Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME 1, NUMBER 342. rTeeUy, E.tabUshed i860; D?fljr, Janis, ?1?. ANDERSON, S. C, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1, 1914. $5.00 PER ANNUM PRICE FIVE CENTS
WAR DECLARED BETWEEN TURKEY AND RUSSIA
fOE mac? that's built on honor of
* ?? bait materials-M-.'.icablo and
i.uanjoal Iron-tho ranRO that's known
the .a orid over aa m perfect baker-ol.
WW? uniform-air-tixht oven-Unod
Malleable and Char vos I iron
bu a number of exclusivo fee tams,
euch ono adding to ita durability
f?il^practical nervi ec, making tho
MAJESTIC tb? ba?trxnito ynii cvi buy
regard]ea? ot pri?e. Thal-? why fifteen
other manufacturera tr/ to imitate lu
iron SALS ET
Frank T. Hamlin, who spent the]
Christmas holidays with his aunt, Miss .
Lucy Thompson, lett yesterday on his -
return to the Canal Zone, where he
has been employed for the past sever
al years. Mr. Hamlin holds a position
in the accounting department of the
Belton Elects Mayor end Five Al
BELTofc, Jan. ll.-Belton held en
election today for mayor and five al
dermen. The election passed off very
pleasantly, no bitterness from either
candidate being in evidence. Mayor
Ross Mitchell was reelected over his
opponent, ex-Mayor J. K. Clement.
The vjjte was a great doal larger than
the vote of lnnt year. Mayor Mitchell
received 87 votes and Mr. Clement
The old aldermen In wards 1, 2 and
4 were reelected without opposition.
These gentlemen were:
Ward 1-H. L. Tollison.
Ward 2-E. Reese Parker.
Ward 4-W^ A. Clement.
In wards 3 and 5 the old aldermen
were defeated. J. T. Cox stood for re
election in Ward 3 and ?aa opposed
and defeated by R. F. Horton by a
vote of 9 to. 22.
in Ward r> J. P. Acker stood for re
election and waa opposed and defeat
ed by F. M. Erskine. The vote stood,
Acker 7 and Erskine 19.
The new aldermen are new in the
business, but they will have four old
councilmen to work with and should
make good officers.
.Messrs. Cox and Acker, the alder
men defeated were loyal men and
worked In harmony with council.
Mr. Horton, the newry elected al
derman from Ward 3 ls one of our
energetic young business men and is
a brother ot John A. Horton, who
made the race for congress last sum
Mr. Erskine ls a middle aged man,
with a good reputation and ls operat
ing a grist mill In Belton.
Mr. Clement, the defeated candidate
for mayor is a gentleman of the old
school and was a brave Confederate
moldier. Ilii served the town tu* mayor
tn 1913. He made an able presiding
officer and has many friends and rela
tiven in Belton..
Ross Mitchell was elected mayor In
January, 1914. and hts reelection to
day la proof of his loyalty to the town.
Ho 1? a young man and ia it the head
ot Mitchell-Cox Lumber Company. He
ia exceedingly popular and his friends
worked bord for his reelection.
The new council will serve for two.
Mr. Cox, the defeated alderman in
Ward 3 made a good alderman and ts
very prominent lr; Belton and Ander
son County. He formerly waa a
member of the legislature from An
Mr. Acker, former alderman from
Ward C, was recently appointed regis
trar of Tl I statistics for Belton
township . .d would have' had-to tcn
d . his resignation had he been-chos
en as alderman in his ward, lt is
The old council met 'tonight and
formally turned over the reins of
government to the new council. Fol
I lowing tho installation of the new
town officers, the members of cuncll,
I the members of tbs fire department
and the firemen were tendered a ban
qut by Mr. L. P. Willingham, at bis
home on O'Neal street. The banquet
ing of the city council and memlip't,
of the fire and police departments is
an annual custom of Mr. Willingham,
and the function tonight was voted
one of the most enjoyable yet held.
- Inion Meeting.
Union meeting of District No. 2 will
meet with Union Church at Barnes,
on Saturday and Sunday, January 20
and 31st, 1915 at ll a. m.
Devotional exercises by J. H. Hamp
11:30 a. m.- Introductory Sermon
by Rev. W. B. Hawkins, Rev. N. O.
Organisation ot Union Meeting.
Adjourn for dinner.
First Query.' Is ibero any Scriptural
obligation for church members to at
tend Saturday meetings? If so, the
proof, and the remedy.
Opened by J. H. Hampton, followed
by M. A. McGee. Open for discussion
Second query: What is the duty of.
the church to the back-slidden rr?m
ber. Opened by Rev. J. H. Herron, fol
lowed by Bro. J. T. Milford. General
discussion, one hour..
Sunday School Union meets at 10 a.
Song service by J. T. Milford.
Organization ot S. 8. Union reports
from various Sunday schools.
fi. S. Address by Prof. C. D. Cole
man. 30 minutes. . V
,: Missionary sermon by Rev. R. G.
Lee, alternate. Rev. J. T. Mann.
W. R. EVANS
' For Committee, f
Fanerai Invitation. /
The friends and relatives of David
L. Beatty are respectfully invited to
attend bis funeral services at 10:30
o'clock thia (Tuesday) morning at his
'suburban home on South Mein street.
"Y-t w? M*4 ? t+Lpko*. ON 2 VCR Y DESK.
Th*? wawUlb????l?p?d??4?*ttrb?9t werk.**
Arrange NOW For Telephone Service
At Your New Location
IK making your moving plans, your first thought
your tekpnone ?quipent ai your new location will be ad
5^*^^' If^'f8^ Pf ?$ y0111* n*?df. ftrovide a telephcae
for the desk of every employee. Arrange for ja suffirent J?J
number of lines so that all your calls, incoming andoutgoing, fl
can be handled without delay Complet? telephone equip
ment is the most economical equipment.
No matter kow' many, telephone remould order? we
receive, itu our desire to make each chance promptly
and in a way that will beet plea?? each subscriber, fe fa
cilitate hading YOUR equipment installed at YOUR new
^?cati?n, supposa YOU let na fcnow as far in advance cai
3?siWe o? any removal YOU intend to make.
jgSBSgfr^ Cal! at tke office today.
^^^1 . f3UT^ TELEPHONE
More than 170 persons, most of
them half suffocated with smoko
and some' o fthem in a dangerous
condition, were dragged from this
hole on Broadway, near Fifty-th ?rd
street, near the heart of the busiest?
section of the city,- when fire spread
through New Yorkes, great under
ground tunn?l. . i ?
While traine, each carrying 400 were
running lean than.a minute apart dur
Ig the morning rush hour in the New.
DAVID L. BEATTY IS DEAD
AFTER BIEF ILLNESS
SUCCUMBED TO PHEUMONIA
YESTERDAY MORNING AT
at 10:30 O'clock.
Cgigsirtiy Spkiitriri Mon
David L. Beatty,, universal^ loved
and admired as one ot the best men
In Anderson County, died yesterday
morning at 3 o'clock at hi- suburban
home on South Main street, after a
brief Illness from pneumonia. Though
it waa known that Mr. Beatty was ser
iously Ul. the general public ..was not
.prepared for the. announcement that
he was dead, and the news came as
a profound shock to his scores ot
friends and admirers in Anderson.
Only a week ?go today he was on tho
streets of th?, city attending to busi
ness affairs, though at the time he had
been suffering with la grippe and was
an ill mon. The funeral services Will
be held thia morning at 10". 30 o'clock
at the residence, conducted by the
Rev. D. Witherspoon Dodge, pastor ot
the Central Presbyterian church, ot
which Mr. Beatty was a deacon. Mr.
Dodge will be ass*'ted in the sor vico
by the Rev. J. W. Speake, pastor of
St. John's Metlux 1st church. Inter
ment will be In Silver Brook come*
tery. The pallbearers will be: James
N. Pearm-n; F-euben McGee, E. Pi
Vaudtver, b. a Gray, Will Harrison
and Wade Drake.
Mr. Beatty was horn 42 years ago
April 12. He was a son of the late
Rn fus Beatty and was born in tb*
Dean station section. He is survived
by his widow, who was Miss Mary Ma
jora; his mother, Mrs. Annie Beatty;
two sisters, Mesdames Earle Lewis,
or this cuy, and James McKelvy, of
McCormick; and two brothers. Clear
ance Beatty, deputy clerk of court of
common pleas, and W. 8. Beatty, real
dent manager of the Sod thorn Bell
Some 10 days ago Mr. Beatty was
taken Ul with la grippe. Ha got up,
however,, and .attended to duties about
the farm and la the city. Last Wed
needer he took his bed again ?md
pneumonia developed immediately.
He became delirious and continued so
until hts death.
He waa a quiet unassuming young
maa, of sterling qualities pf charac
ter, and ho made a iMth?^W^S?^
?yu itmflft with wiknm !.& J~O m.
contact. He was universally popu
ItaH^BRn'. generally'ppokeu ,of as on
.of the beat mop ip Anderson Coon
He wllKb- sadly missed ?ft Uta co;
mun?'ty, an? the deepest sympathy
the public goes, out to the grt<
n Which Firemen Draggy
York subway, which carries more]
than a million passengers each day, |
fire broke out from defective wires.
Three or four trains were stalled in
the Broadway tunnel near Fi tty. third
street As hsa been customary, the
guards locked the doors, thus shut
ting in the passengers. Smoke be
gan to 'pour In the windows, Borne !
passengers ssid later the guards bad
fled leaving them locked in. Win
dows were smashed and men and wo
The IteDaferesSto Denying Bei-1
gram Every Means of Self
(By AaaocUted Prto.)
civil army we have to feed is greater
than the British and French armies
combined. Yet we can scrape through
on about $G,250,000 worth of foodal
It is not generally realized. M.
Franqui said, tha\ there still are 7,
000,000 persons in Belgium dependant I
for food on the American Relief Com. |
"In all tho histor of the world,"
I mon piled out on the tro?.a-those ?
of them who had not fallen ?neon-1
BCIOUH on the floors of the care.
Firemen and policemen tore - out
tho air gratings on the Broadway
sidewalk and letting down ladders
carried out scores. The rescuers
themselves had to be treated with
putmotors, and many passengers
were revived with them. Several
score of ambulances carried the j
victims to nearby hospitals.
Franqul continued, "thara ls no
precedent for a community of 7,'
000,000 souls facing starvation ? and
denied hy the heiligerer of of even
possible means ot self preservation.
We indeed are the Ishmael ofh Eu
rope. You in England say yon cannot
trade with us because to* do so would
be to trade with your enemy. 1 You
say you cannot open the port of Ant*
werp, our door of relief, because lt
I would be of advantage to Germany.
You say you cannot even send us
i r.-.i>vi<:?' boc?nsa a .?.ight r??c?> your
enemy. Thus the Germana, tb?
French and the British have a ring
of steel around our territory through
which none may eater and none may
depart wi-hout permission of the
"The Germans say 'It England al
lows trade with Antwerp your in
dustries will revive. It ohe dose not
-well, wu are sorry, hut we suppose
you must take the consequences. Bee
A rr! raia-.
No. Si. 8;?? ?. rn.
No, SS*........... il:3? ?. ia,
O. of ............. * ? . ..."..?w-**
o. SS. 4:4* Sb ia.
No. 41. S?Hlfcjfc*.
NO. 43 ................. 7:? p. ?.
No. 46.:.8:4? *?. ?n.
No. 47. lC;teO p. m.
No. 80 .? :44> a. ca.
No. 32.7:80 a, m.
No. 34.19:81 a. m.
- No. M.H'M a. ?a.
? 25 :::::::::::::::::: HUS
No. 44. ??W^^Sw
No. 40.8:35 p. ?.
(. Limited tra?na.)
l*v To and From the
No. 22 ...-. 6:00 A. AL
Hoi 6 ..... 3 :35 P. M.
I * Arrives:
No. 5 ..-..10:50A.M<
)???. M_4 :55 P, M.
rates, etc, promptly
E. WILLIAMS, G> & A.,
T. B. CURTIS, C A.,
ll'., .ll". .' !,?"" ?-yWBaSP?fa^
Tba Hague coareatioa.' "
w? aranowT?" ?SS^ST Sa
world. It mMw9fai,?ok accorded aa
wo snail no longer exist."
-?UTI? ffi'-,n?ie^?nt r?Tffi tlnTh afr
OF A KIND AND QUALITY
THAT SECURES : t :
CATALOGS BOOKLETS STATIONERY
w?'??? RULING BINDING
693-L and 321
We toil} cheerfully submit designs and
The Anderson Intelligencer
Anderson, S. a