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The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, June 17, 1914, Image 5

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JUME 20, 1914
Last |da^ 011 ^hich you can exchange "any old iron" and $2.00 for a good Elec
tric I rein. . Af?er then the price will be $3.00, as heretofore.
I ? k !. .:; ? ! SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES CO.
Hello,
Bill!
i
! ?. ?
Welcqme
S?uthCatalina
S Flies
This store and
I! ?Mjk?^
g {employ?s
exifend a hearty
WELCOME
to all *
ELKS
and their friends
Make this store
?yoiir
eadquarters;
I.^.-.
3.0. EVANS1G0.
A Beau iful Home
We will build ^ou a beau
tiful four-room bungalow in
West H ^jfl?^
have paid the rent for 87
month9?*.we> will0 d?e??it\To
you.
Ri3Nr $l5 PfiftMONTH
INVESTMENT GO.
E. R. Horton, S. Horton,
W. F. Mar fifaall,, Secy?
?O THE "HELLO BILLS"
EARLY DELEGATES NOW BE
GINNING TO ARRIVE
MANY WILL COME
Gates of the City Have Been
Thrown Wide Open and Elks
Are Welcome
..Hello BII1T i
Are wo glad to see you? Well yes,
and then some. The city is yours, to
do with as you please, and the longer
you stay the better Anderson folks will
like it.
The first delegates to arrive in An
derson for the two days session, to
day and tomorrow, of the Stale Con
vention of Kl kB, reached this city last
night and by noon today over half the
members expected will be in the city.
Anderson has made many preparations
for her visitors and the city is ablaze
with the purple and white of Elkdoni
and the public ls giving the Hello Bills
a warm w Icome on every side.
It is expected that all told about SOO
Elks will be in the city for the con
vention and they will bc the livest set
of "good fellows" Anderson lins ever
had an opportunity to entertain.
The blgpest delegation to come to
.?ndrirsbrf for the event wllj be tee
Columbia crew. They will arrive in
Ande'coTi this morning on a special
train, reaching here about r>.30. Spar
tanburg will send 75 members, mak
ing the trip here in two Pullman cars
and Greenville will also have a large
delegation. The following from the
CoTumTitt 'StatiT'ofyeslcrday t?tis^^
A t t he conclusion of. a* final- d*e??
rchean-'al and parade this af:2rcooi
the drum cora of .Columbia lodge; No.
1190, JJ. P. O. Ev8jk8??will be realeo ^
len ve- for Anderson tomorrow filglit; tO.
attend''the" State convention of Erks.
The drum corps will he seen on Main
street for the first time ibis afievuoon.
Under the leadership of A. J." Caring,
ster 'soloist of Sousa's band. J. W.
Comstock, bugle sergeant; A. J. Kaw ls,
drum sergeant, and C. J. Lynch, drum
major, the drum corps has been hard
at. work for weeks preparing for Its
first appearance at the Stete conven
tion.
"Members of the drum corps aro
urged to be at the Elks' home on
Hampton streik this afternoon at 6
o'clock ready to make the final march.
The parade will. be np Sumter street
and then into Main to the capitol. Tho
uniforms of purple and'white, the col
ors of the fraternity, arrived Friday
and yvor e. used for a short time that
afternoon in abbreviated parade on
I lampton street, shortened by the ap
proach of a thunder storm. Tho first
01(11*181 appearance will be this after
noon. %
?, . : Special Train.
"Plano were completed Saturday for
the movement of the Columbia delega
tion to Anderaoa. A special train
win leave ?he. union,,station, vin the
Swot bern- railway sljbrfly after mld
Vight- Tuesday,- With* the 75 ar more
C?lumlVf? repr?sentatives, including
the officers and members of Columbia
lodge the drum corps will be represen
tatives IToTA OTp^e^ore^c>;Or?9^
b?rg. tJhAflestbh'?bd Georgetown: The
train will not leave Columbia until the
Atlantic Coast Line train arriving at
11:20 p. m., has'brought the "Bills"
from the neighboring lodges.
"The ??p?"rlai "rain wilt consist bf a
baggage car, day coach and. three
Pullman enrs. Anderson ? will be
crowded with visitors. for ? the annual
convention and Columbia Elks anti
cipating crowded'hotels will have their
errs parked and use them? for sleep
ii,?' quarters during the two days' stay.
. "Tho State association of Elks ls al
ways a popular occasion and some 600
"P.nP'f will visjt Anderson^, for...th"."
sessions of June 17-18. Anderson lodge
has recently roomlet ed a handsome
home at accost'of-4lo;800 and the .?bni-1
trillion will make the* fl ?st official
Elks*, fathering therein. The Ander
son lodge bas made' extensive arrange
monto'1 t I entertain the convention,
wiiich: lt- secured at the Jsst meeting
In JfJrdenviPe after n spirited light! be-'
twen Columbia; ?Iharlesl-nr'-slld C^A*
deraott.." I?.?"> f . '..
. Xext. feamttlofc "'->'... ?
.Thb Anderson invitatio** warf ac*
cept?d after Columbia bad'withdrawn
In Iti favor. Mt being then the ?hauy
lodge'of the state. Since then lodges
have been instituted nt Gaffney and
S par to abu rg and it Is-ia ll that botn
these Infants will, bid for the next
convention. Florones end Sumter
may enter the competition and extend
an Invitation for the convention of
1915. George D. Levy of Sumter ls
president of the associ?t Ion and C. J.
Lynch .of Columbia? is first vico prest
dent. The Rev. K. G. Finlay, rector
of Trinity church, is State chaplain.
P. S. Finn of Sumter is secretary.
James L. Erwin of Columbia is a
member of the executive committee. L.
H. Cary of Greenville ls the ranking
Elk of ESouth Carolina as district dep
uty grand exalted ruled.
All the offlcerB of Columbia lodge,
No. 1190 are expected to attend the
convention Including J. Brain Bell,
exalted ruler; W. H. Burkhnlter. es
teeuicd leading knight; S. F. Thoni
ason, esteemed loyal knight; .1. W. Ar
thur Smith,' secretary; .1. M. Van Metre
trensurer; the Rev. K. G. Finlay chap.
?alu; ?J. J. Marshall, esquire, und H.
K. Otis, tiler." '
WELL KNOWN CASE
NEARING THE END
j After, Consuming Two Days, Case
of Hardy vs. Grout is Com
pleted.
Another day has been consumed in
the case of ! lardy vs. Crout. that was
cout'nued from Monday T' e details
of this case are well known, on ac
count of the fact that at the last term
of court, after four days of arguments
pro and con, a mistrial was the result.
Much interest is being' manifested in
the outcome. All the testimony is in,
and the arguments will be concluded
this morning. Quite n numtv*r of wit
nesses have hoon introduced by bota
Bides in this cese.. Every point gnined
by either side wan fought by nble at
torneys. M'}?::r?. tlr.nhiiui, Watkins
and Allen ure counsel for plaintiff.
Hood & Sullivan represent thc defend
ant. .
NEW TREASURER
! ACCEPTS OFFICE !
j o *te?2-li ..
"Sewr Hip Bond to Columbia Yes?
r^lftfday, and WjlJ Corno to An
' i derson, July 1st.
?W. A. Tripp of Brushy Creek, re
appointed by Governor Blease
pasarer for Anderson county to I
ed A W. McGee, resigned, was in
fson yesterday and whi'?* here
reporter for The Intelligencer
iie had decided to accept the ap
pointaient and would assume the du
ties pf the office on July 1, at which
tlmeTdr. McGee will retire.
Ur. Tripp said that he had just com
pleted his bond and sane was sent to
Columbia yesterday.
The new officer has quite a large
medical practice hut this he has placed
in the hands of bis son, Dr.' V. M.
Tripp who is also a well known physi
cian.
Dr. Tripp said yesterday that he
haft dejlinit.f?y determined to make
tho race' for treasurer tn the coming
campaign and would shortly make'a
formal .announcement to that effect.
He said that thia was a change from
his '.original plans but is reminded
that "wise moo sometimes change their
minas; fools never."
Anderson peope will be glad that Dr.
Trlijp is to accept and he will be. wel
comed in Anderson when he comes
li ere. He does not contemplate mov
ing his family to thia city until after
th? election.
PAID SOMETHING
- ! FOR NOTHING
Candidates Filed Reports of Ex
penses Incurred in Campaign
With Clerk of Court.
Better to have run and lost than nev
er to have run at all may apply to the
feelings bf the candidates detest? in
yesterday's election but lt Ia hard to
believe that any of them were tickled
over the fact that they had paid some
thing for nothing, in other words that
they'had given out their hard earned
cash and got not office In return. The
following is the list pf expenses in
curred by tlie various candidates, ac
cording to the pledges filed with James
N. Penrrnun, clerk of court:
' Mri) or.
.Jj H. Godfreyl..'1.'.'.' .'. 16.26
J: M. Payne. .'. 23.00
Dr* W..F. Ashmore-. .. 25.00
B; 'te. Elmore... . ..... ..., 33.50
. \ j Aldermen.
15. H. 'Balantine ..:,.. ..... 11.00
V.W Guest.'.. .'..".'. 9.25
H. Hi Acker. .,,_. 11.00
C. P. Spearman... ... . .11.0Q
K. E. Gllmer.. . .10.00
Waiter Dobbins ;. 11.00
B. P. Johnson ....... t. 11.00
BbVKing...- ... 12.25
John W. Tate_.,10.75
R. L. "'arter..? . .11.00
17'H.' Harbin?!. ,| i tr* ,t. 8.00
J. L. E. Jones. >?M?!?(IM??: . ..13.50
J. M. Fennell...". j. >u: ...... 8.00
J. K. Barton. 9.25
Uoi su f>n'<' -
. total . .... J.: ?mu ... .. $24*.761
.' af . 'ta tbui '
HORTON OUT
FOR CONGRESS
BELTON MAN IN THE RING
FROM THIRD DISTRICT
WILL BE A WINNER
Friends are Sure Mr. Horton Will
Be Very Much in the Race
to ?he End.
Congressman Aiken is to have a now
opponent for his seat in congress and
Anderson county a candidate. For
some tithe lt has been rumored that
Belton had a citizen with congression
al aspirations, and was considering
lite matter of offering for the position
of representative from the Third Con
gressional district/ All rumors are
now at nn encl and John Horton is in
: tlie rat e to stay and, his friends say,
? to win. It is believed that he will
poll a large vote In Anderson county,
and this is the largest voting comity
in the district. Coupled with the
large .vpte lie" ?viii carry- In the other
i counties, his supporters and friends
tin thiB county sec nothing in the way
of Anderson's having o representative
! in congress. ?* ?2a5fe<
! The fol Jo wing sketch of MT., Horton's
life has been Bent The Intelligencer
from a warm friend Of tile"candidate
living in Helton:
''John Aiken Horton, our candidate
for cortgfess.'wdtf bdrn in Aujr.tst 1874.
on bis father's farm near Belton. As
i a small hov he attended school here
in Helton, having io Walk' tjie distance
of four iniles twice each day. He was
determined to have an education, und
never stood hack on account of wind
or weather, but was always present
.and aiway?>led his classes. >vrgm hero
he went to the Patrick Military In
stitute in Anderson, teaching school
there the summer months tn pay his
tuition. He was g.raducted from this
institution in 189"?. He then went into
the grocery business on'a am all scale,
but soon his business bad grown to
be one of the'largest In Belton.
In/1903'he organized the Farmer's
Bank of Belton with a capital stock
of $20.000.00. He met with a great
deal of opposition in this venture, es
pecially by Hon. A. C. Latimer, but
when this gentleman saw how deter
mined Mr. Horton was to succeed .he
; withdrew his objections, and was one
of his biggest stockholders-showing
how much confidence he had in Mr.
Horton. The bank has grown to a sur
plus of $17.000.00, under his able man
agement. He did all of the work him
self for several years, but now he and
his cashier are botb taxed to keep up
with it.
He was mayor of Belton for three
terms retiring each time on account of
business. It was during his admin
istrations, that lawlessness was prac
tically wiped out of Belton. IBs fear
less administration did honor to him.
accomplished the end he was striving
for-a law abiding as wei!ins clean
town. He was always merciful where
circumstances warranted it and did
his duty as an honest man should.
Mr. I Horton - was married in June
1910 to- Miss 7mma Tate/ one of El
berton Georgia's most attractive young
ladies. Socially they are one of the
most popular couples in Belton, and
aa a business man Mr. Horton is hon
ored as hjghi); as ariy man in Ander
son cotu$tj% because he has succeeded
at everything . he baa eyer undertak
en, because his character ls clean and
honorable,: because he sticks to hts
business, because he can always be de.
pendedSjH'i t# he at '"his post and be
cause w^win do what ls right while
he is there.
That ls the kind of a man Belton is
offering to this district as a .candi
date for their representative and sdre
ly that is tito kind or a man every
good, honest voter in this s district
wants, to rep.esent him In Oui* con
gress.'
If you vote for Mr. Horton Von cari
feel safe that when a roll is called In
congress he will be present to answer
to his name*arid to have your, interests
truly at heart. ' Born of farmer parents
brought up a farmer boy and* thrown
in close'contact with farmers', all of
hts life, he knows the farmer's, needs
not the theories, but their actual
needs. ; , .
Living for years in a mill town he
also knows their'needs and being a
tanker, he knows their needs , and is
ready to .work for them all to (lie very
best of his ability, as he has always
done in everything he ever undertook
to do. .
Belton is proud.of Mr. John Aiken
Horton and predicts greut things for
bim in the future.
Harry E. Wnllnee. the photographer
Is spending the week In attending the
National Photographic Association In
Atlanta.
PAYNE AND GODFREY
IN THE SECOND RAGE
OVER 1,250 VOTES CAST IN
YESTERDAY'S ELECTION
ALDERMEN PICKED
No Second Race Necessary for
the Selection of an Alderman
M'any Surprises Yesterday
Many surprises marked yesterday's
election, held in Anderson for the
selection of a mayor and aldermen, but
the outcome in the race, for mayor
will hardly occasion surprise as poli
tical wiseacres had it handed out just
as lt happened with Payne and Ood
frey to contest for the office in Hie
second race.
The biggest surprise in connection
with the race was the closeness of the
vote. Almos, every wurd came in
with the candidates for mayor
bunched.
Another surprise was in the race
for aldermen, every alderman being
elected in yesterday's battle at the
polls. No second race will be necessa
ry in any Instance.
A meeting of the executive commit
tee was held yesterday afternoon at J
which time the votes were counted and
the official returns made public. The
committee said last night that any
candidate desiring to contest yester
day's election would have lo present
hlr clulm before C o'clock, this even
ing to G. P. Browne or W. H. Whear
er. t The following is thc official count
us announced by -the secretary of the
executive committee last night in the
race for alderman. ''
W?rd 1. Barton, 160 ; Hallen tine,
89:,Guost 20; Jones 9.
Ward 2. Dobbins 140.
Ward 3. Spearman 89; Johnson 43;
Acker 31.
Ward 4. Tate 153; Ollmer 91.
Ward 5. King 82; Harbin 75.
Ward C. Carter 21 ;< Fennel 91.
ANDERSON WOMAN
LOSES BROTHER
D. A. Goldboth, Brother of Mrs.
Ward Thomson, is Dead tn
Marion, S. C.
Mrs. Ward Thompson's friends In An
I derson county will sympathize with
her In the IOSB of her brother. David
Asa Godbold, which recently occurred
in Marion. The following dispatch
from Marlon tells of hts death:
Marion, June 14.-On June 1, nt the
home of his brother-in-law, W. I).
Owens, in Marion, David Asa Godbold
died. He was tho sou of .Mr. and Mrs.
F., Marlon Godbold. Two years ngo
he had a severe spell of illness from
which, it ia believed, he never fully re
co\f rei'. About BIX weeks before his
daath be suffered greatly and was car
ried to an Infirmary at Florene- for
?reatmeni He mattie home and was
laf.er idrlcken with para-yt-ls. Again
he was carred to the inflrmacy, but
realizing that nothing corni bf? done f<>?
him. he was brought to Marion. He
never regained bia strength enough tn
he taken to his own homo in ibo couu
fi'y. Mr. GodbJ? was In the prime of
his Ufc. being only 43 years old.
Ile is survived by his widow, who
was MIBS Martha Stanley, one daugh
ter. Miss Sue Vance, a four-year-old
BOD, Francis, both parents, one broth
er. Vance Godbold.bf Richmond, Vu.,
and one sister, Mr?. Ward Thompson
of Anderson.
PAID INSURANCE
ON SCHCOL LOSS
Adjuster Comes to Anderson and
Settled With Board for the
Furniture Bumed.
A fire Insurance adjuster came to
Anderson yesterday and after confer
ring with, the Anderson school board
gave the secretary of tho board a check
for S712.60, this being a,settlement In
full on the furniture and fixtures of
the Glenn street school, which vfaa
destroyed by fire a few weeks ago.
This settlement was satisfactory to
both the Insurance company und the
board and so this loss ?B properly
closed up.
Work ot rebuilding tho burned
school is progressing rapidly and the
building, when completed, will' be
equally as good as it was before If not
better.
R. E. Pennel of MarUu township
was among the visitors to spend jres
terdsy In Anderson,.
.fl^ Sa H Smokeless, Sootless,
v Sgt /? Br for Tubes and Cas
REPAIR YOUR OWN TIKES ::
I ...FORD CARS...
ITodd Auto Shop
Phone 226 : : Anderson, S. C.
BURRIS'S SHINGLES
S?I?P
MHI
Has recently saved two houses from fire. One
on Franklin Street, where Mr. Geisberg lives. One
on McCully Street owned by N. C. Burriss. This
is well worth considering when you build a new
house or need a new roof. Insurance is. less where
you use Burriss Shingles. We make a Barn Roof
that never leaks. No nails exposed to the sun. See
us before roofing your houses or phone us.and w'e
will come to see you.
JNO. T. BURRISS & SON.
JJONT BUY T?AT "
BUGGY or WAGON
and
HORSE or MULE
Until you have seen the ones I have for sale. If
you want the best, say Piedmont Buggy or Mil
burn wagon.
Theo P. Watson
...Sales Stables...
N. Mci) IT Fl K STREET
ANDERSON, 8. C.
UK I A I? HT IT.
Hut simply iittU 'o have a good pair ot
glasses. No om. realizes the value
a id necessity of g jod eyesight till lt
has failed. The lc ist indication of
weakness of visit n or derangement
of the optic ncrve< should he attended
tu at once by an expert optician. No
one in Anderson can test, the eyesight
so sclent in ml iv as Dr. Campbell or nt
them with the proper glast es so ac
curately. I?-ices reasonable, 3.00 to $S
and uPWP rd. Repairs on frames and
part;-, ie cents und upward. .
Dr. M. R. Campbell
IIS W. Whltner Ht fl
Office Thone 838J. Res. t.
Vino?

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