Newspaper Page Text
II 1,544 ACRES OF Lj
I?J V?iXll UUUX1 .
MENTS OF INS
1% Location and ?
The College is located in Ocoi
the Blue Ridge Mountains, on t
Calhoun and later of his son-ii
The College is over 800 feet ab<
climate is healthful and invig<
dissipate or to spend money fc
The students are under milita
effort is made to train up you
credit on the College and on t*
The College contributes to tfc
ministers, who conduct divine
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WOIlt iuuuiig nrr: t-autuj 114 uai
|T . ishing Sunday School and Y. 1
Secretary, who lives in the bai
C. A. building will be complete
No student will be admitted
(years old at the time of entran
An honorable discharge fror
lege attended is required.
No student will be admittec
healthy and free from contaf
Applicants for the Freshman
nations, either in their countie
College in September,- unles3 1
scribed certificate, furnished b;
A preparatory department is
Clemson College is founde
people. Back in the '80's, tl
trial Education promised thai
commercial fertili? -s sold in
organize an efficient system c
farmers from imposition in 1
but with what remained, after
nnd rmerate a College.
Jr~ | tax has averaged $122,997.1'
approximate $150,000.00. Th<
appropriation for Clemson Co
In addition to the fertilizer
Treasury $25,000 annually, aj
interest on the Clemson Be<
South Carolina Experiment
from the U. S. Department
r\f thA fertilizer tax ov
of public agricultural servici
the fertilizer inspection an
mological inspection, cattle
branch experiment stations,
extension and demonstration 1
35,000 letters annually giving
.. half a million bulletins and ci:
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1-* /^i 1
t or uataio;
OTD. VALUE OF PLANT $1,300
rY IN SOUTH CAROLINA REP1
5TRUCTION. NEW AND MODE]
1 If ?-JU. V X UJUUUXV/l 1
nee County at the foot of > ? '$%$,. \? < ~ !'
he homestead of John C. -V. "
l-law, Thos. G. Clemson. '. 4W;;
>ve the sea level, and the ' , % v vo %
jrating. Temptations to '
iolishly are reduced to a
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,ry government and every ?
ng men who will reflect
ie State. ..
ie salary of four resident s
services anu uu wxwwmwMMmimt*%
racks. There is a flourM.
C. A. with a salaried /% si/K'''-'U'/ST^cks.
A^,0?0 Y. M. ^
i who is not at least 16
el the last school or colI
who is not reasonably
pious diseases, including
Class must stand examis
on July 9th, er at the
they can fill out a pre- ~
Y the College.
no longer maintained at
m /*! Oli/K/^Avf
LUL kJUj/jSU! I
d on a covenant with the agricultural
le advocates of Agricultural and Indust
if given the tax of 25c. per ton on the
the State, the Trustees would not only
>f inspection and analysis to protect the tec
the purchase of their mate commodity,
paying the cost of this protection, would
During the history of the College the tag
7. For the present fiscal year it will
5 Legislature of South Carolina makes no bui
tax, the College receives from the U. S.
ad an equal amount from tuition, sales,
auest and the Landscript Funds. The lab
Station is supported entirely by funds am
of Agriculture, and has no part in the ^
!AL IjABORA tXJRIES. jnc
> Public Service
er $100,000 annually represents the cost
3. This public work includes not only
d analysis, but veterinary and entoi
tick and hog cholera eradication, tio
scholarships, co-operative experiments,
work, etc. The College officers write over
specific information, and send out nearly
gue, Etc., Write at Onc<
AAk " 'H * fi ^9 l ^
School of Engineering
,000. OVER 100 TEACHERS, OFFICERS ANI
iESENTED. THIRTEEN DEGREE COURSES.
8N BUILDINGS, EQUIPMENT AND SANITA1
OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEP:
'RESERVE THIS SHEET FOR REFERENCE
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Value of a Technical
A young man can make no better investment than in
hnical education. Viewed merely as a matter of business, ev
he has to borrow the money at interest, he will find that I
Teased earning capacity, perhaps even the first year alt
iduation, will be sufficient to repay the loan. It is a po
siness policy to wait to earn the money necessary to pay for i
ication with an earning capacity only one-half or one-thi:
it of an educated man. Every year of untrained, uneducafc
ior represents a direct financial loss. Every boy of ability ai
bition whose parents are unable to pay for his educati<
>uld get some friend to indorse his note at the bank and beg
jparation that will make for greater earning capacity and
ler life. There is no time to lose. The world is looking f
n of large ability, and is willing to pay for them. Alreac
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A College education is no longer a luxury of the rich, b
re a necessity of the poor boy whose parents can give him litt
nothing else to start on. In earning capacity, it represents
\ outset a capital of from $15,000 to $30,000, depending up<
> energy, character and personality of the possessor, and t
)ital increases with every year of its efficient use.
There never was a time in the history of the world wh
3ert knowledge was so much in demand, so indispensable
lividual success, and so highly compensated. For the U
lined wait the positions of low wages, long hours ai
Clemson College brings within the reach of every boy
uth Carolina the benefits and possibilities of a technical educ
n. The way is provided whereby, if he have the ambition a]
sacity for knowledge, he need not continue in ignorance. He:
a cost lower than at any similar institution, can a young m
tain an education that will prepare him for self-sustainir
V/ Ky JL
The cost for any of the thirteen regular four-ye.
urses or the Two-Tear Textile Course is $141.90 p
ssion. This amount covers uniforms, board, rooi
at, light, water, laundry and all fees except tuitio
lition is $40.00 additional to those who are able
The cost of the One-Year Agricultural Course
17.95. This amount covers the same items as a:
The cost of the Four-Weeks' Summer Course f<
irmers, and the Four-Weeks' Summer Course :
)tton Grading is $17.00. This amount covers all fee
ard, room, light and water. No uniforms are require
Do not delay in making application to enter; yc
iy be crowded out.
2 to W. M. RIGGS, F?re
YE Tins PAGE FOR REFERENCE?NO OTHER NOTICE VVILJL .
> ASSISTANTS. NUMBER OF
FIVE SHORT COURSES. TWE
PEMBER 8, 1915
^ V/ f * V> I'Vi I Ul VV
IhIHMMm *1 /
g$pgfM The CoUese m
Hi scholarships in th?
Ml tile Courses, and 5
cultural Course (
MpNM Each scholarship
*l||tNH Scholarship and
MBSwifcspM ocnoiarsmp ana
>?MpW|ig are held at the cc
HriflnM a. m., July 9. Wi
Hin regard to the sc
county next sessic
ing their award.
? ? will be given for a
at the county seat
? Summer Short C
* In A
or August 9th?Septei
ly Courses in Dairying, Aniir
ture, Field Crops and Cotton
t For Farmers, Teachers, Co
one interested in Agricultur
ministers in rural communitie
Send for booklet giving ful
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sident, Clemson C(
1 STUDENTS, 819.
ps and Examiitions
aintains 168 four-year
9 Agricultural and Tex1
in the One-Year AgriOctober
1 to June 1.)
is worth $luu and tree
. entrance examinations
mnt7 court houses at 9
ite for full information
holarships open to your
>n, and the laws governIt
is worth your while
not seeking to enter on
idvised to stand exami,
rather than wait until
eze in the fall. Credit
ny examinations passed
Lai Industry, HorticulGrading.
rn Club Boys and any
e. Special course for
[ details of the courses.
)llege, S. C. if