
it?because we at I w
spon.'.ibi!ity, a n J '*iveli
guarantee our Stei
There may be su a<
Silverware uncertiir?? br*
you couldn't get tl <?? at
matter how badly ,??c ?anted
H. Spahr & Son.
46 W. Russell. Street.
ORANGEBURG. S C.
Nearly $15 a bale less than a
Do you want to sell your cot
ton at present prices?
If not, store it in the Orange
burg warehouse and protect it
from damage and fire.
Do you owe debts and want
to pay them without having to
sell your cotton?
If so, store your cotton in the
Orangeburg warehouse and Mr.
R, E. Wannamaker or Mr. Geo.
A. Shiflley will tell you how to
get money on it from the Farm
ers' Loan & Trust Company, of
T. B. STACKHOUSE,
tVm. V. Izlar. J. Stokes 8aUej.
IZLAR & SALLEY
We represent the
The Home Insurance Co.
Liverpool and London and Globe
and Georgia Home.
The Strongest Combination In the
Never say die! Try L. L. L
Buy Lowman'8 Liver Lifters
Take .Lowman's Liver Lifters
Ose Lowman's Liver Lifters
Try Lowman's Liver Lifters.
Havis Llthia Water For aal? by
Lowman & Lowraan
THE PEOPLE S BANK
ORANSEBURG, S. C.
"A Bank For All The People.'
CAPITAL STOCK. . .. ..$30,000.00
PROTECTION TO DE
I). O. Herbert.President
B. F. MuckenfussVice-President
H. C. Wannamaker.Cashier
W M. Richardson. .Asst. Cashier
%X. C. Crum A. M. Sallej
\biul Lathrop W. L. Glaze
(i. L. Salky Robt. E. Copes
O. O. Herbert B. F. Muckenfus*
H. C. Wannamaker.
tun-rest paid in Savings Department
Saint Angela's Academy
Aiken, S. C.
SELECT DAY AND BOARDING SCHOOL for YOUNG LADIES and GIRLS.
Facilities for perfection in Music,
Painting, Needlework and Domestic
The one afm in every Course is to
equip the studentphysically, mentally
and morally for the performance otf
THE LOCATION IS IDEAL IN BEAUTY AND HEALTHFULNESS.
Academy Opens Sept. 14, 1908. For Information Apply
Directoress, P. 0. Box 342,
This well-known institution affords
excellent opportunities for a thorough
practical and refined education.
The courses are Primary, Grammar,
Commercial and Academic, with ad
new management, and the best of teachers will be em
tudy are thorough and practical, and canibe completed
me. and at a moderate cost
l a demand for competent \ ook-keepers and stenograph
ite us today for our announcement giving full particu
!s of study. Address
rg Business College.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.