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title: 'The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, August 05, 1911, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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GROWING VERY RAPIDLY
HOLLY wrr.:, HAS A SUMMER
BUILD NG BOOM ON.
5Pwo Handsoi te Churches Just Fin
ished and I everal Stores and 'Res
idences No t Being Built.
Over forty fears ago the Editor of
The Times ai d Democrat use to vis
It Holly Hill, and in those never-to
"be-forgotten days, when life was
young and h pes ran high, he spent
many happy hours there with loved
friends, som< of whom have crossed
over the gre? t Beyond, while others,
like himself I Ingers yet awhile on the
shores of tin e. It is always a great
pleasure for dim to meet these dear
old friends < f the Ions ago, and to
commune, h< t only with them, but,
in memory, 11th the others he use to
meet, but w io have journeyed "far,
afar away," t > the shadowy realm of
the unknow:. world. In those days
there, was c aly one home in Holly
Hill, now oc upied by Mr. W. D. Gil
more and hi excellent family.
In the da s of the long ago, this
borne was tb ; hospitable abftde of Dr.
J. L. B. Giln ore and wife, father and
mother of M *. W. D. Gllmore and Dr.
J. L. B Giln ore, who now lives lust
opposite th( old homestead These
gentlemen, n their lives and char
acter, refle :t the high standards
maintained in the home( of their
childhood, i nd are among the most
respected ci izens of .that section of
the county. We never expected to
see Holly Hill become the prosper
ous, hustlirj i town It now is, with
its fine chi rches, handsome school
"building, i: dispensable bank, and
other neces ary adjuncts to a busy,
growing, ei terprising town of sev
eral hundred happy residents.
But so I is and it continues to
grow and i pread out. The ring of
the hamme * and saw can be heard
on every h? ad there now in the con
struction o new houses and new
jBtores. Or main street Mr. R. F.
"Way is having a large and hand
some tWO ?5d a half story brick
building ei acted. The lower story
?will contaii two fine stores and the
second stor ? will be used as a. hotel.
Then Mr. H >rreB is having two stores
on (Main st eet, and other stores are
being repai red and painted. In addi
tion Dr. 1 Tells and Mr. Hart are
building It rge and handsome resi
dences wh;h will be ornaments to
the town. Other residences are al
so being h lit and repaired.
(One of t ie most significant things
in connect! m with the growth of the
town is th< handsome Methodist and
Baptist cl urches -that have been
hullt then. The old Methodist
church has bjen rebuilt. Class rooms
for the Sui day 'School have been add
ed, and eher improvements made,
and in its brand new coat of white
paint mal es a very handsome ap
pearance. In addition, the Metho
dists have erected a handsome par
sonage fo: their pastor, the Rev. J.
J. Stevens who is greatly beloved
hy all the people of the town and
surround!) g country. The Metho
dists of T3)V.y Hill have a right to be
proud of heir handsome church and
commodicas parsonage. ?
The Ba otlst, too, have a handsome
?church, w itch has only been complet
ed a sho t time. Like the Metho
dist chur ih building, ample provis
ion is m; de for the Sunday School.
Seven or eight class rooms are pro
vided for the use of the children. The
Baptist i a3tor, Rev. L. S: Barrett,
is very j opular with all his people
and is djing a great work for the
building ip of the Master's kingdom.
He and .lev. (Mr. Stevenson, seem to
?be on tb best of terms, and cooper
ate in tying to upbuild and bring
people t< ? a better life. These two
faithful, earnest preachers are doing
a great i nd a grand work, as is evi
denced 1 y the erection of these two
handson 3 church buildings.
Holly Hill and the country round
about it is a most delightful place to
visit. Bl ost of the people are pros
perous i.nd live well, and to the
stranger the latch string is on the
outside. In the homes, a generous,
unosten lous hospitality is dispensed,
which n akes the visitor feel at home.
No secti >n of Orangeburg county has
better >r more prosperous oitllens
than He Iy Hill and surounding coun
try. It is always a great pleasure for
us to g > out among them and enjoy
meetin; them. It was a lucky day
for old Orangeburg County when they
decided to cast their lot with her
and h< lp make .her the best and
grande t county in South Carolina.
toung Couple Marries.
On ' hursday July 27, Prof. Nor
man E. Byrd and Miss Marion Htfipe,
both ol Branchville, were married by
the R< v. Chas. W. Byrd, pastor of
Centra Methodist Church, at Hen
derson dlle, N. C. Miss Heape is a
charm ng young lady with many
ffriend' to wish her much happiness.
Since I .raduation she has been spend
ing tl e summer in the mountains.
Prof. Byrd is a 1910 graduate of
Clems in. Last year he wis Y. M. C.
A. Secretary at the Staunton Military
Acade .ny, and will be superinten
dent 'f the high school at Branch
ville his year. He is known over
the e itire South as a Y. M. C. A.
worke r and in athletic lines. He is
?cham; ion of the South in short dis
tance sprints. The couple will make
their .'uture home in Branchville.
Election at St. Matthews.
At the municipal election held at
St. M itthews on Thursday Mr. Wal
ter S pigener, who has faithfully
serve 1 as mayor pro tern for a num
ber c ? years, was elected mayor and
Mess. s. Shep Pearlstine, J. T. Gres
6ette, J H Hennagan, O C Robinson,
W TS McMillan, and D D. Buyck al
erme i. The last four are "new mem
bers. Mr T. A. Amaker was elect
ed rithout opposition to succeed
bims flf to a six- year term as corn
miss ?ner of public works.
All Owners Are Requested to Go on
The Booster l\ip.
It is the earnest desire of the Com
mittee dn charge of the Automobile
Booster trip that owners of ma
chines who intend maing the trip
igdve iirst choice of seats in their
cars to business men and merchants
of Orangeburg. The committee de
sires to emphasize the fact that the
trip is not intended as a joy ride but
as a business trip of the business
men of Orangeburg: to the surround
ing towns in order to meet the trade
and become better acquainted- with
the people who trade here.
The committee urges, all owners of
machines who can possibly make one
or more of the trips to communicate
at once with Secretary Marchant, In
order that final plans may be" ar
ranged. A number of merdhants
have registered their names with the
Secretary as desirious of making the
trip, if they can secure seats and
they express a willingness to share
the expen&e of the <;rip with the
owner of the car. This trip mean3
much for Orangeburg's business men
If they will make just a little sacri
The Secretary has heard from very
few owners of cars to whom he re
cently wrote enclosing a post card
for reply and these are urged to re
ply at once.
The cars will meet at the Court
House Tuesday morning and be pre
pared to depart at seven o'clock.
Car No. 1 will be the official Car of
the Chamber of Commerce, placard
ed as such. This car is owned and
will be driven by Mr R. Fulton
Dukes, who has placed his Marmon
at the disposal of the Chamber of
Commerce. Car No. i will depart at
seven and be followed by the other
cars at intervals of one half minute
each. Arriving at any town Car No.
1 will wait on the outskirts until all
cars have caught the leader and the
entry will be made into town togeth
er No car will be allowed to pass
another car on road.
Let all interested kindly obey the
above simple rules which are abso
lutely necessary to Insure the suc
cess of the trip.
JKHNGS OF SOCIETY.
Visiting Young Ladies Honored by
Friends With Parties.,
Thursday evening Mrs. Ligon en
ter ^:ned the young folkp at bridge
in honor of Miss Alexander of Char
lotte who is the guest of Miss Earl
Brunson. A delightful salad course
was served and the first prize was
won by Miss Earl Brurson. Miss
Alexander was awarded the guest
prize. Those invited to meet Miss
Alexander were Misses Earl Brun
son, Simsie IMdMichael, Delle Sal
ley, Hughes of Charleston and Messrs
George and Frank Seignious, Gil
more Simms, John H. Hydrick, Ken
neth Lowman, Hermann Brunson
and Willie Crum.
* n *
On Wednesday evening Mrs. Her
bert Glaze entertained at her home
on Orange Court iajhonor of Misses
iMattie Lena Wav^on and Esther
Sims of Columbia. Punch was serv
ed the guests upon their arrival.
Later on in the evening heart was
played and great*:/ enjoyed by all.
Ice cream and cake were served.
* o V
The regular 'August meeting of
the Dixie Club will be held with
Miss May Riggs Monday afternoon.
Quite an amoun of business will
be up for transaction and the liter
ary programme selected promises to
be very Interesting.
* a *
Miss Alexander was complimented
with a bridge party yesterday after
noon at the St. Joseph Hotel. Miss
Earl Brunson wa3 hostess. A large
number of ladies were present and
the (afternoon was most enjoyably
WORK THEIR WAY THROUGH.
A Plan by Which All Boys Can Go
to Clems on College.
In order to enable some y?ung
men who could not otherwise go
through college and obtain a scien
tific knowledge of agriculture, the
trustees of Clemson College have de
cided to btrgin ^vhat will be called
the work-boy course. Beginning
next term twenty boys will be taken,
and divided into two squads. One
will work every ofher week while
the other is at classes. The mem
bers of the squad will be paid from
75 cents to $1.00 per day.
In this way skillful farm labor
will be securec" for the college and
at the same tu some worthy boys
will be enabled to prepare themselves
for farming. Only boys who have
had experience on the farm and in
tend to beconn farmers will be al
lowed this privilege. A knowledge
of reading, writing; and arithmetic
is the only scholastic requirement
necessary. Any boy interested in
this plan write to President Riggs,
Clemson College, S. C.
Camp Thomas J. Glover. U. C. V.
Attend special meeting of your
camp, to be holden on Tuesday, Au
gust Sth, 1911, at Young America
hall, Orangeb irg, S C, at 12 noon,
to consider preparations for re-un
ion for fall of 1911, and appoint
ment of a committee of Arrange
ments for sanvj, and also to consid
er such other business as may be
brought before it. By order of the
1st. Lieutenant Commanding, F S
Dibble, Acting Adjutant.
An Annonymons Sensation.
An unforgettable romance thjht
first startled, then fascinated, the
fiction-reading world. You can't af
ford to go without it. "The Inner
Shrine," by r. Formerly publ'shed
at $1.50: now FIFTY CENTS, at
Sims Book Store.
HELD BY COLORED FARMERS OF
THUS AND CALHOUN COUNTY.
Both Counties Organize.?A Farm
er's Association.?The Day Passed
Off Very Orderly.
In response to an invitation by
President R. S .Wilkinson, of the
State Colored College, large numbers
of colored farmers, with their wives
and children gathered on the cam
pus of that institution Thursday to
enjoy a picnic and organize a con
ference. Both counties of Orange
burg and Calhoun were represented
as the call was extended to each of
them. The morning was spent in
the college chapel where speeches
were made to a mixed - gathering.
The addresses were of a helpful and
encouraging nature to the farmers,
and many beneficial exchanges of
ideas in farming were brought out.
Among those who spoke were Pres
ident R. S. Wilinson, H ?' Thomas,
C. T. Riley, P. Funches, Rev. S.
S Lawton Prof. N. C. Nix and R.
lAt the conclusion of the morning
meeting a barbecue was served on
the grounds and was enjoyed by the
hundreds present. After dinner the
meeting was divided into sections,
the farmers gathering on the cam
pus under the spreading oaks, and
their wives went to the chapel. These
meeting were addressed by selected
speakers on topics pertaining to the
peculiar duties of men and women.
The women's meeting was held un
der the auspices of the Sunlight Club,
an organization of colored women of
this city, and' the talks given were
of scuh a nature as to help the farm
ing element along lines of home im
provement and sanitation. At the
men's meeting Capt J. H. Claffy,
president of the Farmers Union, of
Orangeburg County spoke and pre
sented the plans of the Orangebung
County fair to be held next Fall.
These were endorsed by those assem
bled. Eighteen shares of the fair
association were subscribed to in less
than five minutes, and more will be
taken within the next few days. The
shares are selling for ten dollars
Each county w?? organized into
an effective association and farmers
institute and it is expected that the
plans adopted will prove beneficial.
Through these agencies t?ie college
will be better able to carry out the
policy of agricultural extension and
reach greater numbers. A mid-win
ter institute will be held at the col
lege in January for instruction and
demonstration in agriculture. ? This
is one of the policies of the new ad
ministration and will be make an an
The officers chosen were: Orange
burg county, R. L. Williams, Pres
ident; A. D. Dantzler, Vice Presi
dent; H. B. Daniels, Secretary; G.
W. Garv.in, Treasurer; Members of
the Executive Committee, A. P. Pri
oleau, L. W. Hook, H. B. Thomas,
Asbury Frederick, C. T. Riley, J.
H. Shivers, F. R. Ravenel R. W.
Wilson, L. Str?man. Calhoun coun
ty, C. W. Caldwell, President; A.
W. Wright, Vice President, M. A.
Brown, Secretary, Joseph Christie,
Treasurer. The executive committee
of this county will be named later by
Over one thousand persons were
present at the conference and con
ducted themselves In a very orderly
and respectful manner. Much Inter
est was taken in the splendid crops
on the State College farm, also the
dairy herd and stock. President
Wilkinson left nothing undone to
make it pleasant for the college
guests on this occasion.
TRIPLETT STOCK COMPANY.
Good Attraction .^t The Academy of
Music Next Week.
The theatre goers of Orangeburg
and surrounding vicinity will be giv
en a chance to see first class plays
next week at popular prices. The
Wm. Triplett Stock Co. will give a
week of shows beginning Monday
night. Mr. Triplett, the accomplish
ed character actor, is supported by
a very strong company.
The 'opening play is "Jack's Wife."
This is a delightful bill, with plenty
of comedy, and give Mr. Triplett an
opportunity to display his wonder
ful ability. Change of program each
night. Ladies admitted free Monday
night when accompanied by a gen
tleman with reserved seat ticket.
Seats now on sale at Lowman's at
popular prices, 10, 20 and 30 cents.
Between acts motion pictures will
They Pray for Rain.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says "news
comes to town of a prayer service
for rain by the members of Geth
semane Baptist church in the Fall
Branch section oC this county. The
exercises were led by the pastor, the
Rev. John A. Brunson. No petition
for divine or human mercy could well
be headed by a more generous and
sincere Christian. The people of that
section do not farm in automobiles
and with sub-bosses, but they are
among the most prosperous and ener
getic in the county and the second
loss of a cotton crop, consecutively
would go hard with them Cotton is
receding rapidly in many quarters.
Death of E. R. McKewn.
Mr. E. R. McKewn, a former resi
dent of this city, died at Jackson
ville, Fla., where he was connected
with the police department, oh
Thursday morning from typhoid fev
er He was about fifty-five years of
age, and leaves a wife and one child.
Mr. McKewn was well known to
many of the older citizens of this
city, and was highly esteemed when
he lived here by all who knew him. j
CHILDREN'S DAY CELJ0BRATION.
Gethsemane Baptist Church Has a
Children's day was held last Sat
urday by the Gethsemane Baptist,
church, of Calhoun county. The ex
ercises began about 11 o'clock in the
presence of one of the largest crowds
of the season. The church was fill
ed by children, not more than one
dozen men being able to obtain seats.
The following programme was car
ried out by the participants, each
one acting his part well.
?Prayer?Pastor and School.
Opening Address?Harold Bozard.
/Welcome to All?Annie Wactor.
Loving Jesus?Lucile Hammond.
Little Deeds of Kindness?Phlle*
A Prayer?Annie May Corbit.
Bible Recitation?Six boys.
The Grave?Jesie Corbit.
Blind Child's Prayer?Queeny
Bible Alphabet?Twenty-six child
The Lord's Prayer?Lena Riek
From Greenland's Icy Mountains
? Sue Hildebrand.
Shall We Know 'Each Other There
Holy Bible, Book Divine?Ten
Teach Me What to Do?EBsie Du
(Dying Mother and Drunken Fath
Father Blctes Thy' Word?Ten
Millions of Bibles?Ethel Bozard.
Collection by Sue Hildebrand, Es
sie Spigener, Ethel Bozard, Lena
After the programme the pastor,
the Rev. J. A Brunson delivered an
address which was listened to with
much interest Dinner was then
served upon the grounds beneath the
shade of the stately oaks, and while
it could not be compared to the "par
able of the loaves and fishes'" the
crowd was fed and there was plenty
to spare. It was estimated that be
tween 800 and 1,000 were present.
"N NEWS FROM COPE.
Rain Comes at Last?Other Inter
esting News of that Section
Cope, Aug 3rd. Special:?A good
shower this morning and a fine rain
this afternoon 'has helped the cotton
quite materially, for the hot winds
of the past week was telling on the
plants most decidedly.
A meeting! at the Sawyer Memor
ial Baptist church has been in prog
ress since last Sunday morning, and
brother Blanton, of Ofrangeburg,
who is here helping the pastor, Rev.
Simpson, is preaching to good con
gregations in the day time and
crowded houses at night.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M.Hughes re
turned from Glenn Springs, a few
Rev. Godbold, the Methodist min
ister at this place will leave on Mon
day for a trip to Glenn Springs, and
Mrs. G. W. Dannely, of North, is
here on a visit to her aunt's, Mes
dames R K. Hennery an?" J. C. Gray,
and pther relatives.
Mrs Vernon Brabhcui and children
I are expected back from Tyron, N. C.
tomorrow, where they ha/? been for
the past month.
Miss Leulie Tatum has just re
turned from a visit to her brother,
Thos. H. Tatum.of Bishopville.
Young Walter Dandel, of Colum
bia, who has been here on a visit to
his friend John Tatum, returned to
his borne this afternoon.
Mr. Vincent Bates was seen in
town this afternoon, having arrived
on the afternoon train.
CHILDREN'S DAY AT SARDIS.
A Very Enjoyable Day Passed at
that Place, Near Branchville.
The Centennial of Sardis Metho
dist church, near Branchville, was
celebrated Friday, August 3rd, in
conjunction with the annual Chil
dren's Day exercises, with a large
picnic at the church grounds. 'Many
were present to assist in the cele
bration and one of the most delight
ful picnics of the season was held.
A light rain fell in the afternoon for
a while, but just enough, however,
to cool the atmosphere.
Splendid addresses wen? made by
the pastor, Rev. S. D. Bailey, and by
Mr. E. J. Sin oak familiarly known as
"Uncle Jack" to all his friends.
The exercises were held under the
joint supervision of the pastor and
the Sunday School superintendent,
Mr. Byrd. A sumptions picnic din
ner was served, the good ladies of
the section, as usual, vying wiflh
each other as to who could serve the
most tempting viands. A*deligtful
day was enjoyed by all who were
fortunate enough to be present.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Orangeburg Farmers' Union
Union will be held at the Court
House on next Tuesday at 11
o'clock. Very interesting reports
from the delegates who attended the
State meeting at Columbia will he
made and the best methods of boil
ing the coming cotton crop will be
discussed. J. H. Claffy.
W. W Culler, President.
A Very Sad Death.
Mr. W. E. Summers, of the Jami
son section died at a hospital at
Florence on Wednesday He had
gone to the hospital suffering with
typhoid fever, from which he died.
He was a highly esteemed young man
of some thirty years of age. His
remains were brought to this place
and interred at Prospect Methodist
Church Cemetery at Jamison. He
was o brother of Mr. Lar Summers.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There,
local Items of Personal Interest to
jO.000 by 1920.
The Booster trip next Tuesday.
About twelve or fourteen autos
will compose the party. Tuesday
3,000 copies of The Times and
Democrat's booster edition will be
The rain Thursday w?s"a blessing.
From what we can understand it
covered a wide area.
The drought has been broken at
last. Heavy rains over the entire
county have helped things considera
IMessrs. Zeigler and Dibble and
Geo. V. Ziegler and M. O Dantzler
will occupy one auto on the booster
At a recent election Woodford by
a vote of 20 to 8 declined to increase
her special school tax from three to
Sixteen mariage licenses were is
sued during the past month by Julge
Dibble, who married some of the cou
We hope the rains that visited Or
angeburg this week has been dupli
cated all over this section wherever
they were needed.
On page three we print full partic
ulars of the unfortunate affair by
which Mr. Robert Shirer met death
an far as is known.
A sale of Children's dresses at
the Kohn store is a feature this
week. Why not get some for your
children. Rompers are included.
The Charleston Evening Post says:
"There are those who say that the
watermelon is both a fruit and a
vegetable. It is more than that, it
is a thing of joy forever." '
Mr and Mrs. Sol Kohn left for
New York Monday to do the buying
for the Kohn store. 'Miss Adeline
?Kohn and Miss Rosalie Barton will
follow shortly to attend to the mil
The first game of the series be
tween Orangeburg and Columbia,
was won by the local team by the
ucore of 6 to 3. The game was play
ed rather slow" by both rtims and
was practically featureless.
The Bates-Carrol-Darby company
of St. Matthews has heen commis
sioned, with a capital stock of $10,
OOO. The petitioners ' are: H. G.
Bates, J. L. .Carrol and J. E. Darby.
A general live stock business will be
conducted by the company. I
As stated in the last issue of the
Times and Democrat the time for
holding the County Fair will be No
vember 14, 15 and 16. It has been
suggested that a separate fair be
held for the negroes on the 17th
and 18th of the same month.
We met our old friend, Mr. Jehu
Hart, while on a recent visit to his
section of the county. Nothing
would give us m*ore pleasure than^ to
be able to accept his kind invitation
to visit and spend a while with him.
We know we would enjoy such an
The body of Mr. Robert C. Shirer
who was lound dead in the Savan
nah river Wednesday morning, was
brought to this city Thursday morn
ing and interred at the Episcopal
Cemetery. The body was taken di
rect from the train to the cemetery
where the burial services were con
The Blackville ball team played a
losing game to Springfield Wednes
day, resulting 17 to 3. Batteries:
Springfield, Smith and Fe'dor; Black
ville, Odom and Stroble. cpringfield
has niet and conquered all comers be
tween the Congaree and Savannah,
except the team got together by the
town of Neese; this team alone stands
out as the "hoodoo" for Springfield.
Springneid, S. C. Aug. 2, 1911?!
The Blackville Base Ball team play
ed a losing game on the grounds of
the Springfield team todayv result
ing in a victory for Springfield by
the score of 17 to 3. Batteries:
Springfield, Smith and Felder;
Blackville, Odom and Stroble.
The special feature of the game
was the hard hitting of the Spring
field team, that easily found the
balls of Odom and batted them all
over the field. Springfield has met
and conquered all comers between
the Congaree and Savannah ev
cept the team gotten up by the town
of Xeese; this team alone stands as
the "hodoo" for Springfield.
Slacked Lime Explodes.
The Calhoun Advance says:
"Tuesday little Oscar Lee Jackson
curried into the home of his grand
mother two cans of lime, one of them
having been wet. He placed the dry
can upon the wet can, and in a few
minutes there was an explosion,
caused by the slacing of the lime,
which was thrown into the eyes of
several of the ejhi^dren and Mrs.
Stack, who were standing around,
and for a time there was considera
ble consternation. Medical aid was
summoned and the parties relieved to
some extent, but are still suffering
with inflamed eyes."
Oranueburg's New Postoffice.
The plans for the new postoffice
building have been drawn, submitted
ed with slight changes Actual opera
tion in the construction of the build
ing will be commenced on the first
of the year 1912. When completed
it will be the handsomest building in
this immediate section of the State
and will make our old court house
look like thirty cents as the story
goes. > ; I
WE HAVE 48 CHILDREN'S PERCALE AND
CHAMBRAY DRESSES. THESE MUST
BE CLOSED OUT FOR FALL.
THEY ARE NOW ON SALE
AT HALF PRICE.
By this we mean that a dress marked $1 at the
beginning of the past season would sell at this sale
If you have any children give them this treat.
These dresses are all clean and of good material,
nicely trimmed and wash well. Especially good for
The range of sizes are from 3 years to 16. Why
not get your supply now? Don t miss this opportun
BY THE WAY?Our buyers are now in the
North. If you want them to get anything especially
for you why not write us here. Your wants will be
sent to them for immediate attention. Think it over!
When it is good and hot F
like a glass of iced-tea better'n H
like lemonade because there is tea
in it. I like the color and the tea
taste. Lemon helps it too. I am.
warm right now because I have
just come from the grocery with a.
package of tea and a sack of lem
ons. We drink Mikado tea, 60
cents a pound and get a set of Jap
anese dishes free.
-te^-ji P. S.?They are always po
r lite and wait on-you quick to &t j
BJC???' ?" ? -1
,0?7<** K .?7 OmcmU <!? ?rtiiiia Cu.CU?i
PURE FOOD STORE
d. R, Melllerpainjp
in one of the
"Giant" Fire Insurance
CALL ON HIM.
CARLISLE FITTING SCHOOL
"The School that Stands for Work and Character."
Let us give your Boy and Girl the training they need?honest, thor
ough work under positive Christian Influences. WHY TAKE
CHANCES? Our School Is owned and controlled by Wofford College
and IS NOT A SHAM. Recognized standard of Scholarship. Enlargr
ed faculty?all men of College and University training. Individual
attention. Study Hull. 4 1-2 hours u day, conducted by Teacher.
Unsurpassed Health. Pure Artesian Water. Hot and Cold Baths.
Entirely separate boarding departments for Boys and Girls. Prices
lowest consistent with good service.
?Boarding capacity limited?write to-day for handsome
catalogue. Nineteenth .year begins Sept. 20th, 1911.
J. Caldwell Guilds, M. A., Bead Master.
We Want Good Agents
To solicit subscriptions and present our various Clubbing,
Magazine, Map and Book Offers with
THE TRI-WEEKLY CONSTITUTION
Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
three times every week, almost a daily,
Only $1.00 A Year
With your own conveyance, you can work all the rural
routes and small towns and rural communities in your sec
$5.00 to $7.50 Per Day
Can be made on this splendid proposition.
If you will write at once, you may be first in your field
and secure big orders. Write for an outfit today. All. agents'
supplies are furnished free. Give good references.
THE TRI-WEEKLY CONSTITUTION