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The Anderson daily intelligencer. [volume] (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, March 06, 1914, Image 1

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VOL. 1, NO. <6. W***lf, Ertrinke* I860} Ihxflj, JAB. lt? 1914, ANDERSON, S. C FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 6, 1914. PRICE FIVE CENTS. $5.00 PER ANNUM.
VERY Bpi SED
?l ; ii
rf 1,!'
Governor Veto
House Passed Few Over
Vetoes, but Others
Lost in Shuffle.
Si"", ?al Correspondence.
Columbia, March 5.-The general ap
propilation bill was returned to tb-J
liouse Thursday morning by the gov
ernor With 2S items, sections and pro
visions veto'ed- The house at 1 o'clock
took up tho vetoed parts of the bill.
On account of two clerical errors in
tho general appropriation bill, it was
necessary this morning to rocsll it
from the office of the governor where
it won't last night, aud order it re-en
rolled and rc-rat i tied. At 10; 16 o'clock
the house p?ssed the resolution re-1
calling the bill from the governor's of- J
fic?. At 11:33 o'clock the general ap-1
propr'.utlon bill was Bent to tho gover
nor in corrected form. . At 12:30
o'clock tho governor sent the bill back
to tho house ?Uh lils veto message,
tho reading of . which consumed half
an hour.
Of the first six vetoed items consid- i
crcd the house sustained the voto of
four of them. The four items on winch i
tho veto was 8UBt%>ned were: Tho
pi o vision that the statu librarian uq re
quired to turn over to the treasurer
each month all money she received for i
tho sale of book?, etc. Th?? Hom of
$:i,ooo for purchaseing meters ond re- :
pairing public buildings; tho item of i
$2,500 for Col. Watson to prepare and i
print a state hand-book; the item of
$4,000 for the tax department and for <
books and blanks, investigation and ?
installation of uniform system of bock- <
kr oping in ino various bounties. 'I
The item's on which the veto was ov
,or-riddon were those of fl.ODO for re
pairing the heating plant of tho* state i
house and the U(>m ot I3.C00 for ex* ;
penaos and salarios of ?ho state board
o? me.deal examiners; i
ho veto inessa.go, accompanying
?nor >:a.d ho under
go had tried to Uks
?if the credit of cutting down :
expenses of the stato by killing many
items tn tho bill passed by the house. 1
If., tho administration forces hold
together they have over one-third of
the members of the house now present,
as tbero are many absonteos, add can
sustain all of th? vetoes If they so
dos.re.
Thursday night the house sustained
tho governor'* voto of the following
Items In the . appropriation bill:
fr?.0CO for fltftte agricultural sad me
chanical society for state fair; $1,000
for state negro fair, $1,200 for state
poultry assonlstlon. The house over
rode tho veto an thc following items:
$322 to pay stenographers and marshal
employed by tho asylum Investigating
committtoo;. $500 for tho Meriwether
monument |n Kdgefold county.
Over Two MU
The
Special Correspondence. i
Columbia,-March . Sortie general
appropriation- bin became a . law ,
. Thursday night at 11:<|5 . o'clock
when the Kennte acted upon the last ;
vuto. fifo . measure provides ; for a
tux evy of 6 mills for 1914 and car
ries a total ot a little over $2 150.000A
After disposing of all'tho votes In i
the genpral appropriation bill the sen-, ?
ate Went into executive session. pro-,1
Little Interest Shown I
In Benton Post Mortem
(By Associated Press) j
El I'jiso, Tex., March C.--The Inves
tigate ofe f^o Benton and Baach
casos^bteaa at Juarez today by"? com
vn lan i on of ?hre* Mot leans appoin ted
by-OendHl^sfranza. excited no in
terest o? th? Ade of tab river.
A membrr'.of the Amorloar Anglo
?.nn;a:?BK??>tt .J?** nmH fer tbs T.z?Z*
purpose, but W%oso efforts were'furs- .
troted by tho ?abels, said tonight that
this tohw??f?\donbtles? would dis
hand; although Charles A. C. Puree val. ?
of the lUrltlah ?jttsular Service; and a
member of the commission. * ls still \
here. ,
. The samo, member said that Porce
:".';!- ir. vr.?i^??oS- tain far has elicited I"
no evidence not previously made public '
in the newspapers. I
The cotpmi*slon appointed by Car- t
, raasa wHi endeavor to ascertain
whether the. Arrest ?nd conviction of
Beuton Was rando according to duo
form of law and justice, it ts not ex- 1
peeled that asi examination will he (
made of the -Briton's body. ,
An atJimj? will also be made to I ?a rn
whether Bauch waa executed* or ls still 1
alive. >1
?BBB
Small Items
Senate Finished Work
on the Bill Before
Midnight/
Special Correspondence.
<'ol um bia, March 5.-Thc -cnatc
Thursday night passed over the veto
of the governor the items for the state
board of medical examiners, the item
for repairing heating plant, the pro
vision al! o vlng university authorities
to give Carnegie right to build li
brary on the university grounds. Th?}
entire section and all the separate
items for the historical commission,
the item for the. board ot law exami
ners. *' |
Item $5,000 for hospital at stats i
colored college sustained.
Item $7,500 for farms at state park
sustained.
Provisions for paying salaries at'
Confederate infirmary, sustained.
Section for historical commission to
tal of $r?,270 ovcr-ridiMi. Item $1,700
of salary cf secretary of historical
commission over-ridden. Item $250 for
contingent fund for historical commis
sion over-ridden " Item $1,000 for
printing for historical commission over
ridden.
Provision requiring secretary of his
torical commission to turn over funds
received by him to state treasurer over
ridden. Item $1,500 work on Confider
ate records by historical commission
over ridden
Item . $2,000 interest likely to accure
on public debate sustained.
Item $25,000 sinking fund for bonded
debt under act of 1912 sustained
Item $450 state -law examiners over
ridden..
Item $15,000 state plant breeders as
sedation, vote sustained. Item $1,000
state live RtocU association sustained.
The senate sustained the veto of the
governor on the item of $4,000 for of
fice rrtft for state ofici?is. The senate
passed over the .veto ? of the goverr.crt
tue Jtsm $i?pjor a tnonumenl to Mfcr*
riwether of
POLLI?QN LOSES ?. M
PLA?E ON BOARD
Special correspondence.
Columbia* March 6.-On the recom
mendation of the Anderson delegation
the nomination of P. N. Lindsey, Bur
ris and W. L. Anderson ss members,
of the board of registration were con-]
firmed by the senate tonight. Lind
sey is ? new member of the board.
He takes the place of B. T. Tollison,
who was not reappointed by Gov.
Biease, and as a result there has been
a long''controversy and litigation in
the courts. Both Lindsey and Teni
son are' residents of Belton'..
liomin
finance BM
sumably to consider appointments.
Unless there, is a deadlock over them
the adjournment of the general assem
bly sine die will take place Thursday
night.
The appropriation bill having orig
inated- tn the house, the vetoes were
sent to the house 'first. What vetoes
the.(bouse failed to redact were sent to
>be senate. *
, ,-. .".-1 i i
HOLDUP MAN
NOT jjiN EARNEST
Daylight Bengt Didn't Want
Money Bad Enough to
(Ity-Assorted Press)
AtUn?i, S??;?a 5.--A noyiigni hold
jp in the center of Atlanta's buvlasa*
?ec'iion today ne'.'cd a well dressed
stranger $45 of tho* funds ot the Jef
ferson Loan Society. The robber en*
:erod thp company's place of business,
covered 1. Steinberg, tbp clerk on duty
ir?th m rvvuiver. ano torced bim to sur
'ander the mony in-the-cash drawer.
He thep commanded him to open tho
?Rfc.
. Til die first,"'Steinberg told him.
. uh, ir you want to fight about it.
?'?1 go." ?Aid the stranger, backing out
>f tho floor. Severs! pedestrians, paset
ng tb? ?tore, saw him replace his pta?
ol In hr-, pocket and quickly dtss?
>ear around a corner.
PLEADS FOR REPEAL OF THE
ACT GRANTING TOLLS
EXEMPTION.
VIOLATES TREATY
european Nations Generally Take
Same View as Great
Britain.
(By Assoctsted Press.)
Washington, March 5.-President
Wilson went to congress today and
pleaded for repeal of the provision of
the Panama canal act which exempts
American coastwise shipping from
tolls. ?He tersely asserted that his
resson for asking the repeat was be
cause everywhere except in the United
States the tolls'exemption -iras re
garded as a violation of tho Hay
Pauncefote treaty, and he further
asked it in support of tho adminis
tration's general foreign policy.
That the president's request-will be
granted there seemed little doubt to
night, despite the fact that there will
be vigorous opposition both in thc
sonate and the house. Initiative ac
tion will be taken tomorrow when the
house interstate and . foreign ? com
merce committee witt m not to consid
er the message. It was said tonight
that this committee would report a'
bill to flatly repeal the exemption 1
provision. In thc senate-today Sena-'
tor Chilton, a democrat member of
?ha Interoceanic canals committee, in
troduced an amendment to the canal
act to give the president authority, to
make or suspend tolls by proclama
tion and to prescribo tolls In cases
exempted. This would put it up di
rectly to the president to eliminate'
the exemption. Aside from the bear
lng of today's message on the Pan
ama tolls question, some of the phases
u?ud hy the president attracted wide
spread comment lo congressional
quarters au bearing on foreign re?a
liona,... ,-.., '*
>? Ht't An Ei?E?p?r.
V Later In thc day the president
ttilkol with caller? and explained that
thes? phrases had no significance be
yond their bearing on the need ot
rigorous good faith in the Panama
tolls question, as an evidence of un
wavering faith on all other questions,
and that nothing critical was pending
:.. varulgn relations. But the lan
guage of the message continued to be
commented opon as having an appli
cation considerably broader than the
Panam* question...
Tllfee points in particular ? were
noted: s
1. The v president's statement that
no communication he had addressed to
congress carried "graver o?* moro far
reaching Implications to the interest
of- the country."
2. That everywhere .outside thc
United States the language of tho
Hay-Pauncefote treaty waa given but
one Interpretation.
S. The concluding stdtement as to
"other matters of even greater dell
cacy and nearer consequence."
"Close to Wind as Possible.**
Tho president further told bis call
ers that while he never had received
any formal communications on the
subject, he had understood that Euro
pe-ti nations generally took the same
view as did Great Britain, that the
llay-Pauncefote treaty was violated
bj* tho Panama canal act. He pointed
out that in dealing with foreign af
fairs : nations which believed the
United States did not keep its promise
on so important a treaty ap the Hay
Psuncsfote couvenUoa would not be
likely to expect sincerity on other del
icate questions.
Word had coma to the pr?sident of
a fccneral impression in Europe that
tho United States was "sailing aa
elbas, to the wind aa possible" in In
terpreting promises made In Us treat
ies. No pressure had been brought to
bear by any nation, but the president
felt confident that foreign govern
ments had this feeling on the subject.
In this connection Mr. Wilson re
vealed the fact that since'his talk , a
yegr ago with former Ambassador
Bryce, in which he, gave assurances
that thc tolls question would be taken
up at the regular session of congress.
No communications, formal or other
wise, had passed between Great Brit
ain and tho United States,
Is fa EarsesL
The presiduui said no particular
Hw? ama caused him - to read th?
massage except a doubt that bad ex
cited In some quarters in congress as
lo how strongly convinced be was ss
to the necessity of repeal. - He had felt
that be wanted members of cong mini
to realise that be earnestly sought
wir?i reverse their action of a year
ago.
. Senator Sbively. acting chairman of
tho foreign relations committee, com
menting tonight, said be was assured
President Wilson e r?f?rence to "other
matters" meant all foreign .natters
confronting thu government
The administration has inherited
many foreign problems," he said, "and
it Ht necessary that ?ur foreign rela
tion? ba readjusted. That la what /
(Continued on Page Four.)
o ooo :> o o ? o o o o o o o o e o'
S, TRANSPORT NAILS. j a
? l'easacola, fla? March 4.- ?1
o With 800 ?urines aboard, tba e
o transport frairle sailed Croat .
e herc icdsy f?r Yera Crus. The .
p vessel kai heea OB waiting or. o
o dent for the pa?t ten days and o
o received Instructions this r^orn- o
o Inf to prosud out with the o
o three, eewjwtlcs of narines, ??
o leaving 500 nen on shore here, o
o The transport Hancock, now at o
o New Orleans with 1,000 men, ls o
o expected to return here next o
o week unless the men are sent to o
o Mexico ?or ttrtlce there. o
o . o
OOO* O l? o o o o o o o o o o ? o o
NO PRESSURE BEING
BRQ?6HT ?0 BEAR
BRYAN CONFERS WITH FOR- ?
EIGN AFFAIRS COM
M1TTEE.
REPORT j IS FALSEj
The Powers Ale Supporting the
IAmarittn Foreign
(By Assoit-M? Press i
Washington, iwrcii ."?.-"You may
say. that 1 disepjied all phases of the
Mexican situatiojugLsaid Secretary Dry-'
an today after & emf er-pee with mern- ?
hers of tlie house for'-Mgn affairs com-,
mltteo, "but 1 ?anaot go Into details." |
"In di8cussing,?e Mexican situation
beforo the cpttf*?toe, r said in an-j
swer to a <iuefUA) that BO pressure,
was being broug^l to boar on us by (
any of the Eu,rOK<4h nations, and that,
none had befliyMkno of tho members
of thc coinratttee said that, in view of)
newspaper KSPonBpo the v. contrarary
lt might be we?aBiat statuent were
given to the *a* 1 tolu thera
loo, Bjl?dOr?w?la Inadvlu
abie to preetpitatu .discuKSion or tho
Mexican question iln congress at this
titra
Incidentally referring to Great Bri
tain, bo said the powers-were support
ing tho American policy.
Mr. Bryan expressed coufidonce that
General ?SSE?SJfai constitu? onatist
leader, eventanJly we*Ud.-aii{-w a Iwll
investigation, Jointly by British and
Arboricen representatives, of tho kill
ing of William 3. Dantou. He assorted
tne number of attacks- on foreigners
in Mexico had been greatly exagger
ated, apd indlcat d that tho United
States would insist upon ample repar
ation for losses sustained by foreigners
and the punishment ot tho guilty.
SEISMIC SHOCKS
DISTINCTLY FELT
Earthquake Slightly Fell Over Al
most Entire Southern Por
tion of Country.
Atlanta. Qa.. March B.-Seismic
shocks, slight but distinct, were felt
late todsy In ffiaay cities and towns
of Tennessee, Georgia* Alabama and
the Carolinas. At numerous points!
business buildings and residences
trembled, windows rattled and mild'
excitement prevailed.1 In the rural
districts negreos were badly fright-1
ened. As recorded by the seismograph
st Mobile, the tremore were light but.
rapid. Indicating that the disturbance j
was not fsr distant. Reports from
many sections tonight were tbst the
shocks did no damage and that no one j
was injured.
GIV? LOVINtG CUP
TO DR. SAUNDERS
Special Correspondence.
Columbia, March ft.-Women of Co-|
lumbla, presented Dr. Elenora B, San<
dors, Ute young woman assistent phy
sician at the asylum, with a beautiful |
loving cup "In recognition of her faith
ful care of the unfortunate white* wo
men or the state and, because of the]
slanderous attack made on ber charac
ter.^
Dr. Saunders la in Charge of tb '
ward tor white womep and baa 600.:
under her care. f
-
oooooooooo o.o o o O O O O O j j
e LONt'J MKTKtt POXOLOOY. ?*|<
o - a ?
e ' Special forrr.-endenee. e. 1
e Celas-bls, Mun* ?r^-Tne gen- e l
e oral assembly sf ttoalli Car?. * <
. Uns adjourned sine die Friday o c
e sterning at 1:10 o'clock, after o '
e having brea is ?esalen sisee e 3
o Jae. 18. a 1
o o
000000000000000000
SOUTHERN RAILWAY TRAIN
"ELEVEN?' RIFLED BY
BANDIT.
IS A COINCIDENCE
S'wo Years Ago Same Train Was
Robbed nt the Identical
Hour and Place.
Columbia, March G.-A bandit to- ;
t?lght robbed the maW car of South
ern raliway train No. ll, Charleston
to Columbia. Just as thc train reached
Columbia. The. robber entered as the .
train qlowed up at the city limits, and,
covering the mall clerk with a re-,
volver, secured several sacks con
taining registered mall and jumped off j
the train. i
The robber did not molest tlie let
tor mall, going through the mall care
fully while bc forced the clerk to
stand with his face to the wall of the
car.
C. E. Tbotnas. in charge of tbe mall
car. reported tho robbery when tlu>
train reached the Union station. '
Tho robber, Themas said, entered
the car as tbe train slowed , up at the
First street crossing, Inside the city
limits. Tim rlnrir wo? under thc im
pression that the man 'boarded tho
tra a when it stopped at Royster, a
station about three rolles f-om Colum
bia, apd timed bis movements care
fully, entering the car just In time
to escape before the train reached tho
station. i
The man was masked- and the only
description the postal clerk could glvo
tonight was that he was about 5 feet 8
inches tall. I
Th andtt seemed very nervous,
Thon 3 said, but went about hut work
with neatness and dispatch.
Two years ago Southern railway
train No. ll was robbed at the same
place, thc hour and the circumstances
of thc robbery hoing exactly Ute samo
?gy&ase pf .tgugnt's holdup. Tho
rofcbcr who held un,thc train two
years ago made good bli escape. Ala
booty waa not considerable. j
Postal olhlcalB tonight said lt was
Impossible to estimate the packages
taken.
Special officers of the railroad com
pany, assisted by local police, are dili
gently searching for the mbber, but.
so far their ccorts have been fruit-'
less.
MAY PROVE ALIBI
FOR LEO M. FRANK
Which, However, Doesn't Carry \
Significance ns to In
nocence.
(By Associated Cress) I1
Atlanta, On., Mardi 3.-Attorneys .1
for Leo M. Frank, convicted of the i
murder here of Mary Phagan, a fae- i
tory girl. In April of last year, tonight
made public two affidavits which they
claim establish an alibi for the con- .
demned man. These affidavits, made i
by Mrs. Ethel H. Miller and Maier Lef- I
koff, Frank'a lawyers claim, support
the testimony ot Minnie Kern, who
swore that she saw Frank on the
street at the hour Conley, chief wit- <
pess for the prosecution, testified be '
wss assisting the factory superluten- i
dent disposing of the girl's 'body. Con- i
ley, who was a negro sweeper at the l
pencil factory, where the ' girl's body i
was found, testified thst he and Frank i
took the body to the basement and hid !
lt about 1 o'clock In the afternoon ot i
April 2?. Mrs. Miller, in her affidavit, i
says that she met Frank at the corner |
of Whitehall and Al?bame street at 1
1:10 on the at'ornoon of that date. Mr. |
Lefkoffs affidavit merely states that <
he was-with Mrs. Miller at the place i
and hour named, and odds that he did i
not then know Frank. . 1
D'GAMP CASI WILL
COME UP FOB TRIAL!
Gaffney. Mareil f..-A cate of state-!
wide Interest ls fixed for trial on1
Kirch 9th when the caa1? of ?J- H. Bulee
rs Limestone Printing and Publishing;
U?. will' b0 .?tiled. This is tho csse ,
willoh waa brought by Mr. Billen
igslnst Ed DeCamp ror damages for|
publishing certain articles sgalpst him*
which Bulee claims were false. The (
ate George R. Tom bert ot Richland.?
sss counsel fdr the plaintiff in the t
tase. Mr. Decamp bas employed But- ' 4
er and Hall and G. W?. Speep of the ?
ocal bar and Attorney Robert Welch \ ?
>r Columbia to represent him. Tbs ?
illegod false statements were made in ' ?
rho Gaffney ledger sometime, last c
rear. Bulee was appointed by Cover- ( ?
tor Blcaae sa ooo of th0 Supervisors 4
>f Registration for Cherokee county ?
tome time age. 1
STATE WILL BE E
Legislature Failed to Pasi the Er
the Governor, and There Mi
Initiations Next Fall Uni
special Correspondence.
Columbia, 'Mareil 5.--Tire stale
treasury ot South Carolina will be as
bare as Mother Hubbard's cupboard
from Aiiguft'l. 1914. to Dec. 15, 1915.
Thursday the governor vetped the sec
tion in the general appropriation bill
providing that the governor the state,
treasurer and the comptroller general
borrow money to run the government
and pny the Interest ort the state's
bonded debt dubing the year Hilt.
Thursday night by a vote of 40 to
28 the house of representatives sus-i
taincd the veto of this section of the
general appropriation bill. Conse
quently there will be no money In the
state. treasury to meet the ordinary
expenses of the state for the year 1014.
Thc state government has always
l een run on a credit basts, pledging
the tares to bc collected to obtain]
loans to meet expenses. The taxes!
for 1914 wlii be payable Dec. 15 next)
to March 15, 1S15. The action of the
house IB without pr?cisent.
In his veto message tho governor
appen le 1 tn all of bte friends In the
house to sustain his veto of the. ?ec-j
lion providing for borrowing money
to run the government during 1914,
citing as Ulis reasons the fact that ho
had had fr'ctlon with tho comptroller
goneral and thc treasurer. The house
took the governor at hts word and sus
tained the veto.
lt was said Thursday night by a
prominent legislator that the situa
tion brought about by the action of
thc rrovernor in vetoing this section
of the appropriation bill and of tho
house in sustaining lila action placed
tho state in a very serious position. He
Bald tba? tho taxes, ot :?13 would
provide sufflciont todds to meet tho
"?PAWNIK6 GROUND
or?pir
SENATOR SMITH Sp TERMS
' UNSTED ST.VTE?. '
fBy Associated Press)
Washington, March Si-While ten
sion thai bas bean felt over the Mexi
can situation as a result of the Ben
ton execution pratcicslly has been re
moved In official circles here, tho dis
cussion ot Mexican affairs at both
the capitol and executive quarters to
day revealed a broad interest in many
details of tho Mexican problem.
Tin; expedition of the American
romralssion in Chihuahua to oxamtne
the body of Bonton has been abandoned
[>nlny temporarily according to offtclls.
The outcome of the Inquiry instituted
>y the Mexican constitutionalists them
selves, is awaited, and officials have
given no indications as td what their
policy will be thereafter.
?Secretary Bryan said that the visit
George c. Carulhers, consular ugont
to General Carranca, did not concern
the Benton case. He declined to say
what the purpose of the mission was.
? Dins In Washington
. Felix li nz, who helped Huerta to.
overthrow Atadero, and later fled fromt
Vera Crus because .of fear or Huerta,
nrrrlved here today. It is generally
supposed that he desires to appear be
fore tho senate foreign relations com
mittee, though he has submitted no
request snd has avoided publicity.
Senator Shlvely, acting chairman of
the committee, said Diaz would be
heard If bo wished, aa al] Information
possible on the Mexican situation waa
being gathered by tho committee. No
promise will be made for the support
sf any counter revolutions in Mexico, i
ni ch as two Mexicans, who said they!
represented Dlas, outlined before the
foreign relations commit lee yesterday, j
Senator William Alden Smith, or Mich
igan, said that ho would not give a j
'learlng to Diaz. If be had .his way i
ibout If. as he believed the United,
States were, becoming the spawning'
(rounds, for revolutions.
Tr) fag to Be-rut Law _
Boston. Mass.. March 4.-Attorney
?encrul Thomas J. Boynton and! Jas*
F. SwKh, former attorney general,, left
for Washington today to argue on. the
constitutionality of the ten hour, labor
law for women, particularly the pro
vision requiring notices to bc posted
if such hoqfs bf labor.
? ? '
?eoo.ooeoeeooeooeeeo
i THE KAHTHOI)AKE. a
? -, .
> The first news of de earth* ?
? quake was phoned into the city o
? >eHterrfafc*afen-a?oa by Capt. D.
? A. Taylor of Sandy Sprigs,
i Later ft" was learned thal a
? number af perseas la the etty e
i bad felt lt,
#i
io ooooooooooaooeaao
iibltng Clause Over thc Veto
ty Be No Funds for the State
11 Taxes Begin *o Cime In.
of
ord'nary exponaos of. tho stato until
! next Auguat. After August, ho nt?ld,
j ho ls ut H los.; to know how the ox
I penses would bo met, as the state had
always borrowed rooney to tide lt over
( until thu tuxes began to come In. The.
authority to borrow tho money was'
{ wlthd-awu when the house sustained'.
, the veto of the govern?V Thursday
[ nicht.
Section 41, on which the house sus
tained the governor's'veto, read:
"That in anticipation of the taxe? l
hereinbefore levied tho., governor and
the state treasurer and the comptrol-.
1er general be and they aro hereby,
empowered to borrow on credit ot the.
state so much money from time to
! nie as may be needed to meet
promptly, at maturity, the Interest
which will mature on the first day of ..?
July and on the. uart day of January;'
! of each year, on the ?all? debt ot the.',
state and to pay the current expenses
of the state government for the pres
ent flscal year and for pensions, pro
vided the sum so borrowed shall not.
1 exceod the sum of 1000,000."
The foPswIng members o? ino house
voted to sustain the veto: J. W. Ash
ley, .M. J. Ashley, Bolt, Browning?
Creech, Fortner. Halie, the two Har
relBons. Holley. James, Kellehan,
Kennedy, Kirby, Lybrand, Hixson,
Moseley, Murray, Robertson, W. St
Rogers, Jr.; Sapp, W. W. Scott, Shir
ley, Summers. Walker. White, Whiten
head, Wilburn. C. C. Wyche.
At 10:16 o'clock the house flnishod
the last roll call on the vetoes in the
goncrsl appropriation bill and sent
the bill with the governor's, mesinga/ -,
to the senate. The house receded
I subject to the call of tho chair to walt
I on the senate.
TftXES iflCBBSE
ORE?0M
-,-;
County and State Levies Added
i ogether Show an Increase
for Anderson.
Thero will be un Increado of ons
half mill In the taxes for Anderson
county ths yoar when the county and
State levlos for the year 1014 are
added together. The county levy ls
6 1-2 mills against 7 mills for last
year wbile the state levy ls 7 mills
against 6 1-2 mills for the preceding
year.
Of course the school levies will have
to bo added to this amount and some.
Increase will be occasslonod by that.
Compar.tve statements for tho two
years aro here given:
1914 t ipi?
Ordinary county OT pones .3 l-2*4*i?%<
Roads and bridges . . .. 1.. 1
Commissioners road..1 1
Past indebtedness.1 1
Ttoals.61-2 7
Stat o purposes.7 <6 1-4
Totals for both .. .13 1-2 131-4
Constitutional school levy ..3 3 ^|
1G 1-2 16 1-4.
Sent to Penitentiary
For Murdering Wife
Chicago. March 5.-Wllllsm Cheney
Ellis today was found guilty of mur
dering his wire. Puhishement was fig
ed st imprisonment In the state pen
for fifteen years.
Ellis killed his wire here in their
hotel room October 16, 1013. When
round with the corpse, Ellis appeared
dazed. He had slightly sltsbcd hts
own wrists and throat, r.nd at first
declared.the tragedy was the result of
a, sulcid? agreement because of hhs
^business troubles. lleioro the coro
ner's jury he changed his explanation.!
'and testified that he alone was res*
ponslhre for the killin*, bot that he
' had meant that both should dla. Latan
I the defense of temporary mania was
proposed and the burden of its cause?
laid on the alleged infatuation with/
iMro.i Ellis for tho olerk.
({<< The olerk declined to ooma to Chios*
? go tn .testify, .hut from his home in
Canada,sent dispatches denying UIQ an?
enactions, of Ellis.
At the time of thu Murder lt was
testified Ellis was broken in health;
his business had dwindled and he had
been tho victim, for a long period, IB
Snell? nf hrrwwttnjr rt?jlr??;?!^. SCJ^
vousness.
Report el Fighting.
Juarcx. Mexico? March 8.--A T?-.
port that flghting Ut In progr*n* eh
Casas Grandes between the federal
detachment which recently ente
the town unopposed and a rebel
force was received here today.

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