Newspaper Page Text
. BLEASE WAS HAPPY
AT MARION MEETING
? ? ~ wrr. A i-Tk w i nrAV VATTDC 1IT ( P I
lllUl5A3U JIAKIUJ ?U1LA^
Governor Prods His Opponent?Jones
Prevented From Replying to "Sot
cial Equality" Charge.
>- \Tarinn Tnnft 27.?In. glorious THOOd
rt today Governor Cole. L. Blease laughed
and talked with his audience at the
State campaign meeting to the entire
' satisfaction of his friends, and again
today Judge Jones was denied the
right of replying. This time, however, j
Governor Blease did not seek to pre-1
vent it. Part of the crowd raised lusty
yells every time the speaker attempted
to explain his vote on the separate
coach law. Governor Blease stood
hard by, but not in the angry/ defiant
attitude that he displayed at Bishop
? > ville last Wednesday. In fact, the governor
was in a very good humor. He
doubtless did not make so strong a i
speech as on former occasions, but he
handled his crowd to his own liking.
That does not mean that it was a
Blease crowd in Marion today. In
fact, some local connoisseurs claim
that the majority present were Jones
men. Be that as it may, the Blease
v crowd made the most noise and they
( >made it very effective in preventing
atterriDted reply on thej
UU5^ O Vll MTVVW _
^ social equality imputations. A few
hisses for Blease were heard at one
Blease Hits at Jones.
Kfjf Aside from the fact that the meeting,
v??. 1 nnn vntprs broke
uy uconj vvv . ? ,
^up in good natured confusion, the fea- I
tures of the day were the personal
thrusts directed by Governor Blease
toward Judge Jones. The governor
^ntede flank attacks upon his opponent's
legal acumen and his ability as a
judge; the first, by saying the reason'
no railroad had employed Judge Jones |
(was that he did not have sense enough}
to represent them; and,the second, that j
he was a judge and a justice because
Tillman couldn't get good lawyers over
cm his side and had to take the best
lie could secure.
* moat severe thrust.
however, was a comparison, by analogy,
of Judge Jones with Booker T.
Washington. Said Governor Biease:
"I think if the president of the United
States could afford to entertain Book- j
i er Washington, I could afford to enter- j
tain Tra B. Jones."
I> As before intimated, Governor
Blease was in great humor, and it is
safe to say that the keen edge of his
thrusts was thereby dulled in a measure.
( At least they were not caustic
and bitter, and the Sting was not all
Judge Jones today delivered a
stronger address, from the Viewpoint
of constructiveness, than he has yet
?. .presented. He devoted less time to
his opponent and urged matters for
t?e sober, serious consideration of the
people. Speaking prior to Governor
ho ziiH rrr>t even mention the
I separate coach law, and it was to the
governor's repeated charge he wished
Earle Replies to Lyon.
For attorney general, Mr. Thoma^y
H. Peeples made his usual speech.
Following him was Senator J. R. Earle,
who replied with some spirit to the
I. yesterday of Attorney General
Lyon. He said he was a prohibitionist
and was against the wholesale, liquor
"business; that he was not so $re the
present system, was better than the old
It is recalled that Mr. Lyon charged
Mr. Earle witt^ voting to retain the
Staie dispensary even after its rotten
had been exposed. Mr. Earle said
today his votes had been for moral i
betterment; that his desire was al-<
ways for that. He said he would never j
gi&nt immunity to evil-doers. Regard- !
ing the labor contract law, Mr. Earle!
demanded of his opponent what expla- j
nation he had to offer the people for j
I introducing the bill as recorded in j
house Journal of 1905, pa?& 128, as !
"Mr. Lyon; A bill to prohibit pun- 1
ishment for persons procuring advances
on contract *o work, when they
*b?ll fail to do such work or to pay
for the advances."
Mr. B. B. Evans, in addition to making
his well-known remarks, promised
to quit the race if any three bank
cashiers in Marion would take the report
of the winding-up commission and
show that $800,000 had been paid to
f B liquor dealers. It is recalled that Mr.
i- I Lyon said yesterday that the report
I showed disbursements of ?800,000 for
Mr?ld State dispensary debts, constable
; H Attorney Genera: Lyo.i was again
; ?day given a rour.ing reception; there
". "ere hearty cheers and prolonged ap-f
Hlause. Referring briefly to Mr. Ev
ans's talk, Mr. Lyon said: "If B. P>. j
Evans is able to 3how where one cent
was misappropriate! by the Murrav
winding-up conraiss'on ne wih be able j
to do more than any other friend of j
"I must apologize for noticing Bar- j
nev, for I don't think he could read the j
truth out of the Bible." concluded Mr.
Lyon, in dismissing the subject.
Lyon Hits Back.
Repeating his statements made yesterday
regarding the record of Senator
J. R. Earle, particularly in reference
to dispensary matters, Mr. Lyon said:
"Mr.,Earle can not claim to stand on
the side of those who have fought graft
in South Carolina; his record does not
"J. R. Earle," said Mr. Lyon, "was
one of the three senators who voted
not to give the Murray winding-up
commission and your attorney general
an opportunity to clear their good
names when they were attacked with
vicious, outrageous ciiarges."
rnl- -? ?r*f a i mrr.of i
i uls vv as in icicicuvc ivj iuc 111 T to Ligation
asked by Governor Blease, later
repudiated by the governor, and Senator
Earle voted not to allow the investigation.
Mr. Lyon said that Mr.
Earle really should have informed
himself on the matter of the labor
Mere Typographical Error.
The word "prohibit" should have
been "provide." It was simply a misprint
in the first copies issued. Why
did not Mr. Earlexbring this matter out
As to granting immunity to some
evil-doers to obtain the conviction of
other criminals, Mr. Lyon said he preferred
to follow the precedent set by
Jiis great predecessors, the brilliant
James Conner. Lerov Youmans and
Charles R. Miles, than the idea held
by J. R. Earle. Mr. Lyon was generously
With but little variation Messrs McI
aurin and Carter for State treasurer,
Richards, Wharton and Cansler, for
railroad commissioner, made their
usual speeches, after which the greatly
"augmented" crowd adjourned to
the court house yard to hear the candidates
TnTir. T T\iin/von r>f Pnlllimhio fnlr?
UV/UOi S. JLSSJLUVUU) V* VWAVA J
his usual tale. The crowd was some/
what amused at times.
Jones Well Received.
Greeted by warm applause, Judge
Jones introduced his speech by brief
discussions of matters of progressive
legislation jvhich he advocates, especiilly
the employee's -liability legisla
tion, which he wished enacted to relieve
the present provisons of the law,
which he terms harsh toward the
working man. As to improving the
roads, he advocated securing Federal
aid, declaring it would be constitutional
and legitimate to secure this aid by
charging the government for use of
these roads in-the carrying of mails.
Charging that Blease is the real candidate
of the corporations, Judge
Jones, in repeating his statements as i
to the governor's relations with Col. i
B. L. Abney, chief counsel of the
Southern railway, paid a glowing tribute
to Col. Abney.
Praises B. L. Abney.
He sa^pl that the Southern's chief attorney
is a master legal mind, unexcelled
in South Carolina; that he usually
got what he wanted and that he
i sat mighty close to the seat of power, j
Judge Jones said the governor had not J
so far denied the oft repeated charge
against him that he had assured president"
Finley, of the Southern, that he
would have a friend in the governor's
"Instead of working .^in harmony
with the other departments of your
government," said Judge Jones, "Governor
Blease has antagonized both legislative
and judicial branches; the
first by violation of his trust in the appointive
power, and the other by his
attpmnt 11 c 11 rrv tho r\r\vi'e,r r\f +V>o, oil
VW V**v yv ?I v.* vt vut WU
jpreme court.- Instead of a man who
will call your legislators cowardly
liars, you need a man who can cooperate
with them in advancing the
State's interests. And the fight with
the supreme court was of Blease's own
making. He attempted to appoint a
special judge for Richland, Mr. J. F.
J. Caldwell, of Newberry, when the
law provides that the governor can not
appoint a judge and that he must commission
one recommended by the supreme
Tn/^aA Tatj^ Ti'anf intn in o v_ I
w OVll^ H VUt 1X1 VV UVVUilO in VAplaining
the situation at that time
among the circuit judges, showing how
it w^s impossible to have designated
any of the regular judges for the Richland
Effect of Blease's Obstinacy.
ii was mease s ODSunacy ana suio- i
borness," said Judge Jones, "that cost
the people of Horry hundreds of dollars
for a court which was never held,
arid he must account to them for that."
iBj- way of parenthesis Judge Jones
mentioned the newspapers again tod?y.
He said that if a thing appeared
bia State, the Columbia Record, the!
Spartanburg or Greenville papers, it
was pronounced by the Blease crowd a
newspaper lie; but if it appeared in
the Greenwood Xews-Scimitar, Mul
lins Messenger, or the Manning Times
it was a message straight from God.
"They are mad," said Judge Jones,
"because the honest, State-loving, pa
triotic editors in South Carolina are
against the gang."
"Who are the gang?" asked some
one in the crowd.
"The gang," replied Judge Jones,
"are those who are trying to keep
South Carolina in turmoil: those who
would set neighbor against neighbor, j
class against class; those who would
array the cotton mill laborer against
the laborer in the fields; those who
would stir up race prejudices and hatred;
those who would make it easy for
the criminals and the commission of
crime, and wouH assist the spread
of lawlessness."' ^
"I want to see harmony prevail," declared
the speaker, in an eloquent appeal.
"I would weld the breaches and
take up the broken links and brine,
about peace and prosperity. Years ago
it was the white man against the negro;
but today you find white mail
pitted against white man, but it may
be changed; don't sit easy in your
homes and let things go by default."
There was much cheering for Judge
Jones as he took his seat. He was presented
with a huge bouquet, which
Governor Blease made some sport of
in very adroit language.
Governor Blease, with a good sendoff
from his friends, lost no time in
wading into his opponents. He said lie
was sorry Judge Jones had referred to
his family affairs in connection with
the fact that Col. B. L. Abney lived at
the governor's mansion. >
Higli Plane, Says Blease.
"I have conducted my campaign on
a high plane," saia tne governor,
which remark met with considerable
laughter, "For several days Jones has
called me a crook and referred to me
as a grafter; I have paid no attention
to that, but he has referred to my family
affairs. His idea of a gentleman
differs from mine. I have made no
personal reference. In spite of the fact
that I have been told to ask him about
a certain bond deal in Lancaster, I
have not acme so.
"I want to say that B. L. Abney is
my first cousin. He is a bachelor and
was. boarding in Columbia. I invited
him to come and make his home in the
governor's mansion because he is my
first cousin. I have no apologies to
make. It is your house and I propose
tn lpt nnvhodv I Dlease stay there.
"If Judge Jones comes to the man- J
sion," continued the governor, "he
would be entertained. I think if the
president of the United States could
afford to entertain Booker Washing-'
ton, I could afford to entertain Ira B.
i Denying that he was a corporation
cantlHiate, IHQ governor txtxu every
vote of his in the legislature and every
act while governor had beeu
against the railroads, and he challenged
proof to the contrary. As to
free passes, he said he had got up in
the senate, exhibited his Columbia,
Newberry and Laurens pass, declaring
! that there was no need of a rule to
! publish the names of pass recipients;
! to just let them do as he did. He said
that a number of senators gave back
their passes that very night for fear
of being caught. The governor said
the reason Judge Jones had never had
a railroad case was the railroad companies
did not think he had enough
sense to represent them.
Another personal reference to his
opponent was in the matter ot wnat
quality of judge he was.
"Ben Tillman was asked about the
poor judges he was giving the people,"
said the governor, "he replied that the
good lawyers wouldn't come over to
his side and he had to give them the
gest he could get."
The governor called on Represntutive
L. M. Gasque, from this county, to
i ~ - i-i v\? nnoifiAn !
veriiy nis sutLemeuuy uu xns i/v/on-iv/n j
in reference to the $900,000 scheme for
remodelling the State house. This was
published in the News and Courier
seme time ago. Mr. Gasque corroborated
the governor's statement.
"I knew the legislature would not
pass the bill for that $900,000 appropriation,"
said the governor. "I knew
1 was safe in saying I would approve
it if the bill were passed."
in explaining a veto in the appropi
iations for the State board of health,
^ - ?- j UJ- + u !
me governor pcuu iu$ inspects iu mc
Hon Lowndes J. Browning, chairman
of the ways and means committee.
"There are 3,000 votes in Union,"
said Govern jr Blease, "and I'll bet 2,000
of them would not believe Lowndes
Browning on his oath."
The governor also took time to take
little senator," he said, "if your senators
are so brave, why don't one in
Marion try to run again?"
Expects to Carry Marion.
jut; guvri uui icuv/iiuuoij pi cuiv-icu i
that old Marion county for once would j
be in the Biease column when the re- J
turns came in August 27. He told the
people he had not drawn any lines;
that he was not telling people to elect
Biease men to the legislature. He
wanted them to elect no coat-tail
swinders. Referring to his expecta
tions of carrying Marion, the governor
said he wanted to get the vote of the
home county of Eli T. Stackhouse,
even if some people had voted against
him for the "nigger," Deas; the home
of Wm. H. Ellerbe, who was his great
friend. Speaking of the late governor,
Ellerbe, Governor Blease said that ne
was in Heaven waiting for his friends,
while his traducer was in the fires of
The governor again referred to
Judge Jones's vote on the separate
coach law, and at the conclusion of his
speech, Judge Jones attempted to
make his explanation. Every time,
however, that he started to speak
there was a great yell raised
by the people who flocked about the
stand, noticeable among whom were
at< mrtrtx Knre nn/ior 14. VP!) TO. of
ill LJ \Jk uivx v wv;o uii.\*vi x * ^ ^ ?.
age, who kept up almost an incessant
Jones made his usual statement
on this matter, but was not
heard by more than a score of persons.
Governor Blease stood by his
side, but did not attempt to prevent his
speaking, although he did claim that
Judge Jones was not confining him
sel* to a stnctiy categorical iepi.y.
The meeting broke up in utter confusion,
Chairman R. J. Williams being
uLable to quell the outbursts of the
JTews of St. Paul.
St. Paul, June 26.?Our farmers have
been having some nice weather for j
the past ten days for doing farm work, |
and in most places the crops have
been worked up well, though since the
recent cool nights, cotton is not looking
as well as it might. It a,lso seems
that there will be a cut off in old
corn, though young corn is looking
Mrs rcila Bedenbaugh and daughter,
Miss Leola, visited the Misses Suber
in the Bethlehem section Sunday.
Rev. Y. von A. Riser will leave today
for Ridge way, where he will perform
the marriage ceremony of his
brother, Prof. E. R. Riser. Prof. W. C.
Riser, who is spending his summer vacation
at the parsonage with Rev. and
Mrs. Y. von A. Kiser, win aiso go lo i
'be present and act as best man.
Mr. J. D. Singley is enlarging his
dwelling house, and will have it completed
in a few days.
Messrs Kane Stone and James
(Brown, of Newberry, made a trip to Saluda,
and from Saluda back here, and
spent several hours in this section
Sunday. They made the trip on their
Mr. Lea Rikard and the Misses Derrick,
daughters of Mr. Joe Derrick, of
Newberry, s>pent Saturday night and j
Sunday at the home of Mr. B. B. Rik- j
Prof. F. F. Livingston, who teaches
in the 'blind institute at St. Augustine,
and Mr. Ernest Ale wine, of Peak,
visited at Mr. J. D. H. Kibler's the
latter part of last week.
I have been requested by the president
of the Woman's Missionary so
ciety to say that the society will meet
at the parsonage on Saturday before
! the second Sunday in July, instead of
the first Sunday as was announced.
The following were elected elders
to serve the congregation of St. Pauls:
J. A. C. Kibler, J. F. Richardson, T. J.
Wicker, Geo. B. Aull, John C. Aull,
John D. Shealy. On the first Sunday
in July, an election will be Held to
elect six deacons.
Mr. Ernest Counts, of Prosperity,
j visited the family of Mr. W. B. Boinest
on Saturday night and Sunday.
Messrs J. Livingston and Julian Rikard
made a trip to Long Lane Sunday.
Messrs Cleny and Cecil Kinard, of
~ * i_ i ji
Johnston, spent Saturday mgni aiiu |
Sunday at the home of Mr. B. B. Rik- j
Mr. J. D. Richardson and daughter,
Miss Luebell, visited Mr. and Mrs. M.
0 Livingston, of the St. Philips section.
Sunday of last week.
3 "* ~ A ../?nnfnc WlloAn O T? r?
i.vjr. anu ivirs. ^uguouuo ??novu |
little son, of .Newberry, spent the first
part of last week with Mrs. Wilson's
mother, Mrs. Alice Livingston.
The Luther League will meet in the
church the first Sunday at 4.30 o'clock,
and a full attendance is desired. An
interesting program has been arrangori
Wp alsn want to insist that all of
the members secure hymn books in j
order that we may improve the music.
We will have old folks day here
soon although the date has not been
fi?ed, hut we will promise you an inters
cleaned under the supervision of Mr.
J. J. Epting.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Richardson, of
the St. Philip section, spent Saturday i
night and Sunday in this community.
Mrs. H. F. Counts, who has been
confined to her room for the past two
months, is improving somewhat we are
glad to state.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Lathrop spent Sat
uraay mgnt ana sunaay wun xvir. u.
B. Graham, of the New Hope section.
Mr. T. A. Ellesor has been on the
sick list for the past ten. weeks, but is
doing some better at prasent.
Mr. S. W. Williamson has had a verysick
child for the past few days, but
is improving nicely at nhis writing.
We would be very glad in this section
to see a nice shower of rain as
Inn J in ivi +Vi r\ "UirrTi
Lilt* iauu iiai a iu ljli^ uigu
places. " Drift
<$> * ^
<e> STATE CAMPAIGN DATES.
Kingstree, Tuesday, June 2.
Manning, Wednesday, July 3.
Moncks Corner, Thursday, July 4.
Charleston, Friday, July 5.
Walterboro, Saturday, July 6.
Beaufort, Tuesday, July 9.
Jasper (Ridgeland) Wednesday,
Hampton, Thursday, July 11.
Barnwell, Friday, July 12.
Bamberg, Saturday, July 13.
St George, Tuesday,/ July 16.
Orangeburg, Wednesday, July 1?.
St Matthews, Thursday, July 18.
Columbia, Friday, July 19.
Chester, Saturday, July 20.
Wihnsboro, Monday, July 22.
Lexington, Tuesday, July 23.
Saluda, Wednesday, July 24.
Edgefield, Thursday, July 25.
Aikenfi Friday, July 26.
One Week Off.
Camden, Monday, August 5.
Lancaster, Tuesday, August 6.
Yorkville, Wednesday, August 7.
Gaffney, Thursday, August 8. y
Spartanburg, Friday, August 9.
Union, Saturday, August 10.
Newbery, Tuesday, August 13.^
Laurens,-Wednesday, August 14.
Greenwood, Thursday, August 15.
Abbeville, Friday, August 16.
Anderson, Saturday, August 17.
Walhalla, Tuesday, August 20.
Pickens, Wednesday, August 21.
Greenville, Thursday, August 22.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
V THE DIAMOND BRAND. y\
Lkilett! Ask yor
iy-ftVi Chl-?he?-ter'a Dloniona Hrand/yV\
1*1119 in Red and (rold n-.etnllic\Vr/
lx3xes? sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/
' w 9^ Take no other. Bay #/tobi> "
7 ~ flr Dmgelnt. Ask for CIH-CIIES-TEE 3
C Jr DIAMOND BRAND PILLS for 25
. 15* H vears known as Best, Safest, Always Reliable
"?P sbi D BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
Now is the time to subscribe to The
Herald and News, one year $1.50, six
months 75c^ four months 50c.
NOTICE TO TJ)WN TAX DELIN,
The Hon. J. J. Langford, Mayor of
the Town of Newberry, has placed in
my hands executions for the collection
rtf dfllinnnant f!itv TflYPfi fnr the T
I V/l UgiiU4UVUW
i 1911, with instructions to collect them
at once. This is to notify all persons
I o? the city who have not paid such
taxes that they can save cost by comi
ing to me and paying the same at
M. M. Buford,
Sheriff Newberry County.
Sheriff's Office, June 6, 1912.
>ow is tile time to subscribe to The
T?, 1 /J Vawis aWA t'Ant* (^1 civ
Jit?I iiiu (lUU il C n 3j VUC J vai ^/i?yvj i7ia.
months 75c., four months 50c.
The annual meeting of the stockholders
of the Farmers' Bank, Prosperity,
S. C., will be held -at the office
of the Bank on Wednesday, the 26th
inst., at 12 o'clock noon.
The Farmers' Bank,
H. T. Patterson, Cashier.
Prosperity, S. C., June 8,1912.
Now is the time to subscribe to The
Herald and News, $1.50 a year. I
>0TICE MEETING COUNTY DEMOCRATIC
The Democratic Executive Commit- I
tee for Newberry county is hereby
called to meet in ~the Court House, |
Nftwberrv. S. C.. on Saturday, July 6, j
1912, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, for j
the purpose of preparing a campaign!
schedule for the candidates for the various
county offices, fixing assessments
and for the transaction of any
other business that may properly come!
- - At-*? nft
ueiure me wmunncc.
Members of the committee will
please come prepared to hand in the
names of Managers of Election at their
respective clubs to serve at the approaching
Fred. H. Dominick,
<$> BARBECCE NOTICES. <?
I will furnish a first class Barbecue
at my borne at tbe late J. A. Cromer'a
old home place on Saturday, July 13.
Dinner, gentlemen, 45c., ladies 35c.
There will be plenty of amusement
for the young people.
T A "EVIIta-I*
f A* A' VAMV*
Church. Barbecue at Pomaria July 1
Speeches by prominent gentlemen in
the forenoon and highi class baseball
in the afternoon. Dinner 40 and 50c.
We will give a first-class barbecue
at the oYunfc Brick House, six miles
from Whitmire, Thursday, June 27.
The dinner will be first-class ill every
respect and everybody is invited
to attend. All candidates are especial- ^
ly invited to attend. s
T. B. Riser.
N. B. Johnson.
<S> , '
<3> LODGE DIBECTOBY. ?
& ? i
Wodmen of the World. it
Maple Camp, No. 437, W. 0. W.,
meets every first and third Wednesday
evening at 7.45 o'clock. Visiting
brethren are corially welcome.
D. D. Darby,
T. Burton, Clerk. *
, f Newbery
Camp, No. 542, W. 0. W.,
meets every second and fourth. Wed- <
nesday night in Klettner's Hall, at S
Amity Lodge, Jfo. 87, A. F. JL
Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. M., meets
every first Monday night at 8 o'clock
in Masonic Hall. Visiting brethren
-Ji-.il? 1 ? ?IX ? J
H. H. Rikard,
J. W. Earhardt, W. M.
Bergell Tribe, tfo. 24, L 0. B. X.
Bergell Tribe, No. 24, I. 0. R. M., < *
meets every Thursday night at 8
^o'clock at ICletner's Hall.
Chief of Records.
J. E. Franklin,
r< m /^ii * ^rr _ 4 C\ ?% A
Mgnet cnapier, ao. is, u. a. jj?
SHgnet Chapter, No. ?18, R. A. M.,
meets every second Monday night at
8 o'clock in Masonic Hall. ' v
Fred. H. Dominick,
Harry W. Dominick, E. H. P.
Caoteechee Council, JTo. 4, D. of P. I.
Cateechee Council, No. 4, D. of P.,
meets every other Tuesday night at 8
o'clock in Klnettner's Hall.
Omaha Tribe, I. 0. B. M.
Omahfl, Tribe, No. 75, I. 0. R. M.,
C /"I airnvn n-nA
r i uopci o. KJ.j ULL^CCSS crci j hi OW auu
third Friday night at 8o'c!ock in Masonic
hail. Visiting brethren are welcome.
G. H. Dominick,
Prof. J. S. Wheeler, Sachem.
Chief of Records.
S-l^-12-iyr. - - i[ | ; j . /
Lacota Tribe, I. 0. B. 3L N
Lacota tribe, No. 79, I. 0. R. M., Jalapa,
S. C., meeting every'other Wednesday
night at 8 o'clock in Summer
hall. Visiting brethren are welcome.
W. C. Sligh, /
J. Wm. Folk, ' r
TCpp-npr nf Rprnrds.
SCHOLARSHIP AND ENTRANCE
The examination for the award of ^
vacant scholarships in Winthrop College
and for the admission of new
I students will be held at the County
Court House on Friday, Jnly 5, at 9
! a. m. Applicants must be not less than
115 years of age. When scholarships
| are vacant after July 5 they will be
awarded to those making the highest
average at this examination, provided
they meet the conditions governing the
award. Applicants for scholarships
should write to President Johnson before
the examination for Ssholarship
Scholarships are worth $100 and
free tuition. The next session will
open September 18, 1912. For further
information and catalogue, address
President D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill,