Newspaper Page Text
jfeoSQCZ&V." rdJZUZDZrX*** T9ST5*afi~r*?V&f!rB?2g
1 T71 C?
I For Sale
I To ?
f lot, about 3
^ ? 1 -C+A+ttJ- 4'
I SUH* I I HI L l
right at Jcit<
LINE UP FOR 1914
STATE LAWMAKTEKS i
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1).
- . ~ ? i
State. He is chairman ot tne penueu- ;
tiar.\' committee ->? the senate.
0. P. Goodwin, of Laurens county, a
planter,-:s that county's senatbr. Mr. !
Goodwin is, too, one of the newer I
member^ of the upper branch.
Ceorge*M. Stuckey, of Bishopville, [
Lee county, tee State senator, is a
banker and planter. He is chairman
of the claims and grievances committee
of the senate.
W. H. Sharpe, of Edmund, Lc,:1-,?rton
county, has had a large legislative
experience, having been in the senate :
orce 0:U>re his election three years
ago. Mr. Sharpe is a lawyer by pro- i
fession, lie :s chairman of the legislative
iiibrarv committee of the seni
Jc^n L. McLaurin, of Bennettsville, i
is serving out the unexpired term of
the late John B. Green, of Marlboro >
countv. in the State 'senate. Senator
McLaurin is fathering the State ware- i
iiouse bill as his principal legislative :
program. He is looked upon as a ;
possibility in the senatorial race next j
time. He is a lawyer-planter.
Henry Mullins, of Marion, is a law- |
yer and represents his county in the I
senate. N He succeeded in the upper j
branch the late Senator Montgomery.
Senator Mullins is chairman of the
contingent accounts committee.
Alan Johnstone, of Newberry, has
been a legislator for many years. He I
is a life trustee of Clemson college
and has represented Newberry in the
senate for some time. He is a large J
planter in Newberry county. He is j
chairman of the local legislation com- j
-.-v.:ri mitrop a iew !
a wiuiiiiwvw v-w-v. ?
years ago to consider the mass of
local legislation that was being proposed
each year. Senator Johnstone
is one of the ablest men- in the general
assembly. He is cfctairman of the
board of trustees of Clemson college,
and Is accounted one of the ablest
men in public life. His many friends
are urging him to run for governor.
Oconee county is represented in the
senate by E. E. verner, a pianier living
at Richland, in that county, who
succeeded in the senate Senator John
R. Earle, who ran for attorney general
last time. Mr. Verner took quite
a part in the compulsory education debate
last year. This matter will come
up again this session. '
Robert Lide, an attorney, Of Orange- i
burg, is the county's senator. Mr. Lide
is a legislator of some years. He is
chairman of the manufactures committee.
T. J. Mauldin, of Pickens, is a lawyer
and represents that county in the
senafp Hp is chairman of the Dolice
regulations committee, which has to
consider all whiskey legislation. The
prohibition referendum bill, the high
license bill and otiner similar bills will |
come before his committee this ses- j
Urged for District Attorney.
- Francis H. Weston, Richland coun- .
ty's senator, is being urged for district j
attorney. ?ie win nave served two
terms of four years each as senator
when his present term is completed.
Mr. Weston is a lawyer at the Columbia
bar, a member ,of the law firm of
Weston & Aycock.
B. W. Crouch, an attorney at Saluda,
represents Saluda in the senate. Mr.
Crouch ihas served both in the house
and senate, and in the last few years
has been returned to the senate.
John H. Clifton, of Sumter, is a lawyer
and has served almost two terms
as senator from his county. He is one
of the best known attorneys in the ;
senate and is regarded one of the |
Howard B. Carlisle, of Spartanburg, j
has been chairman of the judiciary i
committee for several years. This is j:
one of tfae most powerful committees !
in the senate. Mr. Carlisle is a lawyer.
He has championed the mileage i
bill in the senate to require the pull- '
ing of mileage on trains.
* -a _ "B
Residence, on v
>-4 acre, splem
rees, good wei
chen door, sha
Wk, Wl Mr **
The Patrons a
are hereby nniifie
closed the first p.
I in order to mov*
new Theatre, siti
sonic Building, op
Hotel ancl next t<
Real Estate Offic
Our new quart<
people. Notice <
will appear later.
A. C. McLaughlin, of Chicago, Heads
American Historical Association.
Charleston, Dec. 30.?Several con- !
ferences. a trip to Fort Sumter, a
business meeting this afternoon, and |
a orpTiPml mpetin? this evenine. made '
up the final day m Charleston of the
American Historical association convention,
which opened yesterday!
morning under most favorable aus-1
pices, and which will be continued to- i
morrow at Columbia.
The following officers elected for !
the ensuing term: President, Andrew j
C. McLaughlin of Chicago; first vice j
president,H. Morse Stephens of Berkeley,
Cal.; second vice president, Geo.
L. Burr of Ithaca; secretary, Waldo
G. Leland of Washington; treasurer,
Clarence W. Bowen of New York;
secretary of the council, Evarts B.
Green of Urbana, III.
The executive council consists of'
the former president and Herman V.
Ames, Dana C. Munro, Archibald C.
Coolidge, Jofcn M. Vincent, Charles H.
Haskins and Frederick Bancroft, the
last two being elected today to succeed
Fred M. 'Fling and James A.
The executive council indorsed
these meeting places: Chicago, annual
meeting of 1914; San Francisco, j
supplementary summer meeting *in :
1915; Washington, annual meeting of
1915; Cincinnati, annual meeting of :
The commission on public archives '
reported that conditions were considered
excellent in eight of the States.
Announcement was made that the
Herbert Baxter Adams essay prize !
had been awarded for 1913 to Miss ,
Violet Barbour of Virginia. It was
announced that provision ihad -been
made for a prize to be awarded in
December, 1915, for the best essay on
American naval and mij^tary history, i
A Big Attendance.
The registered attendance has i
reached larger proportions than was ]
at first anticipated, as the hoi"' "ay 1
season made it conventient for the i
members to leave their schools and
colleges and take part in the delibera- i
*- - * IT.*- 1 JL t 3 (
Lions oi mis impuruiui. uouy.
Yesterday evening's entertainment, 1
in the form of a brilliant reception at <
the Gibbes art building, was very <
successful, and was attended by him- i
dreds of visitors and Charlestonians.
The official host was the South Caro- i
>ina Historical society, and various Jj
Z&lZX 25. ETjSR^aSc iffiSfl G.
?r I^n H I
lid garden j
IJ of water
g? I IB?W?^UWU>IIIBIIIBI.U,I
^fO ? lL/1-j?
i r * i r
na rriencss or
;e Theatre" !
that we will be
art of ?ha week
; and m; up.our
Liated in the Maf
3 J. A. Barion's
ii i _ i_
srs win oe Digger
mmodating 310 j
if opening night
Watch for it.
organizations here joined in to make
the event most cordial.
Today, as yesterday, the formal proI
gram was carried out with remarkable
completeness. The absence of
Assistant Secretary Breckinridge of
the department of war and of Maj.
Gen. Leonard Wood .at the morning
conference held on "Military.History"
was regretted, but the association was
much gratified in the presence of Assistant
Secretary of the Navy Roosevelt,
who delivered an interesting address.
At this conference, Theodore
D. Jervey of Charleston delivered an
address on "Charleston During the
Civil War" that was highly commended.
Other papers heard were also very
interesting. Two other conferences
were held this morning at the Citadel,
one treating "The Teaching of History"
and the other "Colonial Commerce."
Prof. Charles M. Andrews
of Yale spoke on this subject
At 1.30 this afternoon the visitors
embarked on the Sappho for a trip
about the harbor and to the famous
Fort Sumter, this being an especially [
prized event. The business meeting of
the association took place at 4.30 this
afternoon in the Citadel -chapel.
BAPTISTS A GREAT PEOPLE.
Some of the Tilings Done at the Con- j
vention Held Recently in Bennettsville.
The State convention of the Baptists
was held in Bennettsville recently.
The various boards made excellent
reports, indicating the substantia]
growth of the denomination
in this State.
The secretary's statistical report
showed that there are nearly one
hundred and fifty thousand wthite Baptist
church members in South Carolina.
During the year, the Baptists contributed
$50,000 to foreign missions;
$40,000 to home misions; $42,000 to
State missions; $30,000 to orphanage
work; $9,000 for aged ministers; besides
the cost of maintaining the 1,000
local churches, a vast amount for
building new houses of wors'hip, and
iFiftv-five thousand dollars was
?iven to (ireenviiie Female college;
540,000 to Anderson college; $15,000
to Furman university; $60,000 to Cok2r
college, aa-1 smaller amounts to
Drangeburg college, and the five high
schools of the convention during 1913.
The convention heartily re-endorsed
:he proposed Baptist hospital, which
is _tp be located in Colombia, and au?
zllz sarA^ac irz.
Come near t
place at once.
illull right t
Studio, East E
I ness -portion o
I ! ? HUH II? ? I Will ?I?I? I ! !??I IMII??
cere is ?
J " * I
foorized the trustees to go ahead, and j
establish the institution. Thirty thou- j
sand dollars is already in hand for the J
purpose, and there is much more j
The convention asked the churches
for $25,000 cash for Greenville Female
college by January 1st; for $75,000
for Furman university by July
31st; for $2,000 for the theological
seminary during next year; $15,000
for the education board; $10,000 for
ministerial education in Furman;
$150,000 for missions; $30,0(50 for
orphanage; $10,000 for aged ministers
j and appropriate amounts for other
A ? * A 1 rt AAA V* rvit n a f at* o rr Afl
A gill, ui u. <piuuusc iui
ministers was received from C. C.
Brown, the house being located in
Beaufort, overlooking the sea. It is
expected that ministers temporarily
resting will also make their home
The convention next year will meet
in Charleston. v
SEABOARD AIR LINE.
Effective April 27, 1918.
(Subject to Change without Notice.)
Ntf. 4 Lv. Columbia 5,50 a. m
No. 18 Lv. Columbia 4.00 p. m
No. 2 Lv. Columbia 6.35 p. m. '
No. 36 Lv. Columbia 7.45 p. m
Trains 3 and 4, Seaboard Fast Mail.
Trains 18 and 36, Hamlet local. Trains i
19 and 21 Savannah local.
Ticket Office 1225 Main St. Phone
574. C. E. Boisseau, Jr., City Ticket j
Agts., Columbia S. C. J. S. Etchberger,
Trav. Pass. Agent C. W. Small, Div.
Piss. Afet. Savannah, Ga.?Adv. ';1
No. 19 L^. Columbia 7.00 a. in.
No. 1 Lv. Columbia 12.10 p. m.
No. 21 Lv. Columbia 5.00 p. m.
No. 3 Lv. Columbia 12.20 a. m q
Trains 1 a&i % Florida-Cuba Special, i
CHRISTMAS A2TD NEW ]
YEAR HOLIDAY ;
Cheap Exenrsion Botes Tia the At- i
Iantie Coast Line The Stacdard ]
Railroad of the So nth. t
Tickets will be -sate from all -1
"own and educate
; Schools. No T<
| ' T
CMlfn f .1
UfJ/JLfl IU/u Ly xji
1 ft. Store Lot on
xext O. & T. E. I
\nd Main St. Th
1 and the hu
ie divert me during
id equally warm a
ny wish that the
ny shine brightly
tate, Fire Insurance
Will Be With
il U11UU1 J
He will take %
ing both the Lai
men their line o
This is an opp<
Ladies to get Si
sive in Spring
and give him a h
points on the JLtl-antio Coast Line to
ill points South of the Ohio and Potortae
?md East of the Mississippi rivers
including Washington, Cincinnati,
Er&nsville and Cairo, for all trains
December 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24,
Si and SI and January 1, reaming
January 6, also to many points
n the Northwest and Sontihwest, on
December 20, 21, and 22, limited resuming,
January 18, and from points
nVa., N. C., to Havana, Cuba, on
December 20, limited returning Jan.
the children in
own Taxes to
DOK over irus
Salter s Photo
i coming busi- I
the past I
ryrl cm- f
ft iw 1/# Mm _
on fyou I
& Loans (
x r' i
Ewart-Perry Co. >
2 and 3.
ilansura in show-1 I
dies and Gentlef
ortunity for the
6th, 1914. Passengers must reach original
starting point by or before mid!
night of return limits specified.
For further particulars, schedules,
reservations, etc. apply to ticket
agents Atlantic Coast Line, of address
W. J. Craig, passenger traffic
manager, "Wilmington, ML 0., ?. C.
White, general passtojg/Ot Cerent
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days
Your druggist will refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itching,
Blind.BJesdiwrorTrotruding.5 |U*in6 to 14dajr?.
The first application gives. BM4 and Rest Sc.