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 Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, March 19, 1915, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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 |
\ . TOCNDRD ACOUST I, IHM.
> lift West Whitucr Street
\* ANDElUsOtt, H* C
. Ttf, SMOAK, Editor and Dus. Mgr
?J2 ADAMS.Mauaging Editor.
L."M. GLENN.City Edlto:
v PllELl'S SASSEEN, Advertlslpg Mgr
T. U&O0DP11BY.Circulation Mgr,
. 'Entered according to Act of Con
sfcgrf?i?^Secbnd Class Mail Matter at
''thb'POal'ini? e at Anderson, S. C.
* <V? -. -
I 5 Editorial and Business OfDco.821
.Job, Printing .693-L
*; : _at*?.
jji?-?j&t? ?LUSCIUPTION lUTES
. V: * Semi-Weekly
' iL i Ope'Tear .$1.50
,sc ' *Qno 'Tear .$5.0(
, .Sir Months .2.G(
; -f^iPco Months . .. 1-21
jjta , Tho Intelligencer is delivered bj
. V curriers in the city. If you fall ?
'; " ?jpt your paper regularly pleaso nntlfj
ffi~'j$Uf' Opposite your name on the
label of your paper Is printed date tc
?^WWhfch our paper la paid. Al1 chceka
. \ And drafts should be drawn to Th*
i " . -Andoinon Intelligencer.
/ THK ANDERSON HONP ISSUE
* * On-the thirteenth day of .March
i ihi' voters of Anderson county will
rcdeeide whether or not bonds amount
:^>t|'?y ,0 $TfiO,000 shall be issued for
,siho purpose of constructing per
. ii i an eut highways in that county.
,l t'l '.'The people of Anderson could not
.v-'do a hotter thlug for their country
*."(*'thaM to vote favorably upon this
i-i?hond Issue. Anderson is one of the
^.finest counties in this State. Its
S> farms are, or many of them are, ns
j?j hear model farms as will be found
;.' / in South Carolina. The progress, ol
?i tho county has been marked, but as
with Greenville and many another
^ county, the progrc.is has been hum
pored for the want of roads. Ihiild
V permanent hlghwuys from county
WjiLl, line, and there will be better times
Yet thero Is some doubt as to
w whether or not the voters of Andor
son will act favorably upon the
proposition. Should they reject It,
the remit will bo (hut the county
i : will for several years to come, con
/. ' tinuo to muko out with Its present
-: roads, and progress will be Impeded,
. * , i .us it has been In tho past| In the
' meantime, the highways for Green
: . . vlllo county will havo. been bullt,
jv 'n,Td wo shall bo proceeding merrily
;on our way to better farming, hotter
- ^churches, better schools and nlto
i:}T)gcther happier times. When thin
v, rtJme shall huve arrived, und Green
, .vylllo looks about and boos other
..//bounties still paying the mud tax,
-^-.r our. people will with more unnnlmlty
$tj1 thon Is now tho case, bo thankful to
* lit? delegation for taking the hull by
the horns, nnd glong ahead with that
.which was needed.
' There is. as we all know, some
'.'question as to the democracy of tho
.-action of Greenville's delegation.
.' Dut that is Becondary. Th0 first
'. consideration is the result, and
Groenvlllo will begin to reap the
. fruits of tho roads, will realize the
result, perhaps long before the other
. 'counties,, except Rlchlund, will con
etut?o to save time, energy. and
money by building good ronds.?
Greenville Dally News.
Independent Hut Not Itegnrdless.
There Is no newspaper perhaps in
tho Stute, pursuing so Independent
- an attitude as The Yorkvllle Enqui
This sentence was used as explan
atory to the reproduction of what
Tho Enquirer Said Ia3t Friday on the
subject of advertising. Wo appre
ciate the Intelligencer's estimate of
Tho Enquirer; but we hope thnt tho
word "independent," will not be in
terpreted as synonomus with the
word "rofhmllos3," for In that sense,
wo are certainly snot Independent.
P?rore anything elso The Enquirer
seeks to be a servant of right, jus
tice and truth. This Is an especially
difficult rolo and It Involves respon
sibility that Is tremondous. .Where
ono la certln of tho right, there is no
trouble about going , that way; but
souietlmos.it la exceedingly dlillcult
to 'know tho right. Even where ono
Is certain of the right, nlso It Is by no
means the CRslest road, for along
this rond one comes Into conflict
with the most wrong, and there
Is where the fighting takes place.
We are quite sure that tho In
telligencer did not mean to sug
gest that The Enquirer 1b regardless,
or indiff?rant, aud wo would not
have our readers so widerstund. Ac
cording to ,bitr view of tho- matter,
and we uro proud of tho distinction
the Intelligencer would give ub, The
Enquirer . tries to maintain loyalty
vo original principles of business and
ethics. Wo do that becauso we be'
Ilevo our constituency demands It,
and because It is our desire. Wc
have no wish to be "Independent"
s*ul we do not try to bo?Yorkvllle
War Prevents Tr?!> to The Exposi
tion.?Headline. If that's all tho wnt
knooked us out of we'd be\ almosl
hysterical, with joy.
One Is fed to bel l?ves from the man
ner tho new federul court district bill
hoii ..worked ont, that someone wrote
on the slated "1 love you, Joo^' 'r.
i Fr??ad X?wycr,
Your Professional Cicd !r
Th?? Paper Wo?itl Increase Yout
1 MORE BOND
The ,Intolligcucer is having an up
hill light on ?iis cduniy bond issue,
and in tills issue will b<- round com
munlcjtions from .Mr. Casey und Sup
ervisor King, both against Iho pro
posed bond issue. These geiitlemen
lurgniy rehash liie arguments former
ly used agalnsl the proposition, in
fact there i.s Utile else they < ;ui bring
against it. and the only ? hange is the
new vcrblngc In which it is dressed.
j Supervisor King, though a member
.if the commission appointed by the
j delegation, comes out in opposition to
the proposed issue, though he admits
that it Is Impossible to have good
roads until wo, get more money with
which to build them, ilis idea is to
levy a special tax of Ihn same amount
as would be expended to pay for the
interest and sinking fund on the bond
j issue, and use this amount each year
j to build permanent roads In the coun
ty. In case there is to be a bond is
sue. Supervisor King would favor a
township bond rather than a county
bond. In this article the supervisor
about covers all there is In the op
j position to the bond issue, and iiis
argument is not strengthened by the
sarcasm in the concluding paragraph.
The Intelligencer has never crit
icised Supervisor King's road build
ing, nor any of his work as county
supervisor. We have held that he has
done the best he could under the cir
cumstances, but we have the same
opinion he has, and that i.s that if
" Anderson County is bi build a system
of permanent roads, there must he
f-onio moneya with which to build
them. Next to the bonds we believe
that his idea of a direct tax the most
feasible, and if adopted the county
will certainly he going somewhere in
stead of standing still as has been the
record for the past century in so far
a? permanent and lasting road work
is concerned. But, the pace will be
slow In comparison with what may
be had with the larger amount of
money, and wo doubt if it will be pos
sible to secure such n direct tax any
way, and the county will go on In
the same old rut for the next genera
tion, perhaps. The delegation, if this
bond Issue is defeated, will be so in
timidated perhaps that no one in it
will have the nerve to tackle this road
business again. Suppose tho delega
tion should vote a special tax on the
people, wherein would It bo different
from the bond Issue? "Uncle Jo?h"
Ashley already says he is "agin it"
and there will he others.
Wo would ask Supervisor King why
It was that he did not call a mass
mooting of tho citizens of the county
to discuss this matter, or rather to
suggest it and urgo the delegation to
adopt Borne measure for permanent
road work? He has been supervisor
for two years and knew tho need for
permanent road work, so would It not
have been within his province to have
called n mass meeting 'of the citizens
to discuss this matter before the
meeting of the legislature? Why
does he not cnll a mass meeting now
and let the people discuss the pro
posed bond lasue, and the direct tax
he Ib in favor of? Wo think it would
be a splendid thing to do, and would
enable both sides to discuss tho mat
tor and get at tho trouble with the
proposed bond issuo and perhaps to
remedy It, ao that something might be
done in order that the good roads
fight may not be put off for the next
in .reference to the article of Mr.
Casey, wo feel that we, have already
A BRAVE OFFICER.
The crime at I.owndcsvllle commit
ted yesterday morning by a negro
brute is one of the moat horrible we
hnye ever contemplated. To have
dono to her death tho aged lad;/ is
tho manner sho was killed is enough
to make tho blood of every truo man
boil within him, and if ever mob
violence was Justifiable this would
have been one of tho times. But it is
with a feeling of relief that one learns
that thero Was no lynching and that
the law will be allowed to take Its
course. There can be but one verdict,
and wo truBt Governor Manning will
call an extra session of court to try
this criminal, so that speedy justice
may be done.
Magistrate Huckahcc deserves
much credit for the manly and tear*
leas stand be took in guarding his
prisoner'. Had he been less resolute
tnero would have been two crimes
against the good old town of Lown
desvllle instead of one. While one
reels that any death however horrible,
would be too good for the brute, yet
we fool sure those most closely con
cerned will over be grateful that
Magistrate Huckabeo had tho man4
hood to etand. off tho blood thirsty
crowd who wero bent on wreaking
vengoanco themselves^ . .
More such officers, wov.id mean few
er violations'Of-.law by mobs. The
majesty of the- law wa? upheld by this
fr-.ifht'ul ollh i'r. hut co.niiiire camioV.be..
made on thone who 'thrift, desired to
answered most of his queries. The
delegation lixed the rate of interest
the bonds should hear and the * o of
interest on the deposits, and we pre
sume tiny were governed in this by
the prevailing rules and rates in
force throughout the country. In so
far as the mismanagement of the
funds by (he commission, that may
hi' possible, but with nine good busi
ness men, all strictly honest, this
danger is reduced to a minimum. Hut
this is fine of the provisions of the
law, which might he amende:! by a
succeeding legislature. The Inlelll
gencer bus never said It was unwill
ing for the commission to be voted
for by the people, and if this Is a
stumbling block in Mr. Casey's way,
it might be that t|te commissioners
would be willing to obligate them
selves to resign from the commission
and allow their successors to be elect
ed. We have sab! that the commission
selected were all good men and would
perform their duties faithfully and
honestly. Of course after the bonds
are voted and issued it would not be
right to cancel them, and they would
have to run the full length of time.
The Intelligencer would be willing
to have the roads begin at the outer
edge of the county und be built in
ward. In fact, with rock, located
where it is, it would doubt loss ho well
to have the roads begin near tho
edge of the county, or in the vicinity
of tho quarries, or where the rock is
plentiful. The first, roads worked
should have consideration as to the
greatest number of persons who
would travel them. Wo would like,
I personally for on? of them to go by
the home of our Septus correspond
ent, and we venture tho asertion that
he would not trade it back for all the
j tax money he would pay on It for a
I century instead of for the bond
j We think the time for the election
entirely too soon, and had we been
' consulted on this matter we would
1 have suggested having It several
] weeks later, say about tho latter part
of May, so the farmers and all the
' people could have had time to study
It and to have Investigated for them
I selves what good roads have done for
I other parts of tho country.
I In answer ;to another question, we
( would say that If the banker was in
I earnest In telling the farmer what
j you say he told him, he was wrong,
and did the farmer an injustice. But
this sounds to us as If this was in
tended as a Joke, and if the farmer
were fooled by it. we are convinced
that more time should have been al
lowed for education before the vote
Is taken. This seems to contradict
the statement made by our corres
pondent when he says: "We are liv
ing in an enlightened age."
Wo wish to paraphrase the follow
ing statement by Mr. Casey so that it
shall read ns follows: "Laborers of
Anderson County, It matters not what
your work may ho, go to the polls on
tho 30th day* of March and by, your
vote show to the world that without
compulsion and without tho knowl
; edge and consent of your child, you
i will not doom him or her to pay a
I mud tux that will perhaps be a bur
! den to it through the greater part of
its life, for if by your vote you put
this debt on it, then you are unfaith
ful and recreant to your duty to that
child as regards its future welfare,
and you ' are to be" pitted' either for
your unfaithfulness or for your infer
' nal Ignorance."
avenge such a cowardly midnight as
sassin?it was the natural outpouring
of an outraged community.
DRIFTING WITH THE CURRENT.
Tue Intelligencer >may bo wrong on
Borne questions, but it has the conso
lation of feeling It was right and
standing for what it felt to he. right
on many questions, without fear of
consequences. Whenever we havo to
say:?"This newspaper would have
been glad to have supported the
propsitton, even though It was
not what We would like, if there
had been any chance whatever of
It succeeding, hut wo do not be
lieve In wasting oar energies In a
tight we know to be utterly hope
less, and consequently we have
employed our time an* space to
other matters**-*-we shall bo roady
to cease publication. A. newspaper
should bo ns a watcher on the house
top, and see afar and ahead the is
sues coming up and try to lead
those not occupying the vantage
ground of the newspaper. A news
paper should not be a weather vane
only, showing which way the wind
blows, but it Bhould ho n wind that
blows. A true * newspaper Stands fojr
something, and is a real factor ip tho
development of its community.. Bcr
Boving this Tho Intelligencer has
Btood for many matters progressive,
and we feel that our efforts havo not
been in vah>. It is, perhaps easier to
drift with ttje^current, 'but
to; bo right/, \
.-'/'. '' '
I AGED WOMAN VICTIM
(CONTiNUKI) PROM I"iGE ONE.)
pvas. to huila t?n u tire 1 askec* Char
lie if ho lilt Mrs. Scott, und he said
I In." did. I Haiti to Iiiiu 'that is a good
I woman' and asked him why he did it.
(And he said thai he wanted to Bee
j that little girl. Then someone came
in and he did not say anything more."
Tho only other witness of import
lance cxuniim d was Mr. E. W. Harp
er, who testified as follows: I was on
the premises of Mrs. Scott on March
17. One Charlie Logan was then un
der arrest on suspieion. and after
quite a good deal of talking with him
he made a confos?ion .of doing the
deed. He said that he entered the
window and struck Mrs. Scott with
a hammer. He did not give any rea
son fort striking lier.
The fifth and last witness examin
ed was Mr. A. L. Scott, a son of the
iajuy who was murdered. He testified
as to being called from his home near
Iiis mother's house after the attack
upon lier, and as to the condition in
which lie found her when he arrived.
Struck With Wrench.
That portion of the testimony
Which states that Charlie Logan ad
mitted hitting Mrs. Scott with a ham
mer does not coincide with a bit of
evidence unearthed by Dr. Kirkpatrick
in making an examination of the
room. The physician stated yester
day that he discovered upon examin
ing the wound in Mrs. Scott's head
that it was not made with a hammer.
He began looking about the place and
soon found a heavy wrench in a
crevice between the mantel' piece and
the chimney. The wrench, he stated,
had fresh brood on it, while the ham
mer on the floor was free from
blood stains. Furthermore, stated
the physician, the chnracter of tho
wound in the old lady's head showed
that It was made with the wrench
and not with the hammer.
Citizens of Lowndesville are not at
all satisfied with the explanation of
the crime that Chnrllo Logan gives.
There are a number of suspicious
circumstances connected with the af
Ctdr, und cii i-iiinstances that might
lead one to believe that the murder
was the result of a conspiracy among
several persons. Officers and citi
zens of Lowndesville are working on
theories along this line, and it may
be that there will be other develop
ment in the case ere long.
Among these suspicious circum
stances is: the whereabout of Ben
Maesey on the night Mrs. Scott was
killed. ^ Maesey contended yesterday
that he* and another negro, Earl Bur
ton, came to Anderson Tuesday night
and spent the night here with a ne
gro named Will Davis, who 1b a broth
er-in-law of Burton. Another circum
stance the officers and citizens of
Lowndesville are not satisfied about
is that when* the little Scott girl ran
to the borne of Reedy Burton, to get
the negro woman to go to her uncle
Alf Scott's with her to give the alarm,
tho negresB kept the white girl In
the bouse for an hour and a half,
and only. consented to go with her
after the child bad stated that shi
would go to her uncle's house alone.
Well Known Here.
Mrs. Scott was well known and
higftly respected in her community.
She was the mother of,Mrs. J. Ban
Allen, wife of Mr. j. Ban Allen, a well
known farmer living near the city.
The funeral services of Mrs. Scott
will be held today at the horn-, after
which interment-will be made in the
cemetery iust north of Lowndesville,
FUNERAL MR. SANDERS
Will Be Held This Afternoon at 3
O'clock at the Residence.
' The funeral .services of Mr. J. B.
Sanders, who died early yesterday
morning, will bo held this afternoon
at 3' o'clock at his late residence, on
Greenville street, conducted. by 'the
Rev. J. F. Vines, pastor of the First
Baptist church', who will bo assisted
by Rev. O. Li. Martin and'Rev. D. W.
Dodge. Tho pallbearers will bo: Dr.
J. O. W?hlte, J. E. Barton. J. C. Bolt,
John McClure, J. S. Fowler and 7. S.
Mr. Sanders is survived by his wife,
two daughters, Mrs. J. R. Thompson
of this county .and Miss Gertrude
Sandern of this city, and the follow
ing sons: Mr. J. Walter Sanders, Sec
retary of the Pendleton Manufactur
ing company; Dr. J. O. Sanders,
prominent physician of this city; Dr.
R, Leo Sanders, a noted burgeon,
who is a member of the staff of Mayo
Bros, hospital in Rochester, Minn.;
Dr. J. Levis Sanders, a well known
and successful dentist of Anderson;
Mr. Wade A. Sanders, city engineer
of this" city ; Dr. Mack Sanders, als?
a well known and successful dentist
of this 'city, and Mr. Carl Sanders,
student at a'., northern medical col
Mr. Sanders was a quiet and Unas*
sumlng Christian gentleman and was
held In highest esteem by hundreds
of friends and admirers throughout
the county. His death is mourned by
a wide circlo of "pebplo and the' deep
est sympathy ~ot the community is
with the'stricken'ones in their- bo
German Liner Captured.
LONDON, March 18.-~(3;5iVa. m.)
rr-The, interned German liner . Mace
donia, which escaped from Las Pal
mas, Canary islands, Monday, has
been capto red i .by a British cruiser,
according to the Daily Mall'n 'Madrid
Mr. J. M. Gray and Miss Evlo
Brown w?ro married Sunday after
'nbra^ March 14, at 3 . o'clock, at the
honio of, Mr. WV B. Bagwell, in the
Flat, RocVsection. The ceremony was
performed ' by the Roy, ;W. D. Ham
News From Seneca
Convicted of Scilla? Whiskey.
SU NEC A, March 16.?John S.
Dothl was convicted In mayor's court
here .Monday mornng for selling a
pint of whiskey to one of the Bhow
men on last Saturday night. The
arrest was made by extra i'oliceman
Ed. Hopkins. He was defended by
M. C. Long of Walhalla. Mayor
Harper administered a fine of $25
or 30 days, but ufterwardo reduced
the fine to $15, which was immed
iately paid by Dcdd. It is said by
observers that he had plenty of
Wl. E. Pison, a prominent mer
chant of Central, was in Seneca on
Mr. C H. Ellison was a business
visitor to Greenville Mouday.
Mr. Roy Abbctt went to Easley
Monday on business.
Mr. C. P. Adams is in Charleston
this week atteadlng the Woodsmen
Rev. i. E. Wallace went to Greea
ville Monday on business.
Mr. J. S. Robinson, Sunday school
Field Worker for Piedmont Presby
tery, has returned from a visit to
Mr. and Mrs.' H. L. PhilllpB
npent Sunday with relatives at
Joe McCary and W. S. Parker
wore buBtncBB visitors to C.aenville
Mrs. John Catlett has returned to
her home in Anderson, after spend
ing several days With her parents
here, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Hopkins.
Messrs. J. E. Harper and L*. C.
Patterson, two of Seneca's most
progressive merchants have gone to
Baltimore and other Eastern mar->
kets, this week to buy spring goods.
The pupils of the Baptist church
at this ?place was filled Sunday night
by Rev. W.. B. Fallow, of West
Miss Bessie Cannon, who has been
visiting her sister, Mr3. Ed. Hop
kins, returned to her home at Old
Mr. S. K. Deudy left Monday
morning for points in Georgia. Ho
has accepted a position with a prom
inent rubber gooda house to travel
the States of Georgia and Alabama
Miss Inez Grant, who teaches in
the 'Madison school spent the week
end with her parents here.
Mrs. John McLees. of Anderson,
.is vlBttlng ber parents, Mr. and. Mrs.
Jones in East Seneca.
o > o
o TOWNVILLE NEWS o
The entertainment at. the school
house last Friday evening was quite
a success and was largely attended.
Prof. Witt Is a very enthusiastic
teacher. We are very fortunate In se
curing him as a teacher. -,
. Mr. and. Mrs. F. B. Jones spent the
week-end at Anderson. They were
accompanied, by Prof. F. C. Hawkins,
who is . principal of the Double
Mr.. and Mrs. Herbert Spears are
rejoicing over the arrival of a little
lady at their home.
Miss Marlon Campbell is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Boggs, near. West
Prof. Mahafiey and S, I?. Shirley
spent the week-end with, friends and
Mr. and Mrs. Thad- Gaines were
shopping in Anderson Thursday.
Miss Alice Smith is teaching the
Crackers Neck school.
Mesdames J. W. Dickson and R. H.
Price spent a tew hours at Clemson
"Miss Inez King was the attractive
little guest of her friend, Annio Ma?
Ledbetter. last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Kellett and two sons
of Fountain Inn spent Sunday with
their daughter Miss'"Kellett, at Moun
tain View hotel.
Mrs. Ellas Earlo haa been on the
fifcr. and Mrs. Amos Morgan ' of
South Union spent Wednesday with
the families of J. H. and R..H. Price.
Mesdames Lon Bolcman and Thad
Gaines spont Wednesday .with Mr.
and Mrs. W. T, Hunt at their lovely
country home, tho "Oaks."
Mr. and Mrs, W. N. Woblbright and
non, Guy, spent a. lew hour* In An
derson Friday, having mado the trip
It takes times to fiddle a
offerings of the best ma
But the extra effort we
of our goods accounts 1
ness of the value.
Here's an express shipn
and young men which
we'd seen all the new th
of the style and quality
Priced $15, $18, $20.
Spring Oxfords of $3.
In their handsome car.
Prof. W. C. Witt, Misses Fannie
Broyles, Carrie Stewart and Xell Kel
lett spent Saturday in Anderson.
The Friscilla club met with Mrs.
Newt Boleman last Thursday after
noon with the president, Miss Mattic
McCarley, in the chair. The next
meeting will be held with Mrs. Thad
Monroe Fant of Pendleton visited
his brother, Sam Fant, last week.
Misses LoIb and Nannie O'Neal
spent the week-end with Mrs. Sue
Miss Myrtle Abies was the guest of
I Miss Alice Herring last week.
MISS MARY SIMiPSON DEAD
(From Thursday's Dally.)
The many friends of Miss Mary
Simpson will regret to hear of her
death which occurred on the 11th, at
the home of her brother, Rev. L. A.
Simpson' at Toccoa, .Ga.
Miss Simpson was 72 years, a
daughter of the late David Simpson
of the Roberts section of this county.
For many years she lived in the
Roberts community and taught school
there and bas a host of friends nil
over the county.
She had only been ill for a few
days with pneumonia and her death
came as a great shock to her re
latives. Miss Simpson was an older
slst.'r of Mrs. R. F. Dlvver of this
city. She possessed a sweetness of
disposition and beauty of character
that endeared lies to all who knew
You know as well
is the cheapest in the
too that good merci
kind we sell. You k:
ily find out, that our ;
sonable as any place
make your bill her
sometimes) get the I
quality, -the best sen
are ready to serve yo
ent departments in t
Especially you'll f
. \ . .
We want you to co
all you Want to. You
and we are always gl;
S?ND US YO
.round and see all the ;
put into the selecting
arge for the unusual
lent of suits for men
were selected after
ings; you can be sure
in every one of them.
50 quality now dis- '
i with a Conscience
SIDNEY II ARTZOG WILL HE
GREENWOOD'S NEXT MAYOR
In ho second primary held on
Tuesduy, Mr. A. Sidney Ha^t/og was
nominated for mayor over III7 oppo
nent, Mr. Eugene R. Good-, /a, by a
majority of 139 votes. Tne totals
were: Hartzog, 458 and Goodwyn,
By boxes the Vote stood as fol
Goodwyn?City box, 208; Green
wood Mill, 54; Grendel Mill, 57. ' ?
Hartzog?City box. 293; Green
wood Mill, 88; Grendel Mill, 77. .;
Mr. Paui B. Ellis was nominated
in Ward 1 over Mr. C. E. Bouroe by,
a majority of 37 votes, the totals ber
ing G9 and Bourne 32. . .
Mr. T. .1. Anderson defeated Mr.
J. P. Hill in Ward 6 by a mnjorltjr
of 4G, the totals being, Anderson, 84;
The total vote cast in the n ?yor's.
race was 777 compared with even
800 in the first primary.
The general electioa will be held
Tuesday. April 13th, and the new
mayor and aldermen will be sworn
in on Thursday-night, April 15th. ,,'
Henry Vines Edmonds.
Henry Vines, the young son ' of
Capt. W. H. Edmunds, who Ms been,
at the hospital since his mother's
death two months ago, is growing
rapidly and improvibg every day. .He:,
is a very bright and promising little
fellow and quite a favorite with s^l,'
the nurses. - .
as we do that
long run. You know
tiaridise is the only
now, or you can eas- s
prices are just as rea
in town. Whert you
e you always (not
a test styles, the best
rice. Right now we
u in the many differ
he best sort of man-'
ind interesting our.
me in any time, look
.^are never in the way
id to have you.