Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, April 14, 1916, Page PAGE EIGHT, Image 8',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
CONTRACTED FOR MEAT
AND BREAD FOR CADETS
A. SHILLETTER OF CLEMSON
WAS VISITOR HERE YES
Will Take From 500 to 700
Pounds Me. ? and About 600
Loaves Every Day.
Mr. A. Rehilletter, steward for
clemson college, came to Anderson
yettterday morning lo make contracts
for breads and meals and groceries
10 he used during the encampment
w'llcdi will bc hopi during tho week of
A| rU 21
Th? contract for tho meal was BO
C.?.II hy Mr. It. II. Tucker's mar
ket, and calls for fro.n ."><MI to 70<>
po il tl d* of roast bei'f and steaks m,r
day. Ono ran realize fruin t li is what
11 takes lo feed "in cadet;<
Tho contract fo.- the brea J wai
l?vido willi tho Anderson I'rtro Pooil
company und calls for i?"0 loaves of
IMPORTANT MEETING WILL
BE HELD NEXT 1Y?ON
DAY EVENING ,
' Will Probably Be Permanently
Effected at This Meeting
There will be an Important meet
ing bf the Electric fMty Guards, the.
name cf tho new company of militia,
on next Monday night at which time
oilleer* will be elected and probable
permanent organization effected.
About 4"> or the young men of An
dcrson have ' signified ther intention
of joining the new company, and all
of these are urged to bo present on
Monday night, lt is said that there
aro only five aspirants to the position
of captain, and that this is causing
much interest. Tho meeting will be
hold In the rooms of the chumber of
commerce nt 8 o'clock/
If It's Particularly
it is :i Smith, Garrett & Bar
ton Tie, for all the fellow's'
say bur line.is.the swellest in
town. Nothing bul the new
$1.50 to $5.00
I Panamas $5 tc $7.50
And you wouldn't find in
a week's journey a line of
Hats ?h?i radiated a stronger .
eurrei?: of "pep," and snap?
py 'style; Go to 'em. 1
Smith, Garret & Barton
''Where Quality Reigns';
DR. JOHN E. WHITE WAS ONE
OF THE SPEAKERS AT
BEST SEVEN YEARS
Attendance Underwriters' Ar.ro
ciation Was Biggest Has Bron
in Past Seven Years.
Mr. M. M. Mallison. president of
Hie South Carolins Life Underwriters'
association, returned from Columbia
yesterday where he attended the an
nual meeting of this association.
The following ls in purt un account
of the meeting tuken from yesterday's
The conventbn of South Carolina
lifo Insurance men at .the .jefferson
hotel yesterday and last night was i
distinct success in both attendance
The association's registration 'book
shows an attendance of mote than 100,
which ls tho largest convention in the
Keven years' history of the local asso
M. M. Mattlhon of Anderson, presi
dent of tho association, presided over
the afternoon's sessions and the pro
gram Included several distinguished
speakers. T. Oregon Lawton, Jr., of
Greenville, president of the Southeas
tern Life, was the first speaker and
his subject was that of "Municipal
Taxations." Ile explained the In
equnltles of municipal luxation, and
its burden upon the insuring public,
the policyholders being tho ultimate
sufferers. M.-. Lawton found it nec
essary to re bu rn to his home yester
day nfternoon In view of serious Ill
ness lu his family.
Ifeleves in Advertising.
Hugh M. Willett of Atlanta, former
president of the National Association
of Life llndoTwrlters. do&vrlr.:- 1 in an
Interesting manner the aims mid pur
ports of tho committee on education
and conservation. Ho ba* given the
subject muclt study and stated that
the prnclpal aim .jf the committee
was the education of the policyholder.'
with regard to life Insurance. Mr. Wil
lett stated that several of tho leading
associations of ihe country, including
thoao of Philadelphia, San Francisco,
Knoxville and other cities, had adopt
ed a systematic enmpaigu of non-par
tisan, advertising In the newspapers
and tho plan had tho strongest co
operation from the national associa
tion, which ls prepared to furnish
The local association's committee on
education and conservation held a
meeting during the afternoon und it
was decided to inaugurate a campugn
of odvcrtslng under the auspices of
the astaelnt'on tn several of thc South
Carolina dallies, the cost to be borne
by voluntary contributions of the
managers and general agents who are
affiliated with the underwriters.
Tho address by W. J. Roddey of I
i Rock Hill, a former president of the
I State association, on thu "Qualifica
tions of the Ideal Life Insurance
Salesman," WBB particularly practical
and his experiences in tho business
for more than 25 years -were heard
I with much interest by tho convention
and the ideas advanced are certain to
j prove helpful to the field men. Mr.
Foddey emphasized the importance of
I health, enthusasm, Imagination, char
I deter and "hike," five elements nee
I esBary for the successful life insur
ance solicitor. j
Mr. Roddey was given on urgent iii?
vitatlou by R. K. Peters, president of
Cue North Carolna association, to visit j
Ihe next convention of the North Car
olina underwriters at Durham May 0
and repeat hf j add reeta of this after
, In vlow of some conflicting engage
ments, G. Russell Leonard, assistant
tq^presldent Edward A. Wogds pf tho
national association, found ' lt impos
sible to leave New York and he could
not reach Columbia for yesterday's
Following tho afternoon session.
Walter E. Going, secretary of the
association, was busy completing cre
dentials for new memberships receiv
ed during the day and the association
will show a large increase In mem
bership over that of 1015.
Dinner Last Night.
Thc annual dinner of tho associa
tion was served in the grill room ot
the Jefferson hotol Carroll H. Jones.
Vice president of the association, <wa?
At the speakers table were M. M.
Mattlaon, president; C. S. Monsell,
ono of the vice presidents; W. J'.
Roddey enid -F. .H. Hyatt, fortier
presidents of the association; Hugh
M. Willett of Atlanta, T. Moultrie
Mordecl of Charleston, Charles Ht
Barron. I.'. E. Peters of Charlotto,
presdent of the North Carolina asso
ciation; Dr. J. E. White and Walter
F. Going. It is an/interesting fact
that tho tot < 1 insurance carried by
those at this tablo aggregated more
than $900,000. It was estimated that
the total life Insurance carried by tho
visiting life . (Insurance men and
guests exceeded $3,000,000. -
-.'?"Moral Van lue s of Big 'Business'
was tho subject of a splendid address
by the Rev, John E. White, u. u., of
Anderten. He handled the subject
Ina most interesting manner. em
phasizing the opportunities of cuiti
vat.'ng morality through life insur
anco, tho pr! nc I Dies of Its unselfish
ness being not unlike those of reli
gion. Dr. White stated that careful
i Investigations have shown that the
great leaders ot big business In any
community are almost without excep
tion men ot religious thought and
How Are We Fixed
on $1 and $1.50
Well supplied-these prices lind
us at our best, as we specialize on
Shirts to sell for SI and 81.50.
The materials are printed or
woven madras, French percale, pop
lins, crepes and other fancy fabrics.
A strong showing of stripes and plain
colors, in the newest shades.
All sleeve lengths, and all sizes-l J 1-2 to 20.
Other Shirts, of course, up to $5.00.
Colors guaranteed at all prices.
INTERWOVEN HOSIERY 25 and 50c
No Trouble For You
to Find Here a
The simple announcement that we
are ready with the new straws, has
season after season, proved attractive
enough to a lot of men to bring them
to this store for their hats. We attri
bute this, more than anything else, to
the fact that our showing of Straw Hats
always consists of the very latest styles
and strictly new goods, as well as most reasonable prices
Straws, $1.50 to $3-50 Panama?, $4.00 to $6.00
That hat you have in mind, in your size, awaits you.
Complete Showing New Underwear
The Young Men of This Town Are a Most
Important Factor In Our Business
We want their trade now-and the trade they are going to give us in the years to come-if we please them. We are
just as well prepared1 to serve the older men with distinctively stylish suits. The man of affairs who likes a quiet-dis
tinction in his clothes can lkewise be suited here--in short, we have the best clothes in the world at /
$15, $20 and $25
No tailor-no matter how much he charges-can put more snap, style and
'get up" into clothes than you'll find here in our new spring line of
So new that the designer's chalk, figuratively speaking, still lingers upon
them. An air of elegance and thoroughbred smartness-if you have the young
man's inclination for a suit of fashion-you cannot pass up. High grade fab
rics, too, that in weaves and colors are as fashionable as they are distinctive.
: ' .
m ? ^dS^i^ I April 17th to 22nd will be "Clean y? *puT?ip^nt
fll?f^L^""vjS^S ?"T ' ^ea^erSt we'*r? interested. Our interest, however, does not stop with selling youipaints, etc. We are
rfyK v^A11' iJ^flTllJL 1 interested in giving you the best for your money ~^LEL paint and itv service. Ffjwer gallons a big
'^S^^JA^^ m 4"^r*g "Gr?* mean by that our paints go furtb?& /Ask-pug?n Why. ; ] . . 1 ./.
?fflfflWI ANDERSON PAINT & COLOR CO.
V;-!-.:V.-:U-VK--- v .'.<..-,'.v ' ' ..i?jyy-s ^?: ?.: . ? mk ../??SS^??