Newspaper Page Text
144,000 FREE MEALS
Immense Preparations Being: Made at j
( hattanoosa to Entertain Confederate
Veterans This Month.
Chattanooga. Term., May 4?In commemoration
of the bloody battle at
uniCKamauga ou years agu,
ga announces perfection of the plans
for entertainment of the United Confederate
Veterans and the Sons who
i : will hold their 23rd annual Reunion
b May 27-29. High officials of the G. A.
1r., state t\at Chattanooga's expenditures
for -entertainment and amuse ment,
etc., will be on a more lavish
cmIo was ovor nppAssarv for
PV/W4V bUUU ? U.^ V * %
heir meetings, even surpassing the
^gh water mark at Los Angeles.
Tt is expected in Chattanooga that
upward of 12,000 veterans will he present.
all of whom will be tendered
free lodging and meals at Camp Alexander
P. Stewart. Some fellow with
a love for statistics has figured that
~ r\? 144 AAA fnPP
mis means cue scmuc ui a.-r-x,wv
meals in the course of four days. The
requisiite number of government tents
and cots have been loaned by the war
department. The year 1913 will perhaps
mark the last pilgrimage of most
' of the veterans of 1863 to ground
made sacred by tlje heroes of the Blue
1 and Gray on the heights and in the
shadow of Lookout Mountain.
CHICKEN HAS THREE LEGS
Just About "Frying Si/e,*' bnt H??sn'i
Hit Pan Yet.
-11 i r i Unixini I !
.Barnweii, may i.?.?i. uusc^ ...j
Crouch, superintend*?.!: of education
fjj>r Barnwell county, has a cnr>us
freak of ra-u^e n tae shaoe oi' a thr*??
legged chicken. According to Mr.
"'Crouch, th-j .'owl i? u r,v abo it ' r'ry'ug
size." is perfectly healthy and except
for the fact that it has three is |
normal in every respect. The extra le?
is a short, imperfectly formed lirnb
growing from the bird's left side, and
instead of the regulation number of
toes it has only one. Apparently the
chicken suffers no inconvenience from
its extra "peaai appendage.
Mr. Crouch evidently was not satisfied
with having grown asparagus that
"lies flat on toast like a ribbon," but
must needs make "two legs grown
where only one grew before."
GEOKGE H. A3DEKSU3.
dominated for >inety-Six Office by
| President?Some Opposition to
Washington, May 1.?President Wilson
today nominated G-eorge H. Anderson
to be postmaster at Ninety
Six. As soon as this nomination was
sent in there were rumors here that
opposition had developed and The
State's correspondent began an investigation
of the matter.
Representative Wyatt Aiken, in
whos-e district Ninety-Six lies, said
that he had recommended Mr. An "TTerson
for the place for the reason
that he believed him the most avail
iabl-e man he could find, and because |
iie had assisted him materially a short
time ago when there was very much
dissatisfaction with the administration
of the office under the control of
Mrs. Julia D. ToTbert. Efforts were
made to oust Mrs. Tolbert, and the
matter was taken to the White House
but when Mr. Aiken, presented the
situation to Former President Taft
ithe latter said that for reasons which
he considered sufficient he thought
\t best to make no change at that
H In view of his assistance in this
^ natter, and for the further reason that
Mr. Aiken believes Mr. Anderson qualified
for the place, he recently sent
Hhis name to the postmaster general
fffer appointment. The chief allegation
L against Mr. Anderson appears to be j
ftiat he is not a democrat and did |
(not vote for Wilson last November, j
although he had opportunity to do so.
Senators Tillman and Smith were I
not prepared today to say what. the !
outcome would b-?.
BLEASE REBUKES APPLICANTS.
Thinks Edentield Should fee Buried
D/v^AM/v CIIAAACCAv \ o l\! 1
1UC1"1 V O Uttvj.-'WI ,1 uuii.u>
Columbia, May 1? Hardly had the
body of E. H. Edenfield, the magis-:
trate at Allendale, who lost his life in
attempting to capture the negro, Austin,
in Hampton county last night,
l/-w++on n/YlrJ hpfnrp arsnlinations heean
Ho pour in on Governor Blease for J
Kippointment as successor to the dead j
magistrate. Right on the heels of the !
Hfl^fication of the death of Magistrate J
nfield came a telegram to the govB)r
signed "Citizens Fairfax." It
ft as follows: "Please do not make
appontment for magistrate at Al-1
Bale and Fairfax until we can send
--- ??-f n n -*r?T 1
rk peillion 111 lavur ui u. .?j.i;ucu,
Fairfax, who has been a candidate
for this position, and only missed
election by six votes."
The governor's reply was addres^d
to "Citiz ns Fairfax," and s:<id: "Yoar
wire. Decency suggests to m- to make
no appointment until the brave Edenfield
is at least buried."
Another amplication cam- from a|
citizen of All ndale by wire for the J
position, and to hi"? the governor
suggested that decency demanded that
EJ5 nfield at least be buried before
any ronsideration be given to the appointment
of his successor.
CHARGED WITH PEONAGE.
J. D. Miles, Barnwell Farmer, Accused
by Uncle Sam.
Barnwell, May 1.?.T. D. Miles, a
white farmer who lives a few miles
from Barnwell, was arrested Monday
by United States Deputy Marshal I
John Kennerlv and carried to Orangeburg
to answer to the charge of peonage
before the district court of the
?-J 3 4-1%. sv NMAlimtnowr
united . SLUttJS, liiC pi Cliuimax i
ing having been set for Tuesday. The
details of the case are hard to get, but
it is alleged that Mr. Miles had been
illegally detaining negro work hands
on hiS place. Miles* himself claims j
that the negroes were working for!
him undef* an agreement made with j
their parents. A detective is said to j
have been working on the case for,
several weeks and it was on the evi-:
fUnrp that lie has collected that the j
arrest was made. Several white men!
and two negroes were taken to Orange- j
burg as witnesses.
ADVICE TO LAWYERS
Should >'ot Act as Though Client Interests
The Indianapolis Bar associatioin
vnnr ovncllont o/lvipo
1I5LCUCU IU OUU1C J cavvijvuv, UA> AW/
Wednesday night. The counsellor was
John T. Richards, presid-ent of the
Chicago Bar association. There can
in our opinion, be no doubt that there
has been a change in the legal profession
during the last twenty y^-ars.
Perhaps we can never quite get back
to the old type of lawyer, but there is
no reason why the new lawyer should
nnt VirtiH ninct nf the old standards.
XX\J UV1U mvwv VTA V**V ...
Few attorneys will admit that when j
they accept employment th-ey abso- j
lutely sell themselves and their pow-j
ers to their clients. Yet a good many [
of th-em act on that theory when they
get into court. If the law is a profession
that is something that lawyers
have no right to do.
But Mr. Richards shall speak for
himself, to the end that the critioism l
may not seem to be that of an uninstructed
layman. He said:
"We find "iany lawyers of this gen
eration at the head of the governing
bodies of great corporations, they are
no longer lawyers, but business men
learned in the law. David Paul Brownthe
brilliant, hard-working lawyer of
a former generation, declared that
'lawyers work'hard, live w^t! and die.
poor,' while the class of lawyers to
which I have referred by comparison
work little, live extravagantly and die
rich, but their riches are accumulated,
not by 'burning the midnight oil'
in pursuit of profession renown, or in |
the protection of the life and proper- |
ty of their clients, but in contriving
methods to manipulate the stock mar b-Qf
fn*. honofit nf themselves and
Wi VMV their
immediate associates, or devising
plans for imposing unon a gullible
public watered stocks ' bonds of
some pet enterprise.
The indictment must be -upheld. The
nnhlio has come* to look on the law
yer as an anti-social force. There are
many lawyers of whom this can not
truthfully be said. But there is a
spirit in the profession that is not
good. It is not the shysters who have
"become the paid servants o- unscrupulous
men," not the hangers-on v
"too often forget that th y are sworn
officers of the lav/." and '"resort to
methods of which no high-minded
" Tl> a mar* u:V? A
idW VC1 C<Xil ClJSyi 1 UC illK il nnv
do these things are the lights of the
profession. But there are high-minded
lawyers, and it is to these that the
profession must lok for rehabilitation.
Ha v-ing s.iid this much by way of
criticism, it must be suggested, that
perhaps the change in the proiession
is not so great as is sometimes supposed.
We remember that back in
th-e Jim Fisk days there were lawyers
and judges, who stopped at nothing
when it came to serving their masters.
Those who are familiar with the excoriation
of David Dudley Field, one
of the greatest lawyers of his day, at
the hands of Samuel Bowles will
realize that even then there were lawyers
who were the enemies of society.
Mr. Bowles also paid his respects
to Rufus Choate, who ranked at the
very top of his profession. What we
have witnessed is an elevation of the
whole level of public morality. The
lawyers must keep step with the advance.
"We should never," said Mr.
Richards, "lose sight of the fact, duty
We are no^
| Pie Plates
el ware at 5<
loner at t!
We sold long staple col
per pound. A Boston
has good staple; indeed
for at the moment."
We have that variety
Satisfactory results guar;
I Hurcell <
Fains in the Stomach.
.If you continually complain of pains
in the stomach, your liver or your
kidneys are out of order. Neglect may
' ? a- I-;J ki ^
ieaa 10 aropsy, kiuuc^ uuumc, mabetes
or Bright's disease. Thousands
recommend' Electric Bitters as the
very best stomach and kidney medicine
made. H. T. Alston, of Raleigh,
and honor alike bind us to high ideals;
that the performance of professional
duty never demands that we violate
the moral law." All that is asked is
? * 1 ~ . ~ ~ i^ + V.S/vo. r\f thoir
Ill<11 lii. v> y cx o in luc piav/uv/t ui vuvu
profession follow the same, enlightened
ideals which they put before us
whenever they meet in their bar associations.
If the law is a learned profession
it must be followed as such.?
Redfield's Available Tariff Views.
ri T> a #5 r\ Aitr n aah<% _
vy hi lain ij. xveuneiu, iuc
tary of commerce in President Wilson's
cabinet, delivered an address at
Montclair, N. J., last Sunday, on the
tariff on its human side, as part of a
local church course on problems of
' the day. Mr. R-edfield said in part:
; "Believing, as I do, in a real, though
' moderate and balanced reduction of
tai-ifi' T believe in it chiefly be
cause it means the truth of a new
, moral and mental life to our indusi
ries. The tariff has tended to destroy
' our belief in our power, to diminish
| our industrial self-respect. So I look,
j* when the necessary readjustments are
! over, for the blood of a new life to be
i poured into the veins of American in!
dustrv. I look for the recognition by
I the master of true values in tne men,
[ for a larger faith in our own brains,
for an increase of our courage, for an
abolition of much that divides and for
the coming of much that shall unite.
"We must learn to appreciate that
the man in the shop is the most valuable
thing in it; that in order to be
most productive the conditions which
make for his best conservation must be
produced and maintained. It will be
no harm to the nation if abnormal
roro put Hnwn. Public opinion
j pi VU tO U* V VV*V w _
; will not tolerate maintaining them at
the cost of those who toil.
"The class of those who claim profits
guaranteed by law separating from
others by this privilege, may, indeed,
n offering the
r - 25e
[ - JUL
lent of enamc.,
it won't last
f 1.000 THINGS
<& 11U1UW j
> Cotton. I
-Pam /V VT A1A OA/%
auii recently iui uvcr
firm says: "Your cotton
longer than much called
r of pure seed for sale,
I I | I I
; N. C., who suffered with pain in the
! stomach and back, writes: "My kidj
n-eys were deranged and my liver did
' not work right. I suffered much, but
| Electric Bitters was recommended
and I improved from the first dose. 11
now feel like a new man." It will
improve you, too. Only 50c and $1.00
Recommended by all druggists.
SOUTHERN BAIL WAX.
Schedules Effective December S, 1111
Arrivals and Departures New.
berrjf S. C.
(N. B.?These schedule figures ai*
shewn as information only and are not
8:51 a. m.?No. 15, daily from Columbia
to Greenville. Pullman
sleeping car between Charleston
11'KA ? tt??Mn tfl. daiiv. frotti Green-'
vlll? to Columbia. ArrivegColumbia
1:35 p. m?, Augusta 8:35 p. m
Charleston 8:15 p. m. :<*
2:45 p-. m.?No. 17, daily, from Columbia
9:05 p. m.?No. 16, dally, from Green--,
ville to Columbia. Pullman sleeping
car Greenville to Charleston r
Arrives Charleston 8:15 a. eel at?
rive Savannah 4:15 a. m. Jack
sonvllle 8:30 a. m.
Four further information call on
ticket agents, or E. H. Coapma^ V. P
& 0. 'A., Washington, D. C.; J. L
Meek, A. G. P. A., Atlanta, Ga., or F
L. Jenkins. T. P. A., Augueta, Sa.
Drive Sick Headaches Away.
Sick headaches, sour gassy stomach,
indigestion, billiousness, disappear
quickly after you take Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They purify the blood
and put new life and vigor in the system.
Try them and you will he satisfied.
Every pill helps; every box
guaranteed. Price 25c. Recommended
by all druggists.
?? ; J
" : I
For Burns, Bruises and Sores.
'rne quicKest ana surest cure iux
burns, bruises, boils, sores, inflammation
and all skin diseases is Bucklen's
Arnica Salve. In four days it cured L.
H. Haflin, of Iredell, Tex., of a sore
could hardly walk. Should be in every
house. Only 25c. Recommended by
?*? *nsure complete si
t " alone a case of
m > b m
IM The satisfying bev
wjjb^m(? or *orest> at ^om
3 As pure and who)
Demand the GenuineRefuse
Send for Pree Booklet.
THE COCA-COLA. CdkPAN"1
! ' s ^
?(Made by John Lucas
alH151E The perfect, flat, i
! MRMM ***
Is t^le ideal material
^w\V\ Yv\ ? ducing modern and a
\\A\\w^^ teriors in stores, hotels,
ft\ \\\v ^ A\\n1 schools, churches, pub
Ings anc* homes for th<
^ W REASONS
v\vuv\\\\v AvWvi Its cost is moderate,
v\w M I* *s easily and econo:
^1S samtary fay
AI l\m\\\\\Vy \| It is washable and <
n rva\w\\ / keep clean and bi
nm,4 * is not affected by
I 'i moisture or damp
s iiVT^ii J ^ is durable, and
L/l I Ti ^ rubor powder off
1 It is easily refinishec
h \i" ft'y\ff necessary or desin
l\Y/x^[V Get color card, il
/ Va /, iyl k booklet and further inf
I Printer's Ink won't
car go. There's c
reason why 2 0 0, (
I Fords can't possib
this season's demand
itself is right with ;
that is unmatched
at any reasonable pri<
Our great factory has pre
a quarter of a million Mod*
Runabout, $525; Tourin
Town Car, $800?f. 0. b.
I all equipment. For pz
4'Ford Times"?an interei
! mobile magazine- It's fr
Phone, write or call upo
| Summer's G;
~ ?a I
k 1 1
it \ (
icccss take ^ y
r.i^Br : - flj^H
r? ? HH
erage?in field' H
e or in town. M
lesome as it is w
ef reshing m
tf A*TT A KTTA rA
if x\xJUAii iAf un?
fwhcn ill !| |
llustrated H !|j ||Lwj
. The car
el T's. Prices:
g Car, $600; r
Detroit with , .... >
ee?from De- .V J