Newspaper Page Text
Its benedcWa cf
fects awe U=SLUal
lef very quicky
Makes rich, red, pua
system--elears the brain-str
A positive specifc for Bi
Drives out RheiSatISm and
is a wonderful tonic and body
F. V. LPPMAN,
The Pickens Railroad Coriipan
8th'day of June 1912, beginning
depot at Pickens, S. C. it will. ti
thorized agent, offer and expose
cash all the -refused and un<
which the charges have not beel
Parties to whom these articles
the sale by paying charges befoi
1. Heath, Bruce, Morrow Co,
2. No name
3. W. J. Powell-1 pkze (2 c
4. No name-2 boxes Tobaco
6. Wm. Rosemond-1 sack (
7. Keowee Supply Co.-5 bo:
8. Plckens Bottling Works
9. Keowee Supply Co.-7 bo:
10. A. C. bmith-1 box Medi
11. No name-1 barrel Croci
12. J. L. Baney-1 barrel Ci
1 doz. G.
1 box Not
13. No name-1 bdil. Plows,
1 barrel M
16. M. C. Dodgens-1 Sewini
17. No name-lot Pots, Skill
18. W. J. Kopp-1 Can Oil.
19. No name-1 Package D.
20. 1 Box Soap,
- -1, E. H. Hines-i ease-Stoc
22. Central Mfg. Co.-8 Rolb
23. No name-2 Cans Syrup.
24. Dora Leslie--I Boxed Lai
25. No name-1 Box Starch.
26. P. W. Smith-2 Boxes _G
27. No name-1 Box Mediciz
28. Wm. Rosemond-1 Bugz
29. C. H. Rice-1 Brl Cider,
30. ,J. B. Seaborn.-1 Box G
31. Moore & Mauldin-2 Brh
2. No names-1 Box.
3. J. K. Manley-i Box.
5. A. Sheriff-i Box.
8. W. E. Stephens-i Pkg.
.No name-i Box Drugs.
8. A. T. Turner-i Box.
9. H. A. Richey-1 Pkg.
10. No name-1-Caii.
11. Lola Harris-i Doll Cari
12. T. D. Harris-i Pkg.
13. Gee. E. Biddeford-i Pks
14. L. F, Robinson-1 Box M
15. T4D. Harris-i Bdl. (Casi
17. Nofiame-1 Book.
~ 8 1' Box Mede.
19F B~ iIims-X Box Ml
2EL,. HGrandv-1 Pkg.
-21. B. L. Henderson-i1Pkg.
22. ' W. C. Seaborn-1 Pkg.
23. 3. M. Crenshaw-1 Pkg.
24. Katie Ferguson-i Pkg.
26. A ) ~n1Pg
-.27. 3 .Bl- o ec
29. Fle hrlyiB
-0.No name-i Pkg.
3 A . A. Canno-i Pkg.
3J . B. FBol- Box Sedc
*3,No name-i Box Soap,
31. " 1 Boxk oap
0. ".- 1 Book. -
41. . A. Hester-i Pkg.
34. Win.e Mooenemoe-1P
35. Pirlie Ryce-1 BoxSo.
46. W. . Myneys-I Box SMa
48. ". K Boeens- Soap.
40.) 1 Bok.Mdc
41. W. A. Holer-I Pkg.M
42. Henr Master-i Pkg. M
5. L.A.br Richey- Pkg.
.4. W. A. Myteri- BooMe
47. H. Aalln-iyI p g
48..y Ligh C&mnt- PowegC.-]
495 vryKre-7k. 19
58. A. P. Holder-I Pkg.
52. . Hnry Porter- PkM
60. W.eA.tSel-oriel-4 Boon
We laas be~n in business I istn
or.~ some time, and we areding o
build up trade by always advsn u
o henweteUu that webv
tnd beck of it with the manufacturer's
ron clad guarantee, backed by ourselves
@UCan dcpend upon it that we giVe our
i.vce not in order to sell a few bottle
t mfzedicineO to skin suffererbbut be
Uewe know how it willepou
*Sha6' it we help our patrOns.
Wekep. inStock anid sell, all the well
sknremedies. But We will say
SIf you are suffering from any
a kin trouble. eczema, polsS
hottt, we .want you totryau1
-w ds ot*o d the. Presrg, ti
fl Goes not Go the work, thin
,Poke Root and Potazd=u)
Stubborn cases Good results are
yield to P. P. P. lasting-it cures
when other medi- you to stay cured
ines are useless
e blood--cleanses the entire
agthens digestion and nerves.
A Poison and skin diseases.
tops the Pain; ends Malaria;
builder. Thousands endorse it.
Y hereby gives notice that on the
at 10 o'clock a. m. at its freight
rough the undersigned #1 V au
for sale to the highest bid(der for
aimed freight and express upon
paid as listed below.
have been shipped can prevent
e day of sale.
1 sack Beans.
4 cds Tobacco.
da) 3 Bxs. Tobacco.
I box Glass. -
ces Can Goods.
ockery, 1 box China.
3askets, 1 pail Candy.
)ts & etc.
B. Foot Plows.
h Food,. I Stand.
L Box G. Ware.
ae and Ots.
[ed T. Tyo.
f ew dospaper.smlewshaple
bottD. D.l Laortyorie nofhiago. alon
to ergeand otanhe haei . so ng w
tthesit itak, awyo theitch fee
stnthy. And ooethe res asmtebe
ahd awa terptome y thle
D.hD DXI. LaoaoD so hcg.i
opoe haf tmo. fglyerine,. oil mof
wit ergee andyb ohreaing. soolthig
oln nremdentoas.nd fee you are
the adwye wamnt you ppryItedo
oniv no.Z)ayuY guarantee.
FREE HAND FOR -DEMOCRAT
-Opportunity Before the Party tO Show
Themselves Worth of Trfust fnd
Reports from the, national capital
indicate plainly that the tariff board
is not handing out fbr publicatiOn any
statements of what it is going to rec
ommend. But they indicate quite as
plainly that the Republicans have most
to fear from what the board may say
when it is ready.
They are cats and dogs on the tarit
question. Some are for revision up.
ward, some for revision downward, and
pthers want no revision at all. What
ever the board may say about cost of
production can not bring them any
nearer together, but is more likely to
drive them farther apart.
On the other hand, the Democrats
in the present Congress have been un
expectedly harmonious in dealing with
the tariff, and nothing the board can
say is likely to produce discord among
They have a free hand. They can
use any facts the board may report
and reject whatever they And to be at
variance with fact. They are in a
position to gain credit for fidelity to
the pubHe interests by treating the
board's work on its merits.
They can earn applause for going
farther than the Republicans in ac
cepting anything good the board may
offer, as well as In rejecting anything
that ought to be rejected.
It Is to be expected, therefore, that
they will refrain from wholesale con
gemnation and evince a readiness to
avall themslv@e of anT 6oQ4 q
tion, regardless of its source.
By so, doing they wtl eommend
themselves to the people as public
servants worthy of still further trust
and conMence.-Chicago Journal.
Looks Like One on T. R.
Recently a dinner was given to
Oscar Straus In honor of his long ca
reer of public service. Naturaly,
Theodore Roosevelt was present, and
was one of the first called upon for a
spee. With little preamble the- ex
presidentt launched into an apprecia
tion of his ex-cabinet officer's public
"Believe me. gentlemen," he said,
"when I dalled Mr. Straus to my cab
iet I was considering no questions of
religion or race or station. I was
considering only his IttLess for the
oMoe to which I had elected him.
Neither &s - German ior as. Jew was
Mr. Straus called to my cabinet-but
simply as the man most fltted for the
The next speaker was Jacob H.
Schiff, who, as everybody knows, Is
a bit deaf and at times absent-minded.
After the proper greetings the finan
cier began slowly. "My friends," he
said, "when Mr. Roosevelt wrote and
asked me whom I considered the best
-Jew for the position-"New York
Good and Bad Trusts.
Mr. William Randolph Hearst In a
late magazine article gave a very
clear advance analysis of the recent
Roosevelt outbrieak before It had vent
in the columns of The Outlook. - We
quote an incisive paragraph:
"The Roosevelt method Is to divide
the trusts Into good trusts and -intc
bad trusts and to..go to .extreme
lengths in assailing those that were
declared by him to be the bad trusts,
and to equally extreme and some
times illegal lengths in aiding and
protecting those that were declared
by him to ber the good trusts.
"But the good trusts and the bad
trusts of Mr. Rosevelt had no differ
entiation in econonilcs, :but orily in
politics. The - good -trusts were the
trusts that supported Mr.. Roosevelt,
and the bad trusts were the trusts
that politically opposed Mr. Roolie
Another Democratic Chance.
The currency reform plan puts an
other splendid opportunity up to the
Democrats who control the lower
branch of congress. The progressivel
Democrats of the country and theor
representativeB at Washington may
not approve'the'monetary plan which
Is generally called the. "Aldrich plan.'
But they will study It. for the merit
there Is in It -and will approve 'It If
they find it meritorious.
The chance Is another such one as
the reciprocity bill offered. The Demo
crats took that up, found it good and
put It through. In doing It they made
the biggest hit with the country they
have made in a generation.
If they act as promptly and open
mindedly with the currency measure
they will make at least as big a hit.
Kansas City Star.
Standpatism insists that one who
would deprive it of some of the plun
der that it derives from an extortion
ate tariff must be a free trader. It
is the confusion and complications in
the public mind growing- out of the
wholly fictitious contention for the
impossible represented by the words
"free trade" that smoothed the way
for the McKinley, the Dingley and the
Always Wall Street's Friend.
A Roosevelt editorial In The Outlook
boomed prices in Wall street. Wall
treet, then, must be honest at last.
N1othing that Roosevelt ever did or said
was intended to harm Wall street.
If It be true that the President did
ot know there was to he any refer
nee to Mr.. Roosevelt in the govern
mnents petition for a dissolution of the
Steel trust, that Is one more reason
why he should have been attending to
ils executive duties instead of touring
The Man Who Lost His State.
What the state of Ohio Is doing te
William H. Taft and his political for'
tunes Is almost too ghocking for repe
tition. In 1908, because he was a fa,
vorite son, it gave him a plurality of
89,000, but at the same time It elected
Judson Harmon governor by a plurali
ty of 19,000. In 1910, after a year and
a half of Mr. Taft in the presidency,
it reelected Mr. Harmon by a phu
rality of 100,000. This year every im
portant city in the state went Demo
cratic by big majorities.
Without wishing In any manner to
disturb the mourners we should like
to ask the standpatters If It Is their
Intention next year to go to a Demo
cratic state for their candidate?
The man who asks the fetrher for a
girl's hand has already been passed
upon by the family down to the baby.
A man expects a girl he is engaged
to to command him to do a thing, and
SPOILSMEN IN SADDLE
CONDITION TODAY IN NATIONAL
People Have Little or No Opportunity
to Declare Their Preference for
a Leader When the Con
Are the people to have anything to
say about the presidential candidates
of the Republican party next year?
There is a pretense in some places
that they are to be consulted, but all
the indications point to the renomina
tion of Mr. Taft by the officeholders
almost without opposition.
At a time when the popular demand
for dih t primaries seems to be keen
and reierendums and recalls are every
where in operation or under discussion
It is more than strange that a function
ofsuch importance as this should be
left practically In the hands of spoils
men. This is no new condition in na
tional Republican politics. In 1904 the
officeholders nominated Roosevelt. In
1908 Roosevelt nominated Taft.
Few young Republicans remember a
aational couvention in which there was
a contest. The last one was in 1896.
Since then candidates have been made
by omAll coteries, and the great con
ventions, costing so much time and
money, have had little to do beyond
registering decrees made long before
Most people will admit that if a di
rect prImary could be held Mr. Taft
would have much difficulty in securing
a renomination. Yet so well do the
: fficeholders have the situation in hand
in most of the states that the party
managers now claim all of the dele
gates except about 60. The next Re
publican convention, therefore, will be
a body representing the Toft adminis
tration rather than the people, just as
the ,Repub!ican convention of 1908 rep
a body representing- the Taft adminis
- The failure of public opinion to as
sert itself in Republican conventions is
due in part to the peculiar attitude of
the-leaders of the Insurgents. These
men are riding for a. fall, as they say
in the British Parliament. They look
for Taft's nomination and defeat. They
then expect to reorganize and assume
the leadership of a discredited party.
It is this situation which makes true
progressives In both parties despair of
Republlcnluism In any of its branches
as a progressive force. Such vigor and
virtue as It has are not to be found In
Its leadership. Once in offioe, stand
patter and, Insurgent'alike value party.
above country. Once in office, stand
patter and insurgent alike hesitate to
cut the thievery out of the protecting
tariff-the one institution that blocks
With Republican leadership so un
responsive to the popular will, It must
be that the rank and file of the party
will be strongly. inclined next year to
break away from machine-made tickets
and trust-made platforms, propped up
chiefly by spoils, selfishness and insin
cerity. The Democratic convention can
give the keynote of victory to the
campaign by perfecting its representa
tive character, by -givig the people
an opportunity to be heard and by ac
complishing Its work with wisdom
and moderaton.-St. Louis Republic.
At Home and Abroad.
"I say boldly that what I look for
werd to is nothing less- than a court
of- the nations-an areopagitic court,
to. whose conscientious and impartial
judgment peoples- shall submit their
disputes, to be decided according to
the eternal principles of law aid
equity."-William H. Taft.
-Knd we say boldly that, like charity,
the eternal principles of -law and equity
should begin at home.
:More important to Americans than
fantastic thieories of peace and arbitra
tion and more important that a new
Areopagus is the question of justice in
our laws and policies and good faith in
their administration by government.
If we could get one' conscientious
and- impartial judgment on the wrongs
and disputes that vex our. commerce,.
industry and politics we should be In
much better position to enlighten a
world that is no more benighted~than
we are.-New York World.
~ What Has Mr. Taft AccomplIshed?
Mr. Taft has much reason to ask
himself. what has been gained by his
two months' tour.
To be sure, he has broken the long
distance record for presidential trips,
made hundreds of speeches, covered
thousands of miles and beeri gazed
upon by millions of people, all of
which has been faithfully chronicled
by his priivate secretary. Evidently
he enjoys that sort of thing or he
would not do it. But that Mr.. Taft
has strengthened the administration
with the country or bettered his po
litical prospects -is extremely doubt
ful. One certain effect of such a per
formance as he has just completed
has been to cheapen the presidency
and to lower the dignity of the office
in the eyes of the public.-New York
Wrong-doing such as was perpe
trated by the Standard Oil trust and
especially by the tobacco trust should
not only be punished but if possible
punished in the persons of the chief
authors and beneficiaries of the wrong
far more severely than at present.
Theodore Roosevelt in the Outlook.
How many "malefactors of great
wealth" did Mr. Roosevelt send to jail
for violating' the Sherman law when he
was President? How many did he con
vict? Can he name one?
THOUGHTS OF LOVE
The modest man is the last to tri
umph over a woman.-Robert Hichens.
Every man is unusual to the girl
who is fond of him.-Horace W. C.
Love is like the measles; it has
more power when it attacks one late
In life.-Constance Howell.
Love is a thing to a large extent In
Its beginnings voluntary and control
able, and at last quite Involuntary.
H. G. Wells.
Love seeks mutuality, and grows by
the sense and hope of response, or we
should love beautiful in animate
things more than we do.-H. G. Wels.
Men like to be comfortable, and the
man has yet to be born who can be
:omfortable on a pedestaL. The ordi
nary pedestal is too narrow, and the
oin ary Isen broad.--Curtid
But One Course to Secure
True Peace of Mind
SEEK FIRST THE SAVIOR
.1T HERE are three things which
greatly disturb the peace of
mind of many. Fortunately,
these causes of their unhappi
ness are all covered by defn
nite promises of God. And just In
the degree that they trust him to
make good those promises will they
be relieved of anxiety and made
The first of those disturbing causes
relates to their temporal neoessities.
It Is expressed in these words: "What
shal we eat, what shall we drink,
wherewithal shall we be clothed?"
These bodies of ours and of. those de
Pendent upon us-how shall they be
provided for? Their wants are so
many and so constant; the income is
so slender and so uncertain; there is
so little bread for a rainy day or for
the time of old age. Shall we not
come to actual want?
Here is the promise-it is only one
of many relating to the same thing:
"'The young lions do lack and suffer
hunger, but they, that trust in the Lord
shall not want any good thing." That
promise has been the only bank ac
count of many a widow and aged one,
and has never failed. God's care and
support are as constant as your need.
Your Heavenly Father knows that
you have need of all these thingh.
Put yourself in his care. Lean back
upon his promise. If you pass through
the wilderness go out each day to
gather the manna which rains from
the clouds. It will come some way,
from somewhere. Not in armfuls or
basketfuls, perhaps, but in daily ra
tions. Sufficient unto the day is the
provision thereof. Not In dainttes and
luxuries, but in plain, substantial,
healthful diet. It is ours to plan and
execute the best we know how; it is
Gd's to- do the rest.
Look to God's Promise.
The second cause for worry relates
to the providences of life. So many
thinis occur that are, oh! so hard to
bear. Hard-earned money is com
letely lost. A fair reputation Is ruth
essly assailed. One dearly beloved
is taken away and the heart is deso
ate and lonely. Sickness enters the
ome, and weeks and -months are
penit watching solicitously by the bed
ide of one whose lifetide, so recently
n its nlow, is slowly ebbing away.
Here is the promise: "All things
work together for good to them that
ove God." Do youi love God? Then
acept the pr-omise and trust him to
ufill it. He can do it. He will do It.
ust the experiences through which
ou pass are what you and all those
affected by them need. "Behold, hap
y is the man whom God correcteth.
herefore despise not the chastening
f the Almighty."
Oh, for that sweet and tender, yet
firm and unshaken trust in God that
will lead us to put ourselves into his
ands in order that he may by
hastening and correction, so mold
nd fashion us that our characters
hall unfold in beauty- and our high
est destiny shall be worked out. 'Oh,
for a trust In God that will make us
feel, that what he orders Is best, that
e cani make no mistake, that he does
not put one single grain mo're of bit
terness in our cup than .is needed to
ake it medicinal and curative. Be
gin with God. Accept him as your
rd! Then believe that all the oc
urrences of life are surrounded by
him and result In his glory and your
good. That will contribute in no small
egree to your happiness.
Make Sure of Soul's Salvation.
The third cause of unihap~pfness
with many is their uncertainty with
regard to the salvation of their souls.
They have good reason to feel disqul
eted if they have not made their
peace with God..
The relation of the soul to God is
f the first and greatest importance,
deserving and demanding considera
don and settlement. And it naturally
omes up, whe'n we are reminded of
the flight of time nnd of the passing
away of so many whora we knew and
No question' is settled finally until
it s settled right. It is so with the
salvation of the soul. But note! God
would free us from all anxiety about
this great matterA He has sent his
Son Into the world to live as our ex
ample and to die for our sins, thus
making our salvation possible. Then
he gave us a simple direction what to
do to make our sal',ation iare, viz.,
to repent of sin and trust in Jesus
Christ. No one can say, "I cannot do
that," for God makes it possible for
every one who really wants to. What
peace is ours when our sins are for
given! What assurance we have that
ll is well when we have left this mat
ter entirely in the hands of our great
Ldvocate and Savior and Judge.
Trust God to supply you with all
things needful for the body! Trust
God to bring good to you out of ev
ery experience of life. Trust God.
above all, through Jesus Christ his
Son, to work out for you a free and full
salvation!-Rev. Amze Vennema, D. D.
Open the door of your heart for
Christ, and he will open the door of
heaven for you.
EFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR
Big heads are worn mostly at home.
The run you pay for is more fun to
he mar. you pay It to.
ro him who bath shall be given,
specially when it's trouble.
Even if a man is a hundred years
old he thinks he looks only ninety.
People ride in taxicabs to hide the
fact that they really can't afford street
When a man threatens to kiss a girl
he runs a big risk of her getting in
ignant if he doesn't.
What a man can't understand Is
how a woman would rather write let
ters than enjoy herself. .
The capacity of a man's family to
spend money is only limited by his
- apcit tent it for them.
TARIFF AND THE TRUST
High Authority Gives Voice to Opir
Ions That the Country Will
Do Well to Heed.
John H. Davis, head of the bani
Ing house of John H. Davis & Co
beieves that the long session of con
gress that will convene soon need no
be looked forward to with apprehen
sion, for he believes that it will tak,
rational action upon big public ques
tions, including a consideration o
legislation to regulate "trust" activ1
ties and probably a reduction of th
tariff. In the November circular o
his house be says:
"What the country seems to be los
ing sight of is the obvious truth tha
the root of the American trust ev]
is the protective tariff law. Our trust
are effects and not causes. They ar
the direct outcome of the tariff. Th
high prices by which they profit an
for which they are blamed are the re
sults of the prohibitive duties upoi
imports, without which such price
could not be maintained no matter t
what extent monopoly might be pra
ticed. It Is most unfortunate tha
this basic fact is not kept more pron
inent before the American people
whose anti-trust sentiment is only th<
expression of a revolt against higl
"It Is relief from the high cost 0
living that the country demands, an,
the agitation should be, first of all
for tariff reduction. With that accom
plished, the trust question will tak
care of Itself. Without It, neithe
prices nor monopoly will be Coi
trolled. It may be doubted tha
cheaper tobacco will result from th
disintegration of the tobacco trusi
but it is certain that it would follov
the lowering of tobacco duties. It I
unlikely that steel products -will fal
much In price if the steel trust is dig
solved, but no one will question the
they would be materially lower if th
duties on imported steel were rf
duced. Indeed, the proposition Is s
obvious that it admits of no .argt
ment. Lower the tariff and -inflatio:
will cease. Monopoly extortion, ei
cessive capitalization and high cost
will disappear. Competition of th,
proper sort-that of America with the
whole world-will be restored and th,
natural development of our superio
resources and of our commercia
ability will follow."-New York Timei
An esteemed contemporary start
out to prove that Taft is a greater foo
of the trusts than Roosevelt. MI
Taft Is surely entitled to any comfor
that can fairly be extracted out of sl
modest a distinction.
For Trust Lawyers.
If we are to judge from the prevail
Ing voices of lawyers and ex-presi
dents, neither big business nor littl<
business can know where It standi
under the anti-trust law. The rule o
reason may guide the courts, but hn,
shall It .guide business or the lega
and political.advisers of business?
Meantime a large business, with
fee sized by the effulgent light of
lawyer's reason, goes Into the lega
market for advice of where It standi
under the law as now interpreted
Will Samuel Untermyer turn awa:
saying he can not answer? Will Joh:
G. Johnson, of Philadelphia, throw ul
his hands? Will De Lancey Nicol
Or Richard Olney, of Bostozi, or Will
lam D. Guthrie, or Francis Lyrid
Is any big business or the attorne:
therefor incapable of knowing when I
is combining with the intent and of
fect of monopoly? Or when It is en
gaged in blackjacking competitors ou
of existence through local price max
ipulations, exclusive agreements, re
bates and otherwise? '
President Taft is himself a grea
lawyer. He thinks business me1
should be able to answer these queE
tions without legal advice. But wil
our other great lawyers have It unde:
stood that they could not advise I
asked?-New York World.
Some Wage Statistics.
Statistics as to the volume of busi
ness that is being done, as to th<
banking returns, the trade in this lini
and that, the wheat crop, the stoc1
market and what not in the financia
and industrial world have been show~
ered upon us. But so seldom do w<
get wage statistics that they ar
somewhat of a novelty. The stee
workers in this country, who are prc
tected from the Inrush of pauper-mad
steel by a high tariff, get, for the mos
part, $1.50 a day of ten hours, and ar
themselves but newly arrived from
Europe. The cotton goods factoriel
in New England are protected by
high tariff, yet the employes in these
factories are the poorest paid In the
country. In Massachusetts three
fourths of the adult male wage-eari
ers receive under $40 a month, and th<
adult females under $35 a month
One-third of the adult male workers
in the cotton factories earn less tha:
$8 a week. Two-thirds of the people
of the United States live by wages
and the majority of the wage-earneri
support their families on less than $1:
a week, In spite of the fact that thi
cost of living has doubled in 15 years
Something New Under the Sun.
This suggestion of Roosevelt ani
LaFollette for thq Republican ticke
next year is mos interesting. Thb
e-president has. the Steel trust be
hind him and the Wisconsin senato1
Is the embodiment of the westeri
wrath at all trmpts. Between then
they would expect to round up all the
conservatives and the progressives
It will indeed be divorting. though noi
surprising, to see Theodore Rooseveli
running as the Wall street candi
Scholarship and Entrance Exam
The exatmination for the award of va.
ant scholarships in Winthrop College
md for tha atdmis~on of new s udent rs
ill be held at the County Court Hlo';e
mn Friday, July 5, at 9 a. m.A;
:ants must be not less than fifteen year
f age. When Scholarships are vae-mt
fter July 5 they will be awardled to
hose making the highest average at
his examination, provided ther meet
he conditions governing the award.
pp icaits for scholarships should write
o P::sidtent Johnson before the exam
tation for Scholarship axami nation
Scholarship~s are worth $10l0 and free
uition. The next session will open
septemnber 18, I912. For further infor.
nation and catalogue, address Pres. D.
. Johnson, Rock Hill. 8, 0.
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