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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, July 12, 1911, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1911-07-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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Hay rever and Supmer Colds
must be releiyed quickly and Foley& I
Houey and Tar Cortpound will do it..
,,. Ste ward, 10M Wolfram, St., Cbicago
writes; -I have been greatly troubled I
during the hotsummer months with Hav
Fever and find that by using Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound t ;et, great
relief." Many others who sutIer siml
arly will be glad to benefit by Mr Stew
ars experience. Dickson Drug Co. 1
'Drilled to Perfection.
From drill :aui gets accustomed to <
doing under any circumstances what
has been hammered into his' brain a
time after time till it becomes second n
nature to him. Charles XII. of Swe- d
den. -the madman of the north." rip- s
ped most of Europe up the back again d
and again because his soldiers were i
drilled to perfection before he let them
take the field at a time when there x
was 'grert neglect of drill in other
armies. He valued 1.000 well drilled
fighters above 30.000 not so well :
drilled. and. madman or genius, his j
judgment was vindicated repeatedly <
in terrible battles. One night Charles t
X. was surprised in Poland by an t
attacking army of 8.000 when his t
scant force of 00 was sleeping like I
the -dead from the exhaustion of a
hard march. -Before his outposts and
sentinels could be driven In his small
band was aroused. mounted. formed in
battle line-all' in pitchy blickness- 1
and swinging into a fierce chnrge upon I
the -enemzv. By daylight tbe Rfussians
and Poles. who had thought to eat
him up. were virtually annihilated.- I
ew York. Press.
Dr. Johnson's Revenes.
Tom Osborne. the bookseller. was
one of "that mercantile rugged race to
which the delicacy of the poet is some
times exposed."
Osborne. . irritated by what 'be
thopgb an unnecessary delay on the
pa't of Johnson. went one day into-the
room- where Johnson was sitting and
abused him in the most liberal man
ner. Johnson beard him some time un
moved. but at last. losing all patience.
be seized a buae folio and. aiming a
-blow at the bookselle'rs bead. succ-eed
ed in sending him sprawling to the
foor. Osborne alarmed the.family by 1
his cries. but Johnson. placing his foot
- on his breast, would not let him stir
until he had exposed him in that -situa- i
tion and then left him. with this tri- C
umphant expression: "Lie there, thou 0
son of dullness. ignorance and obscur
ity."--From Kearsley's "Anecdotes." C
No Room For im. s
Several relics of exceptional value 2
and of unusual interest to archaeolo
gists were discovered in a small town
near -Nurem2berg. and as soon as the
news reached him the director of the
Nuremberg .Historical museum went
to the'village and Introduced .himself
to thmayor, saying:
-I am in charge of the museum at
Nuremberg. and I'd like to"
"You're too late, my good sir," in
terrupted the- mayor. *We've already
got here several merry-go-rounds- n
bearded woman. a theatrical company
composed of apes. a troupe of trained I
dogs anid a -band of Hangarian musi
clans. so you can readily see that
we've got no room for your museum."
.And with these words he nodded to I
the director and weat away.
Foley Kidney Pils are composed of '
ingredients specially selected for their '
corrective. bealing,,tonic and stimiulat- <
ing' effe, upon th'kidneys, bladder
and urinary- passages. They are anti
septic, antilithic and a uric-acid solvent.
Dickson Drug Co. .
Wavs' of the- Labrador Indians. E
Ther tabrador Indams when on aa
bunts tak' onin advance of the'train I
iltfr'their arms, while the women. - -
heavily . laden .wIth provisions and i
mieans -of shelter, drag along slowly -<
after. When the -lords and masters
-begin to think of 'food time or wish In I
ay way- to leave- some guide as to t
their~ progress for the squaws - they <
thrust an upright spear or stiek in the a
-'snow and draw in the snow the exact <
line of the shadow then cast. Tha I
women, toiling painfully along, note <
the spear and the progress of the n
shadow and know closely the differ- c
ence of time. They know, too, wheth
er they dare to linger for a few main- d
utes' rest or if they must hastily catch -
the stick or spear and hurry on..
Right to the Point.
Frank Finnegan. a Chicago newspa
per man, was once sent to interview
Charles T. Yerkes. In the outer of
dices of thre traction juggler he was
-presented with a card like this:
r.-.........-- ......-- ... -
-wishies to see
- About .. ..............
Mr. Finnegan filled It out, and It
was taken to the private offce. where
the rich man read: -
"Mr. Finnegan wishes to see Mr.
-Tei-kes about two minutes."
He got his int'erview too.-Chicago
The Only Road.
Some young divinity students were
*trying to drag Bishop Wilberforce
Into a disctission as to which was the
best road to heaven.
"Well." said tlie bishop. "there is
only one road to heaven that I know
of. and that is to turn to the right
and go straight on."
Those Who Take Foley Kidney Pills C
for their kidney and bladder ailments. t
and for annoying urinary irregularities
are always grateful both for the quick (
-and permanent relief they afford, and '
for their tonic and strengthening effect s
as well. Try Foley Kidney Pills. Dick- c
son Drug Co. I
All but That. C
"'My present patient." said the pret- ".
ty nurse. "is a peevish old million- a
"Never mind. He may ask you to 'i
marry him."
"Yes, he may. He has about run I
-out of other requests."-Kansas City s
-Ought to Be Well Posted.
"I am quite surprised. Mr. Meeker.
at your wife's knowledge of parlia
mentary- law." I
"She? Great Caesarl Hasn't she C
been speaker of the house for the last
fifteen years?"
Kill More Than Wild Beasts
- t
The number of people killed yearly
by wild beasts don't approach the vast*
number killed by disease germs. Not
life is safe from their attacks. They're jt
in air, water, dust, even food. But grand t
protection is afforded by Electric Bit
ters, which destroy and expel these u
deadly disease germs from the system. r
That's why chills. fever and ague. all v
malarial and many blood diseases '-ieldt
promptly to this wonderful blood puri
fier, Try them, and enjoy the gloriouss
health and -new strength they'!! give,
you. Money back if not satisfied. Onlyi
50c. tmDruggists
Len :n Club Eiqueite.
The Americau duchess. followed by
er motor. led Miss Cochon of Chicago
ut St. James street.
"Oh. there's the duke!" cried Miss
ochon of Chicago as they passed
rooks club, but the duchess said hur
"Don't look at him. my dear, or he
ril cut you. Don't .you urderstand
lub etiquette'
"No: not if it differs from other, eti
"Well." said the duchess. "it differs
Itogether. The club: you see. origi
ated in London. The club has been
efined as the weapon wherewith the
avage keeps the white woman at a
istauce'. In club etiquette women are
;nored. As you pass White's or the
arlton. the Junior Carlton or Brooks
ou will see your best friends,. top hat
uslied back and hands folded on stick.
laring solemnly at you from this win
ow or from that. but your best
riends wol't speak to you. It Isn't
lub etiquette. And if you spoke to
hem it would be a worse faux. pas
han if you appeared at court under
he influence of liquor."-Cincinnati
Delicate Generosity.
One of the many stories of Grant
rhich grip the hearts and minds of
he people was once told by General
imon B. Buckner. at a meeting of
onfedcate veterans.
"Grant and I were chums at West
oint."- began- General Buckner. g-f
ad befriended him at one time, and If
an justly be said ,of him that he never
orgot n kindness. After the Union
-Ictories at Henry and Donelson I-met
Xant the boat at the surrender.
mnd he followed me when I went to
teadquarters. He left the oficers of
is ,own army and followed me with
hat modest manner peculiar to him
nto the shadow and there tendered me
ais purse-pressed it Into my hand
vithout a word.
"It seemed to me." concluded, Gen
al Buckner, "that in the marvelous
nodesty of his nature he was afraid
he, 't1iht would witness that act of
;enerosity and sought to hide It from
he world. almost from his own souL."
A Peek Iuto His Pocket
rould show the box of Bucklen's Arni
a Salve that F. S. Loper, a carpenter.
f Ma'rilla., N. Y., always carries. "I
are never had a cut, %round. bruise, or
3re it would not soon lieal," he writes.
'reartest healer of burns, bols, scalds.
happed hands and lips, fever-sores,
kin-eruptions. eczema, corns and piles.
5c at all druggists.
High Winds and Skyscrapers.
Speaking of the effect of high winds
pou the skysapers. the superifitend
nt of buildings in New York city said:
'Observation has been made -on ser
ral tall buildings from time to time
sto the effect of wind. We find there
. a slight movement to almost every
ilding. In the case of some of the
allest this movement freqently
mounts to as much as eight or ten
aches horizontally, as shown by the
lumb. lines.* However, there is no
oticeable vibration. and whatever
sovement there Is is gradual and .can
Lot be felt. :This does not affect in
ny way the safety of the structure.
s these buildings are designed to.
ithstand the necessary effects of the
rind -as well as to support the weight
the building itself -and its contents."
The Amateur Tailor.
The university don is not always
be helpIess and- unpractical person
f popular caricature There was, for
zample. the Mr. Goodhart of Trinity,
rho, we are told in "Highways' and
syways Ini Cambridge." "'was an oh
et. of special admiration to all who
new him. He was, in fact, a kind
f Admirable Crichton; not only a
man or great intellectual power (as
ellows of Trinity must needs be. for
ese fellowships are the blue riband
f the un?iversityn but excellent at all
thletie- pursuits and able- to do suc
essfully -whatever thing he set his
and to. it Is recorded that on one
casion a bet was laid that he could
ot make himself' an entire suit of
lotes and wear them for a month
rithout their amateur origin being
etected. Goodhart won."
Guaranteed Cure For All,
A. B. Richards Medicine Co.,
Sherman, Texas.
Sold, by
Zeigler's Pharmacy
Srnoky' Achill.
One of the smokiest places on earth
undoubtedly Acbhill, off the coast of
Iayo, Ireland. A smoky atmosphere
not an unknown thing in any Irish
abin. but in Achill the greater the
noke the higher the satisfaction of
.e natives, for there smoke means
otatoes. and potatoes mean food. It
Sto one of the methods of procuring
oot that the islander owes the smoky
ndition of his cabin. Soot he must
are or the potatoes will not grow.
a the tilled fields he erects little huts.
alled serawbogues." formed by
sraws." or sods. of heather from the
ounrins. Within these huts he
eeps a tire of peat Durning for six
reeks or two months, at the end of
-hih period the scraws are, from
mir outinual impregnation with
aoke. transformed into soot. Turf
r peat is abundant on the island, and
i large fires cost nothing.-Harper's
Diana of Ephesus.
E~phesus was one of the twelvelIonic
ties of Asia Minor and was situated
iLydia. ntear the mouth of the river
aystrus. According to Strabo, it was
und-ed by Androclus, son of Codrus.
ultimately came into possession of
ie Romans and in the time of Au-j
ustus t was the greatest place of
ade of all the cities of Asia west of
te Taurus. St. Paul resided there
ree years. but the destruction of its
reat temple by the Goths in 200 A. D.
ave it a blow from which it. never
overed. This was the famous temn
le of ~iana. Near the western ex
*emity of the town are stinl to be seen
yme massive s-ruttures. which have
lee 1808 tee~n carefunhy excavated.
Sis uow certaini that these stand on
Not His Fault.
".You pay too little attention to your
personal appearance. Remember that
clothes make the man-"
"Yes, but for me the man says he
won't make any more clothes!"-Dorf
The Modern Child.
"When you come home from school
bring a pound of sugar with you."
"Sorry, mother, but our union for
bids us to carry anything else but our
school satchels."-Pele Mele.
-Breaking It Gently.
Beginner-Now you've seen my style
do you think you can tell me what sort
of a golfer-i shall make?. Professional
-Yes,-sir, if you can stand the shock.
World of Golf.
The- Real Truth..
The truth about mothers-In-law is
that they have kept many a son-bi-law
from having to work for allivlng.-Gal
veston News.
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
is effective for couchs, and colds in
either children or grown persons. No
opiates, no harmful draas. In the yel
low nackages. Reruse sa bstitutes. Dick
sonDrug: Co...
Stringiiig Gold Beads.
"We .used to string gold beads on a
slender gold chain," said the jeweler.
"but now we don't unless ordered. The'
gold used 'in the chain Is harder than
that of which the: beads are made, and
so the .chain weirs the beads in their
perforations and 'channels out little
worn places at the ends of the perfora
tions in the circurferenee:of the beads
and so makes them less perfect. And.
however slender the chain may be,
beads strung on a chain do not fall
and lie in curves always smooth and
grac'eful. -So now usually we string
gold beads on a'silk cord. a material of
perfect smoothness, 'fexibility and
adaptability: on a silk cord the string
of beads falls gracefully. To be sure.
the silk wears out sooner than a gold
chain would do, and if strung on silk
the beads sbould be restrung once or
twice . year. accordipg to bow much
they are worn. *,rt for stringing gold
beads a silk vorc scems to answer the
purpose most e:ictly."-New. York
A Paradise For "Old' Women."
Talk of growing old at sixty and
one recalls a society in which to ac
quire age was to, acquire recognition
and social .happiness. Lady. Mary
Montagu discovered this haven for the,
elderly amon:: the Viennese nobility
of the early eighteenth century. "I
can assure you. she wrote home to
Lady Rich In 1716. "that wrinkles or
a small stoop In the shoulders-nay.
gray hair itself-is no objection to mak
ing new conquests. * * A woman till
fie and thirty is only looked upon as
a raw gifl and can - possibly make no
noise in the' world till about forty., I
don't. know what your ladyship may
think about the matter, but 'tis a con
siderable comfort to me to know there
is upon earth such a paradise for old
women. and- 1 am content to be in
signideant at present-in the design of
returning 'when I am fit to appear no-,
where else."
Dick:n:-.' Literary' Gains.
The papers have often 'printed a
great deal of p'ure nonsense on' the
subject *of Dickens' literary gains.
Dickens is ~stated to .have died leav
ing "earnings that often accrue to a
respectable solicitor." . This is rub
bish.. Dickens left ?93,000.In round
figures, and this did not include a cori
siderable sum 'of money that he had
settled some years before his .death.
His readings (1858-69) had brought in
about ?36,000. It is forgotten that
Dickens began life without one penny
and that every farthing he spent or
gave away or left was earned by him
self, only excepting ?2,000 which was
bequeathed to him by a 'friend about
two years before his own death. Dick
ens lived' liberally (some people said
extravagantly) for 'about thirty-four
years. he brought up and started in
life a large and very expensive family,
and he gave away a great deal' of
money to needy relatives. - London
Antiquity of the Senate.
The senate is historically much. older
than the lower house, or house of rep
resentatives, as It is called in our
country a~nd time. In the remote time,
while as yet there was no such thing
as a science of government, the tribe
was wont to look to Its old men, on'
account of their wisdom and experi
ence, for advice In all matters per
taining to the tribe, and those old
men were the first senators. The
word senator comes from "senls,"
meing old. As civilization advanced
and seated government became a fact
the senate continued to be composed
of the old men, and when by and by
the second chamber, or council, was
added the senate continued to receive
the larger measure of reverence and
respct.-New Yorkr American.
Crow Quills Make the Best Pens.
A quill penmaker says that no penwll
do as fine writing as the crow quill.
It requires the assistance of a micro
scope to make a proper pen out of such
a quill, but when made it is of won
derful delicacy. The microscopic writ
ing told of in books of literary curios
ities was all done with a crow quill.
The steel pens of the present have
very fine points, -but somehow a finer
point can be given to a quill than has
ever been put on a steel pen, and for
delicacy nothing can equal It.
Mutual Forbearance.
"You and your wife seem to get
along nicely."
"Fairly well. We had an under
standing from the start. I wasn't to
expect a dollar to buy more than a dol
ar's worth of goods, and she wasn't
to tell me about the fine men she
might have maried."-~Washington
No Spooning.
"Tell me that I may hope." he plead
"All right," she replied. "hope on,
but don't ask me to feed your hope
with a spoon."--Chicago Record-Her
Considerate Revolutionists.
The wildest and most ferocious rev
olutionaries I have known have often
been in private life merciful, tender,
unselfish, considerate.--T. P. O'Connor
in London T. P.'s Weekly..
Parson's Poem A Gemn.
From Rev. H. Stubenvoll. Allison, Ia.
n praise of Dr. Kings New Life Pills
They're such a health necessity.
n every home these pills should be.
If other kinds you've tried in vain,
and be wvell again. Only 23e at all
For Infats and Children.
The Kind You Have
. . Alwa s Bought
si bmar Fndeg*. Bears the
tingtEwom s 6
* Signature
PromotesDigestborkefuM -
Itessand~estContaiseith -f
Opiu.piXne nrira
*-ApfetRetedy forCfsif
Wons CoUlSionsftr lri
nessandLOSSOFSEEPr . U ver
FacSimil sign=W~ Ci
-o Thirty Years,
Enac Copy of -WIapper. ,TXrD n nfC* . W nw vonI Crr.
Do not think because we areji tepporary quarters that we cannotserve
ou now. ,While: we are now practically. oamping out, yet. we can, .and cwill
-ive you-as good service in the things that really count as an y one else. and
w~ant to do it.. ..
rWe exct to-have a nice building,bine'that we think you will be proud 9
f. You are entitled to a nice place in which to do -business. and the fnancial
anstitutions bf the town are supposed to reflect thefiancial conditions of the .
own. For this reasonwe are trying to put upa- building and furnish it witrh *
uch taste that you and the citizens-of the county will join s inbeing proud ofit
By-the-way. i you are not one of our customers, why not,?
Acme Plaster, Shingles, Laths Fire
Brick, Drain Pipe, Etc. . .
Rice Flou, Ship Stuff, Bran, 1ired
Cow and Chicken Fe
9 Buggies. Wagons and Harness.-;No +.
Order Too Large or Too Small
nd the Automobile people know it.Iamsligte4
nly practical business Automobile o h akt
am offering-4
The Brush Machine
FOR $450.00.
'he most practical economical, and certain car made.
o go over 20 miles of our worst road .with just one
~allon of gasoline. -
.We guarantee the springs not to break, no matterq
e load or the road.j
Write or ask us about this machine if you are
a a
WEHOLD up Red Meat-the
Wchew for men. Always
good-better now .than -
ever. No spice to make your tongue
sore-no excessive sweetening to
make you spit yourself away and ruin *
your stomach. Just high-grade North -
Crolina tobacco, properly sweetened by
a perfect process. Sure's-you're born J ~L
it's thze real thing in good chewing.
Get busy today and find out for yourself . 4 ~
Cut out this ad. and mail to us with your
name and address for our FREE offer to chewers only. li
Maeonly by LIIPFERT SCALEs Co., Winston-Salem, N.C.
White "Dre FaS"-Ibrics.
The Stock we represent inWite
Goods is the prettiest eef showi
this town. Every wanted .effect in
all of the Sheer Fbric isin le
Messai eane d FOu d
*Also the most desw ele e
andshade essalius and Fi
A11hi popularoN n
atTheaYoing n bls
-Ready-Made _
Also,- aAbeaiWe"
Coe an look eki tine A
Valtes inii ace aP 14
aethe lea
[ eatu reof ni7odss
price .is' no hi r or s~~~i
-. .. - R
-.- ;
- c
- -~
meme the ons 6 thc don-Sep
boertt nd. use IS e the.n e w
If tmrtot~ u you ntta fiemgrd
ndtrc piatch s o this 1000 u
se weour t orevr for e
enfaturdby shett esp
Zelertha Phearmacy
Pricen$1.50 per Ca.
Shor;iag Fo:- a Raitroad.
Strict economy in buying is the only
qualilienrion that can insure a position
as shojsper for a railroad.
-The woman who can be talked into
paying a cent more a yard for cotton or
woolen goods than is absolutely neces
sary need never apply for the job."
said : woman who holds a railroad
job. "Ir Is my business to buy clothes
for people who have been injured on
our road. Pending recovery the road
pays all expenses, and when patients
are ready to leave the hospital they
are provided with a complete set of
clothing. even to rubber overshoes.
Unless the patients are unreasonable
in their demands we provide the kind
of vlothes they ask for. and no doubt
many of them leave the bospital better
dressed than they have ever been in
their lives. Since those outelrs h::ve to
be duplicated a good many times in.
the ecourse of the year it is obvious
that nwedless extrav:lgance caunot be
tolernted. The railroad insists upon
purchasing all supplies. and it is Im
perative that the woman who does the
buying knows to a thread ihe kind of
material she wants and wl::It she
ought to pay for it.'-New York- Sun.
Toothless Saws.
Toothless saws have been in use cut
ting armor plate for a number of
years. The theory of the action is
abrasion by local fusion, due to the
very high speed of the disk, causing
so many thousand Inches of surface
to. impinge on the metal undercut that
the material acted upon is heated at
the point of contact to a temperature
approaching. if not equal to. the fus
Ing point It appears as If a very
small portion of the metal being cut
immediately in the neighborhood of
the point of contact is :irst melted and
at once rubbed of, thus exposing a
fresh surface to the frictional action.
and that this process goes on con
tinuously while the disk Is working.
The temperature of the disk must nec
essarily be much lower than the- work
in contact with it, owing to its large
surface area, and when .it is consid
ered that all the frictional- energy of
the rotating d!!sk is concentrated on
an extremely small area of contac; in
the material subjected to Its action
the results obtained are not so surpris
Ing as appear at tirst silght-Thmas
R. Shaw In Cassier's Magazine.
Escaped With Bis Life.
"Twenty-one years ago I faced an aw
ful death," writ;es H. B. Martin, Port
Harrelson, S. C. - "Doctors 'said I had
consumption and the'dreadful cough I
had looked like it, sure enough. I tried
everything, T could bear of. for mY
cough, and was under the treatment of
the .best doctor in Georgetown, S.- C.,
for a year, but could get no relief. A
friend advised me to tri Dr. King's New
Discovery. I did so, and was pomplete
y cured. I feel thatI owe my hfe to'
this great throat and lung eure." It's
ositively guaranteed for coughs, colds
nd all bronchial affections. 50c and
$1.00. Trial bottle free at all druggists.
What He.Would Pay to Hear.
,-Clemens." said a friend to Mark
Twain some years ago, "wouldn't you
like to go and hear.Ingersoll on Moses
this evening?"
"No"' replied the humoristf "I
wouldn't give 10 cents to hear Inger
soil on Moses,.but I would give Sl10 to
hear Moses on IngersolL."
ATriumph of Ratiocination.
Damocles saw the sword'suspended
by the hair.
"Since it can't cut the hair, I judge
your wife has been sharpening her
penciL." he remnaked to the king.-New~
York Sun.
The Poet's Spur.
"Thsis a great poem. You must
have been thinking of something in
spiring when you wrote it."
"1 was. I was thinking of the In
stalment man."'-?lttsburg Post.
'Unfulfilled Ambition.
We confess to a long unfuldilled am
bition. and that Is to be able to ap
pear in a new suit or hiat .and not
ave everybody In the office comment
on it.--Atlanta Journai.
A Well Pleased Man.
"Why don't you get married, colo
"I am not so crueL It would make
oe'happy and a hundred unhappy."
Fliegende Blatter.
Kidney Diseases Are Curable
nder certain conditions. The right
edicine must be taken before the dis
ese has nrogressed too far. Mr. Perry
A. Pitman, Dale, Tex., says: "I was
own in bed forfour months with kidney
nd bladder trouble and gall stones. One
bottle of Foley's Kidney Remedy cured
me well and sound." Ask for it. Dick
n Druk Co.
The Clemson Agricultural College.
Enrollment over 'WO0-Value of prop
rty over a million and a quarter
Ninety teachers and of~eers.
Seven full .four years courses, in Ag
riculture, Engineering, etc.
Cost per session of nine months, in
~luding all fees, board, beat, light. laun
iry, and necessary uniforms-121.87.
Students who are financially able pay
~40.00 tuition additional..
Scholarship and entrance examnina
~ions.-The college maintains 124 Agri
~ultural Scholarships, and 43 Textile.
scholarships, worth each $100.00 and 1
rree tuition.
(Students who have attended Clemson
~olege or any other College or Ujniver
ity, are not eligible for the scholar
hips unless there are no othe:- eligible
Scholarship and entrance examina
~ions will he'held at the County Seats,
Tuly 14th, 9 a. mn. Next session opens
3ept eber 13, 1911.
Write at once to W. M. Riggs, Presi
lent, Clemson College, S. C.. for cata
gue, scholarship blanks, etc. If you
lelay, you may be crowded out.
785. 1911
?~th Yea Begins Septemter 29th
Entrance examination at all coun
r seats on Friday, July 7th, at 9 a. mn.
The College is endowed', enabling
to maintain the highest standards.
It offers complete 4-year courses in
~ucient a-nd Modern Languages,
iatheaties. History. Ee'onoies.
eience. anie lgineering.
Courses for B. A. S. a-nd B. S. de
;ree with Engineering.
A free tuition scholarship to each
ounty of South Carolina. Vacant
Boyce scholarships, giving S100) a
ear and free tuition, open to comn
petitive examinations in September.
Expenses reasonanbie. Terms and
~atalouges on application. Write to
harrison Randolph, Pres.,
Charleston, S. C.

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