The Southern Indicator
Published every Saturday by
Industrial Printing Company
Entered a? Second Glass Matter May
8th, 1912, at.the postollice at Columbia,
S. C.. under the Aet of March 3d, 1879.
N. J. FREDERICK, EDITOR.
Vf. AIKEN. NIX. CITY EDITOII.
L. MORGAN MANAQKR.
One Year. .-.$1.00
Six Months . ,60c
TliVee Months. 35c
Advertising Rates Made Known gn
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1913.
The Peabody Fund.
1\ .> We doubt very much whether
f Mr. Peabody would have left his
millions just in the manner he
# did in 1866 if he could have fore
seen the ma?ner in which it has
been handled. Not that the fund
has'nt been honestly used but
rather the manne?. Although
given for the help of the entire
population of the South, the Ne
gro, when the totals are consid
ered, has been treated as though
he was not a large part of that
population. Furthermore there
seems to have been certain mem
bers of the board whose chief
object was to see just what plans
they could carry through that
would give as little to the Negro
If there is any part of the
South's population that needed
the money of this Yankee philan
thropist, it certainly is the Ne
gro. There is not a real normal
school in the whole South for
the training of colored teachers
maintained by any of the States,
and yet that board never attemp
ted to establish one. The idea
seems seems to prevail that the
Negro can just teach any how.
But it is different when it comes
to other races, training of the
best is necessary. And now there
is a quarrel in South Carolina ov
er this good yankee's money
?tat Wi Carolina doesn't think'she
Civilisation upheld in Missis
A few days ago, an innocent
Negro was lynched in that law
less State named Mississippi.
The News Dispatch for once said
that the Negro "would not con
fess." That was certainly won
derful, for who ever heard of
a lynching before when the vic
tim did not "confessf"
The mob, which by the way
seems to be the agency whereby
civilization is now taught and up
held, was not satisfied, it want
ed a Negro who would confess
The victim was found and
promptly bound to an, iron pump
in the court yard. Wood, well
saturated with kerosene, was
piled around him, a lighted match
applied and a thousand or more
gentle, refined, cultured and re
ligious spectators got a first class
demonstration in the useful arti
of roasting. The officers of the
law were interesting observers,
they know who the chief cooks
were for there was no attempt
at disguise* No, nothing will be
done; the coroner's jury will
promptly find a verdict of "death
caused by parties unknown to
Of course that's all, must not j
civilization be upheld? And is
not that the way to do it? Court I
houses are not made for any such j
thing as that. That's old fash- j
ion, the mob is the latest thing. j
Furthermore how can mobs learn
to roast such high priced meats
as beef, pork, lamb, etc, if they
occasionally cannot practice on
such cheap things as "niggers?"
But Let the juries acquit; have
they power to heal the field's
black scorch? Can they banish
memory of the wild-beast-mad
dened hour and the glare of the
Obscene torch? Nay verily.
The ghost of the slayer slain,
escaping the fagot and cord,
shall darken the face of the day;
The verdict of man is in vain
Hearken the voice of the Lord,
"I will repay."
The Black Touch.
Legend tells us of a king who
was so endowed that everything
he touched turned to gold. Per
haps in many years to come,
there may be a legend handed
down to the generations yet to
be telling of a people who once
lived in a place called America
which had what might be call the
Black Touch. The peculiarity of
the touch is that anyone not of
that race coming in contact with
it was forever undone.
That certainly seems to be the
case now. There is no white
man in the State today who is in
public or semi public life that
dares stand out boldly for abso
lute fair and squire dealing with
the Negro according to the privi
leges of an American citizen.
There are many who believe i n
such but they sing it low for fear
of the "Black Touch."
Most every legislator takes
pains to see that he speaks
and votes so that in after years
the ghost of this spectre does
not rise up against him. Es
pecially will this be done now
because of the character of the
last campaign for governorship.
It is really amusing to see just
how a recommendation for a lit
tle money for Negro education
is couched, it seems that every
line is all but an apology, Oh,
if such conditions did not exist!
How good would it be if things
could just go on their merits.
Who wou\d not feel better? Who
would not say that it would be
better for all concerned? May
the power of the "Black Touch"
soon pass away and be forgotten.
The "Hotel Jackson."
While it is not our policy to ad
vertise individuals in these col
umns, yet we must by way of
commendation call attention to
this splendid enterprise. It has
long been a reproach to the col
ored population of this city that
none seem to have business sa
gacity enough to open up a clean
. up-to-date place where tra velo 'S
No '.onger ?oes'-web reproach lie
for Mr. and Mrs. Jackson have
provided a place where the most
exacting may be satisfied. NpT
where can a better fitted cafe be
found than that run in connec
tion with the hotel. Neat, clean
and well furnished is it and Ithe
service therein is first class in
every particular. Now, let the
colored people in other sections
do likewise and some of the dis
advantages of the colored trav
eler will at least be done away
with. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jack
son need to be congratuluted.
Prof. Robertson is Gratified.
Laurens, S. C.,
Feb. 4, 1913.
Prof. A. Robertson,
Columbia, S. C.
Dear Sir and Bro. :
Please accept enclosed order
$5.25 as a gift from the following
Prof. Thos. Sanders $1.00
Rev. T. W. Rice 1.00
St. Paul Baptist S. S. 2.00
J. W. Floyd .25
Jerry Eichelberger .25
E. P. McKinney .10
S. H. Garrett .10
Sallie Garlington .05
T. J. Garrett .25
W. P. Simpson .25
Hoping you a speedy recovery.
Yours in Christ,
T. J. Garrett,
Supt. St. Paul Baptist S. S.
JOB PRINTING.-The Indus
trial Printing Company is turn
ing out a number of very hand
some jobs. People who know
good printing when they see it,
ask: 4 'What white office did that
work?" When informed that it
was done by colored men, there
joinder usually isthat "the work
does not look like that done by
Negroes." We are it when it
comes to job printing. Try us
with a job. Industrial Printing
Co., 916 Washington St., Phone
v,-c-^- Bl BLE-STU DY-ON *-tr~>.
ABRAHAM WAS VERY RICH.
Genesis 13:1-18-Feb. 23.
"The Meaning of Jehovah, ii makcth rich, amt
Uc addcth no narrow therewith."-Proverbs
10.-ti lt. V.
CHE l?ible teaches (hat tbere are
uot many rich, great wise or
learned, who enjoy the Loni's
special favor, but chiefly the
poor of this world, rich In faith. Bul
whoever concludes from this thal God
is prejudiced against the rich, or that
all the rich are iniquitous and have
gained their wealth through fraud,
errs grievously. God ls uo respecter
of persons. Ills estimation is from !
the standpoint of the heart There are
both good aud bad rich men, just as
there are both good and bad poor.
Abraham, though Terah'u youngest
son, at the death of his father doubt
less inherited all that remaiued of ht?
possessions. Including the share of
ham's wife and fist
half-sister. Some JSF\
hu ve erred in the /?^VN?T^SH"
study of the *^0^V
chronology of the >~*
narrative. Abra- Wf~\
ham ls mention- JULL -+*ym?
ed first amongst R?i vw^A
his brethren bo- /|agV?<^vr\
cause of his V U7/ft^^S-^
greater promt- * \f * ^
neuce, although ..Not many grcat rirh
he was the young- or wise are called.
est sou of Torah.
After Abraham had accepted the Di
vine call and become a sojourner in
Canaan, his flocks and herds increased
greatly, under (Jud's blessing. Others
of God's servants in the past were
greatly blessed with riches; foi in
stance. Job. Hut the blessing or the
Lord very rarely makes wealthy Ills
saintly people during Mils Gospel Age
It may be asked. Why this change
in God's dealings? The reply of the
Scriptures ls that up to the time of
Christ. God's blessings were to tuen as
men; but since then God's saints an*
"New Creatures In Christ." The terms
of discipleship are that they sacrifice
their claims to all earthly riches, and
blessings, to become heirs of God and
Joint-heirs with Jesus Christ to the
Heavenly inheritance. God dealt with
Abraham as a friend and promised him
earthly blessings. But He accepts Je
sus and His followers as BONA, ami
promises them Heavenly things.
Abraham's Friends Not Joint-Heirs.
Lot wns a mau nearly Abraham's
age. the son of Haran. God did not
call Lot, nor any other of Abraham's
relatives, but merely himself, to he the
recipient of the promises. This did not
hinder Lot from being with his uncle,
but permitted him to share the bless
ingB of Divine providence, which gu'.d
ed Abraham's affairs. Slmllarijw the
spiritual children of Abraham hl3n? ?ve
heirs to thc ??H^ft^ME- -
?'.\.;.'!'..?ti:- .\\;$E3mare a reflex ble&t$$
of spiritual influence through assort:*
tion with them.
These spiritual children of Abraham.
Christ and His consecrated followers,
are particularly specified as the heirs
of the A bra ha mic Promise. (Gala
tians 3:29.) They All have a faith and
a spirit of obedience similar to Abra
ham's. Jesus is their Head, as well as
their Redeemer; and they become His
disciples by a covenant of sacrifice,
similar to His own.
Riches Often Bring Trouble.
God's blessing upon Abraham, shared
by Lot. brought strife between their
servants. Abraham perceived that the
two families had better part Lot as
sented. Abraham gave him his choice
of country, and Lot chose the most fer
tile-the Plain of Sodom. Lot made
bis home In Sodom, while bis flocks
and herds were pastured in the region
Doubtless Lot's wife had to do with
the choice. The fnmlly lived there
three years The riches of the country
had a debasing
effect upon the
/ /f??$\ i people. Lot's
J f\*5??^J!? righteous s o u I
?? (tiK/tvN was. vexci - this
Ja?/j/ np///I J more than offset
4^--ft I1 \ / \H ting the charm of
^ U I) V v? country, which
J\y \ |.lIII bis wife loved
V^J?UJ ' J Looking back
heart at the time
"Lot chose the-plain of of Us deHtPuction.
Sodom.' , , . ...
she lost her life
Abraham fixed his heart upon God's
promises, which appertaine to the lu
ture life. Sarah was a real helpmate
and co-labored faithfully with him for
their accomplishment In these two
families, both well Intentioned, we see
Illustrated the difference between seek
lng chiefly the Divine approval and
seeking chiefly earthly welfare.
Many Christian people today make
mistakes similar to Lot's. The/ allow
conflicting earthly Interests io sen.
arate them from God's favor. Thus
they Involve themselves and their fain
j Hies in the snare of the wicked. The
j Master's advice should be remembered
-"Seek ye first the Kingdom of God
and lils righteousness."
God's Blessing Makes Rich.
Whoever has God's blessing is rich
indeed, regardless of the amount ?>l
earthly prosperity. Those whom thc
Lord makes rich with His promises
and His favor have the Joy which otb
ers vainly seek. These true riches arc
obtainable by all who learn of God's
favor In Jesus Christ
God's Covenant with Abraham wai
not Heavenly, but earthly, and to ar
earthly people. But the seed is two
fold-an earthly and a Heavenly Recd
? The promises of God appertaining fi
these two seeds are.very difieren. ::?
our next Study will show.
MADAME G. J. WALKER IN CITY i
Will be in Columbia till Sat
ur dav, February 15th.
Madam C. J. Walker, the not
ed hair-culturist of Indianapolis,
Ind. attended the South Carolina
Race conference- She has de
cided to remain in Columbia un
til February 15th. She will then
go to Orangeburg, Charleston
and points in Florida before re
turning to Indianapolis. It will
be well for as many of our color
ed people as possible, to meet
this wonderful woman while she
is in the South.
Madam Walker has moved her
head-quarters from 916 Washing
ton street to the home of Rev.
R. W. Baylor, 805 Washington
street, on account of the need
for more spacious quarters.
Il will be well to call and see
her while she is in Columbia,
Charleston and Florida. Madam
Walker teaches the art of hair
growing and guarantees to grow
hair or refund your money. All
persons desirous of taking treat
ment must bring comb, brush,
and two (2) towels.
For further information ad
dress Madam C. J. Walker, 805
Washington St., Columbia, S. C.
Carl Ditan, the eminent pianist !
passed through the city t h i s S
week while en route to Winston
IPB HIM I III 11 CARRI Em OF THU ?OUTH.
COLUMBIA, 8. C
Antral and Departure of Trata?.
Corrected December 20. 19IL.
H. B.-The following- achedula fig-urea
ajra published only aa Information and
Sro not guaranteed:
ITO* LEVA VING FOR Tima
ti Perry. Blackville. Darnwell.
Allendale, Savannah, Jack
ft*. Blackville, Allendale and
Savannah, local . 7:00am
IA. Ringville. Orangeburg.
Charleston . ? :10am
Ml Ridgeway Wlnnsboro,
Chester. Rock Hill, Char
l?'ce and Northern pointa. 6:86am
L V lon. Bpartanburg, AUk.:
?4. Asheville, Knoxville .. 7:10am
ewberry, Greenwood, Ab
un O. . < trv*>fr^(*?W.K%^-. . . . 7-. "- -
V?u>. Rilngvllloi - rnjrangeburar,
Branchville, Summerville _ .
Charleston . 8:16am
IX Blackville, Savannah, Jack
sonville and Florida points 8:10am
UL Batesburg, Trenton, Edge- _
field, Aiken.. Augusta.... 8:80am
114. KlngviUe, Kershaw Cam
den, Lancaster, Yorkville.
Marlon. N. C.11:08am
IT. "Carolina Special." Union,
Knoxville. Cincinnati ... 1:00pm
IT. Newberry, Greenwood, Ab
beville, Anderson, Green
ville . LlOpm
lt. Union. Spartanburg, Saluda,
Hendersonvllle. Asheville 1:10pm
ll. Wlnnsboro, Cheater, Rock
Hill. Charlotte . 8:10pm
UL Perry, Blackville, Barnwell.
Allendale, local . 8:18pra
UL Hopkins, Gadsden. King
vine. Camden, Kershaw,
Lancaster, Yorkville. (dally
except Sunday) . 8:40pm
IL Klngvtile. Oraugebursj*
Summerville, Charleston.. 4:16pm
tl. "Carolina Special." Orange
burg. Branchville, Sum
merville, Charleston. 4:41pm
7. Lexington, Batiionrf,
Edgefield. Trenton. Au
gusta (local) . 6:lBpm
IL Chester, Rock HUI, Char
lotte. Washington, New
York . 6:66pm
41. Union and Spartanburg... 4:00pm
Wo. ARRIVING FROM Time.
14. Savannah, Allendale,
Blackville, Perry, Jack
sonville . 6:60am
15. Charleston. Summerville,
Orangeburg, Branchville . 6:66am
10. Savannah. Allendale. Black
ville, local . 9:36pm
81. New York, Washington,
Lynchburg. Charlotte ... 8:10am
43. Sparenburg, Union, local. 11:40am
?4 Charlotte. Rock Hill,
Wlnnsboro, Ridgeway ...,10:46am
I. Augusta, Edgefield. Tren
ton, Aiken, BateBburg, Lex
114 Allendale, Barnwell, Black
ville, ferry .11:26am
117 Yorkville, Rock Hill. Lan
caster, Camden, Sumter,
KlngviUe, (dally except
is Charleston. Summerville,
Mm nch ville. Oro>ngeburg,
Kl MK vi Ile .12:40pm
X7 "farol lim Special," Char
leston. Summ orville,
lim nott ville,, Orangeburg,
l* i .reen ville. Anderson, Bel
ton. Greenwood Newber
. v . . . 1:86pm
14 M.-m ph ls, Knoxville, Ashe
ville. SpjirtnnhurfT, Union. 2:80pm
m I .nilen st er. Kershaw, Cam
den. Sumter. KlngviUe... 4:10pm
is "i 'a rfil I mi Special. Cincin
nati. I.eN-liiKton. Ky., Ashe
ville. Spartanburg . 4:36pm
Xi" Au ?ru fl ii. Ktlgefleld, Tren
ton Bntcshnrg . 6:40pm
32. TiimiKi, Jacksonville, Sa
vannah. Allendale, Black
ville. Aiken . 6:60pm
?7 Charlotte, Rock HUI, Thei
ler. Wlnnsboro (local)... 8:45pm
ll Charleston. Summerville,
Brunell ville. Klngville ...10:20pm
I? CireenvlPo. A n (I e r s o n.
. J reen winni. Xewherrv ....10:40pm
in Know-Ill.-. Asheville. Hen
il. rsnnvHle. Spartanburg,
No.? -.'7 a nil 2^, "Carolina Special."
.olid ihrnii;rli Halli?* Charleston to Cln
! .Irwinn, .ari i iii..* 11, mw ??;.> Pullman
I -.Wp I ri'? a lid uliMervnllon ears between
?'"'en lesion :ind Cincinnati.
Nos iii ami ?2. the .'Southern's South
t-iuMerti? I .lulled." solid through trains
JneksiMivlMe ti> Washington, carrying
lliroiifrh I'u il mu ti slceplnu en rs and
dining ears bet ween Jacksonville and
New V rk and Augusta and New York.
Nos. ?i an.I 10 CH pry Pullman Broiler
Buffi i sleeping enrs. which run be
tween Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Nos 15 and 1(5 carry Pullmnn sleep
ing ears between Charleston and
Complete Information as to all
schedules, etc., gladly furnished upon
application to City Ticket office. 1611
Blain St., Columbia, & C. 'Phone ll.
L D. Robinson, C. P. and T. A?; BL
H. McLean, D. P. A, Columbia, 8. C;
John L. Meek. A. G. P. A. Atlanta. Oe*
BL H. Coapman. V. P. * CK LL. waaav
mgton. D. c.
Dont Forget to
OUR DRU? STORK
For Hot or Cold Soda,
Ice Cream, Cigars,
1105 Washington Street.
P. R. REESE, Prop.
Phone - : ? 2820
THE NEW TAILOR SHOP
Suits Made to Order At
Cleaning, Pressing and Altering,
Work Called For And Delivered
On Short Notice
Ladies' Work A Specialty.
M. L. SEWELL, Prop.
1128 Gates St., Columbia, S. C.1
Near Cor. Gervais
Service at any hour-Day or Night
Prompt service. Special rates
by tHe hour, I am the re- !
liable TRANSFER MAN.
Wm. L. NEAL
PHONES 1769 and 2445
1411 Pine Street
SEABOARD AIR LINE. I
SolicdII 1 CM effective Jan. 6. 1913.
(Subject to dinnie without notice.) '
No. 66-Lv. Columbia. 6:36a i
No 6S-Lv. Columbia. 4:00p
No. 84-Lv. Columbia. 6:33p !
No 98-Lv Co lu m hi ii.11:69c
No 99-Lv. Columbia. 4:48a
No 69-Lv. Columbia. 7:00a
No 81-Lv. Columbia.l?;08p
No. fil,-Lv. Columbia. 6:00p
No. 43-Lv. Columbia.12:36a
Trains 98 and 99. Seaboard Florida
Limited; 81 and 84. Florida, Cuba Spe
cial: 43 and 66. Seaboard Fast Mall;
68. local to Hamlet; 69 and 61. local to
TICKET OFFICE, 1228 31 AIN ST.
C. E. Boisseau. Jr., city ticket agent.
Columbia. S. C.; J. S. Etchberger,
traveling passenger ngent, Columbia,
S. C.: C. W Small, division passenger
Indent, ^avn.tins'n. On
OFFICE HOURS: PHONE 1833
8 TO 9 A. M.
1 TO 3 P. M.
5 TO 7 P. M.
DR. C. E. STEPHENSON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
OFFICE, N. C. Mutual Building,
Cor. Washington and Park St?.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
L W Wilson
Desires to thank everybody for
the patronage given him last
year and he begs the public
to continue to continue to call
on him. Besides a full line
of choice Groceries, Fruit,
Cigars and Tobacco. H e
handles wood and vegetables
Don't fail to call on him for any
L W Wilson
Cor., Assembly and Devine Sts.
Columbia S. C.
SPECIAL RATES BY THE HOUR
Prompt and Polite Service at Any
Hour-Day or Night. Your
Patronage Respectfully So
licited. Price 25c to Any
Part of the City.
1120 BLOSSOM ST.
C. A. FERGUSON
I have lately added Landaua, etc.. to
my Undertaking Kstablishment. When
in need of Landaus for special occa
sions call at Ofllce or Phone 1488.
Prompt Attention Given Every Call.
OFFICE: 1017 LiADY STREET
COLUMBIA. 8. C.
AND LICENSED EMBALMER
CALL AND SEE
Ladies' and Gents Furnishing
Shoes, Hats Suit Cases
Trunks and Jewelry
Ladies1 and Gents Suits Mat'e
Cleaning and Pressing Attached.
1107 Washington Street
Columbia, -:- South Carolina
DR. M. A. EVANS,
Physician & Surgeon.
DR. RUTH B. CARROL i
Specialist, Diseases of thc
Office St Residence, Phon'":
1007 Lady St. 744.
D. T. Tindal
stands ready at all times
4 to Clean, Press, Repa'*,
and Dye your Suits
on the shortest
p o s s i b le
Our Tailoring Depart
Give nie a trial and be
D. T. TINDALL, Tail
11181-2 Washington Sti!
Expert c leaning, Pressl
W. H. Young
1118 1-2 Washington Street
PHONE -:- :-: -:- :-: 5
01*0 0 ?
i ? ?*< i* ?
One of the FINE? ? Cafes i
the South for) Colored.
AMEI?CAN and BUK?T PLAN.
HOT and COLD ?ATHS
Ice Cream and Soda Water At
MADAM L. C. JACKSON, Prop.
1018 Washington St
EDISTO FISH H0?5E
F. W. Williams, Proprietor
Dealer in all kinds of fresh FISH
OYSTERS, GAME. CHICK
ENS, EGGS and VV?GE '
Phones 892 e nd \14\
1121*23 Washington Street
B. DI FT LAR
WATCH MAKER & JEWELER
Dealer j in
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Old GOLD & SILVEK Bought.
IIQ4 Washing- >n Street.
To Loan On
We also offer f n e laboring.
Man the best gui mteed income
in case of sickne : accident an jil
For further inf ?nation appiy
to Life & Casuall fns. Co. of
G. L. HICK S, Supt.
Dist. Office: 1623 Main St.,
Columbia, S. ;?j?i.
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