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4.fl 44 4 l? ", '-' I" Youmr Home., PaperI n4 uui n 3--.. ' ___ewsTHE PiuKENS SENTtNEL _ JGives Pickens County News (Offcia Papro PkkeSC CtSt UBLISHED WEEKLY U LLEntered April , 190 as Plolc n , S. . .. as second clas a m u au r uc . nr ... or Marc ha,. 187 SUBSCRIPi NtPRICE $1. YEAR Established 1871-Volume 43 PICKENS, S. C., JUNE 5, 1913 'LONG GOES ON TRIAL L.EGISLATOR WILL BE CHARGED WITH DEATH OF PICKENS GUNTER. CASE OF MUCH INTEREST Politics Alleged to Have Been the Ruling Factor in the Homicide. Long Will Enter a Plea of Self De. fense. Aiken.--The June term of general sessions court for Aiken county will be featured by the trial of the Hugh Long representative from Aiken coun ty to the South Carolina general as sembly, who, with Hayes Gunter as an alleged aceessory, stands indicted for murder. The case of Legislator Long is a nost interesting one, and politics is alleged to have been the ruling factor in the encounter which resulted in a homicide. Last fall, just after the last primary election, Long and Pickens N. Gunter, who was president of the Bank of Wagener, engaged in a per sonal difiiculty. o the streets of the little towl Wagner. During the e legislator drew a revol ver and fired several shots, adminis tering wounds that proved fatal and resulted in .the death of the banker. It was stated that the tragedy was the- outgrowth of a political -feud. Feeling ran high .between the opposing fac'tions. Long was said to have been - forced to flee from the crowds. He is said to 'have barricaded himself in the house of a neighbor until the sheriff and 'his posse arrived on the scene and found Long armed andg"holding the fort" at the head of a narrow stair way. The sheriff, after expostuating with the crowd, found it necessary to work a strategic ruse, which was suc cessful. Long was slipped through the cordon of men who had surround ed the hou e and was brougot on to Aiken and landed safely behind the bars. * Long was even later removed 'to thp state penitentiary in Columbia, and continued in confinement there for some time, being later released on a $5,000 bond. It Is known -that- the slayer of Pick ens Gunter will enter a plea of self defense. Orangeburg R. F. D. Carriers Meet. Orangeburg.-The Orangeburg Coun ty Rural Letter Carriers's Association held a very important meeting at the Court House. The annual election of officers took .place, with the following ? results Mr, Snell, of Parler, presi dent; Cecil Mack, of Corova, secre tary. IPostmaster A. D. Webster, of this city, was made an honorary mem ber of .the association. Messrs. Comer and Crosby, state president and sec - rotary, respectively, were present and made addresses. Additional plans for the State Convention, which will be - held in this city in September, were ~ ~' discussed. * ~Fild Corps,.Or iP tq.. Columbia.-W. aW. Mfoore, sjutant general, in orge~ra.*aened' outhorized - .te -formatkon of a field hospital as a branch of the National Guard of South Carolina, James E. Poore of Colum bNa, attached to the medical corps, N. G. S. C., is promoted to the rank of ~, ~ major. Capt. Isadore Schayer of 'Lau * ens, atached to the medical corps, N. 0. S. C. is transferred from the First infantry to the 'hospital corps. Toe Exterminate Caterpillar Pest. Washington.-.Having received, an appeal 'from parties in Calhoun county for aid In extirpating a caterpillar pest, w'hich has attacked the crops in that section, Senator Ef. D. Smith has communicated with the Secretary of Agriculture, who has direced an ex. pert to be sent to Calhoun county at once. Governor Grants Clemency. Columbia.-Boss Cook, alias 3. A. Cook, convicted of manslaughter at - the February (1906) term of court in Hlampton county and sentenced to 10 - - years' Imprisonment, was pardoned by the governor. He was paroled Sep tember 8, 1911. Newberry R. F. 'D. Carriers Meet. Newberry.-Trhe Newberry county asocation of R. F. D. canriers met and elected officers. The election result - ed as follows: Thomas ED. Wicker, president; Eugene -Hitt, vice .preaf dent; W. 0. Peterson, secretary and treasurer. Delegates to the state con 'venion me ng in Or'angeburg Sep. toimber 1, Rie: Thomlas ED. Wicker, 0. W. Peterson, F. P. DeVore, 0. W. ? Settzler. The association adopted a unnmous resolution thankifig Super VIsor Hill for his work for good roads an the county, '~ ~ John Hendricks of near ~" J?!s lost a valuable mule I~onday evening. The 3green oats for dinner and! ded of colic. It was valued at, out $200. Easley Locals. Miss Ruth King. who has been visiting in Hartwell, Ga., for some time returned to her home in the city on Monday. Mrs. H. E. Russell and chil dren Essie, Earle, and Julia Starke, are visiting relatives in Elberton, Ga. Dr. C. N. Wyatt is in Vir ginia attending a meeting of the surgeons of the Southern Railway. Misses Margaret Sellers and Lvdie Thornton are in Green ville attending the closing exer cises of G. F. C. and Furman. Miss Janet Bolt visited friends in Pickens last week. Miss Alliene Best wlao has been an attractive visitor here for some weeks has returned to her home in Pacolet. Miss Kathrine Allin of Chat tanooga, Tenn, is visiting Miss Grace 'Wyatt. k. Miss Mandeline Pickens was the .guest of her niece Mrs. C. N. Wyatt last week. . Mrs. W. M. Hagood, Jr., is visiting her parents in Union. Rev. C. D. Waller has e one to Virginia to perform a marriage ceremony for some friends. Rev. Z. T. Cody, editor of the Baptist Courier, will fill the pulpit of the .First Baptist church next Sunday morning and evening. The Children's .Exercises at the First Methodist church on last Sunday evening were en joyed by a large congregation. Mr. Roy Smith and Miss Sarah Smith attended the graduating exercises of David son college last week. Their brother J. M. was one of this year's graduates. The First Baptist' church now has an assistant pastor, Winston Chandler Babb, the young son of Rev. and Mrs. E. V. Babb. He arrived last week. Dr. J. L. Bolt and daughter, Miss Janet, attended the gradu ating exercises of Lebanon school in 'Anderson county on last Wednesday evening. Miss Emily; Robinson, spent part of last week as the guest of Miss Frances Bruce of Pick ens. Dr. J. H.. Meyers and family have moved to the "Blalock House" on College St. Mrs. E. K. Whitmire, who has had charge of a hotel at Whiteward is now in charge of the Easley Hotel. Mrs. Frances Broon Ballen tine died at the home of her daughter Mrs. John Kelly at Central on last, Sunday. .-Her body wvas brought.here oniMe~n-y day. and intei'ed- i the Oates gr0.veyard. .Reva. Er 'Vi Babb and D. W. Hiott'conducted. the funeral 'exerclsesr" Mrs. Balenme tine was the wife of Mr. Crayton Ballentine, who is her survivor. She is also survived, by by four daughters. She was a good woman and leaves many friends who deeply sympathize with the bereaved family. The following girls and boys who have been. attending col lege are at home for vacation: Misses Fannie Lathem from Limestome- Sarah Smith. Con verse; Grace Wyatt, Chicora; Eva Wyatt, Columbia College; Essie Hagood and Maggie An derson, College for Women; Virgil Sellers, G. F. C. Messrs. Lenhardt Wyatt. Walter Rob inson, Vincent Hamilton, Roy Perry and Frank and J. M. .Smith, from Davidson. Mr. Ben 'Day has gone to. Greenville to take a course in' in Draughon's Business College. Misses Margaret Jameson and Mabel Henderson yisited Miss Rdth Thackston of Liberty last week. Former Pickens Man Dead Mr Frank Rampey, former citizen of Pickens county, diedE at, the home of his son1, Charlie, in Piedmont last Mon day and was buried Tluesda -. He -vas a confedetrate soldier and en bated from this county. lie was shot in the headl at one time with a minnie ball. Thie hail was never taken out and( he carriedI it to hisa grave. FHe was aL devout, member of thme Meth odist church. He was a brother of Mrs W. 0. Gaines. Hoiston and ,J. R. Rampey of this county and his last wife was a sister of the late treasurer Young blood or this county. Mr. Rampev was about 71 years old at the time of his doeth Oed nrsympathy is extended to the IGet our p rices an eggs, chick esand butter. It will pay you. ..Craig Bros. Co. Liberty School Closes Session. The closing exercises of the Liberty High School took place at the school auditorium Sun day, May, 215, .1913. Sermon preached by the Rev. Dr. E. L. Davis, of Greenville, S. C. In the presence of a packed auditorium, Dr. Davis preached a very befitting and strong sermon taking the words found in the 129 psalm. In his sermon to the school, he laid great stress upon the Bible as the book of all books upon moral training, and- held it up before the graduating class as an emblem of Truth, Love and Fidelity the secret to all success and the moral standard of all ages. Monday 4 p. m. Debate by Calhoun Literary Society on "Compulsory School Law." Affirmative-Miss Nellie Robin son and Paul McClanahan. Negative-Alfred O'Dell and -MIss Selma Craig. Essay-George S. McCravey, Jr. Reading-Misses Katye Geddy and Hatty 1oroughs. Orator-Ja3 Gaines and Elvin Hamby. Decision awarded the affirma tive by the Judges Geo. E. Cutter, J. F. Bannister and W. J. Boggs. Monday 8:15 p. m.-A play, "Under the Laurels," given by the high school pupils, was one of the most brilliant productions and success of a melodrama ever given in the Town by its school, conducted by Prof. W. S. Richbourg, of the school. It was a play of five acts without the slightest evidence of timidity or faulter, or break by thr par ticipants, the school portrayed to the overjoyed and packed house of parents and friends, t marked evidence.of talent from the rise of the curtain upon the first act to its fall upon the last. . Tuesday-8:15 p. m. Gradu ating exercises and delivery of diplomas and presentation of medals. The graduation class was the largest class the school has had in a number of years, the auditorium was packed to its doors with parents and friends and were entertained by the class with wit and mirth known only by school boy and girl. Mr. Warren Smith, who furnishes the town with electric lights had some foar that the hilarity of the audience was be coming too great at one time, thought best to- bring darkness upon the scene, but choose a very inopportune time leaving the pianist who was rendering a beautiful selection in darkness. -But with the 'going out of the lights anda the sweet pimissimo strains-'rom-the piano only ad dedi to 'the amusement of thve. The graduating class is as follows. ~Paul McClanahan, Homer Alonzo Thompson, Geo. Speak McCravey, J r., rendered the Salutatory Address. Miss Ressie Eleanor Boggs, gave a reading on the History of the class, Miss Hattie Christion Boroughs read the Will of the class. Miss' Willie Pet Chapman, read the class prophecy, Miss Selma' Estelle Craig, read the class poem. Miss Alice Oliver Mc Clanahan, rendered a reading. Wayland Dewy Hutchins, Oration. Joseph Irvin Holland, Valedictory. Rev. B. G. Vaughn pastor of the Liberty M. E. Church pre sented the medals in a brilliant and pastorial speech to John, Baily whose secluded life from' the base ball field and deep study had won for him the honor roll medal, and Elvin Hambv. who had won the Pick ens County Medal for the best shot put. Immediately after this Prof. W. S. Richbourg was called to the front and was presented by the Rev. B. G. Vaughn a b~eau tiful set of gold studs and cuff buttons in behalf of the gradu ation class as a markc of their appreciation for his untiring ef forts for them, and a token of their esteem andl love, Music was rendered by Misses Irene L. Clark, and Calla Chapman. The hoard of education has met and unanimlously agreed to retain. Prof. W. S. Richbourg for next years term for his suc cess with the school and proof of his diligent and never' tiring interest in the upbuilding of the ibehrty high school. Pickens Mill News Seyeral from the village at tended the closing exercises o the Pickens -High School or last Friday night. Mr. Clyde Smith, of Pelzar was the guest of Mr. and Mrs L. E. Hughs, of the village Sun day Several from the village wen tr a shooting match at Mr John Cassells recently. All re port -rn enjoyable time. Charles Mc Neely, who hat been on the sick list is able t< be out again. We have a flourishing Sun day School at the Pickens Mil church every Sunday morning ot 10:00, with Mr. Abercrombit as superintendent. Mr. Aber. crombie is an upright cl istian man. May the Lord bless hin in this noble work. The three year old baby of Mr. Pete Granger is very sick at this writing. Mr. J. A. Morrell has bought him a fine milch cow. Claud, the year old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hughes is very sick at this writing. Married at the office of Judge Newberry on May the 31st, Mr. Trumen Childress to Miss Corrie Whitmire. After the ceremony the bride and groom returned to the home of the groom, where a nice repast awaited them. May joy and happiness be their lot down the stream of life. All of the Pickns Mill. Mr. W. K. Swayngham and family visited Mr. Alonzo Day, of Easley Sunday. Miss May and Ina Rampev of Liberty were the guests of A. M. Rampey, of the village Sun day. 'The Woman's Missionary Society meets with the Picken Mill every second Sunday after noon. Let all of the ladies of the village atten.. Let all the cortrespondanl t from every section send in theli weekly news, we are anxions t< hear from them. Let everybody join the canm paign in swatting the fly. Secure screens for every (oor and window of the house. A fly in the coffee or food nay cause a death in your family. Rev. C. A. Waters filled his regular appointment at the village church on last Saturday night and Sunday. He preach ed two excellent sermons. Bro. Waters Is, an excellent man and- a good nreacher. Mill Boy. Old Soldiers' Reunion. A large crowd of Pickens county people c ame to Pickens Tuesd1ay to pay tribute to the merpory of Jefferson Davis, the first 'and only: president of the Confederate States, and to the old soldiers of the Iost cause, Each year on June 3rd the local chapter of Daugters of the Confederacy arrange a reunion for, the old soldiers of this county and have appropiate ceremonies for the occasion. The Pickens chapter is one of the most loyal chapters of Daughters in exist ence. At 10:30 o'clock Tuesdlay morning the Pickens band marched up main street, followv ed by the Daughters and old soldiers, and at 11 o'clock Judge Bowman delivered a fine address in the court house, after which crosses of honor were pinned on the coats of the veterans entitl ed t~o them. Short talks were made by J. E. Boggs, C. T. Mar tin, M. L. Bionhamn and W. B. Allgood. Rev. D. WV. Hiott opened the ceremonies with prayer and Rev. John T. Lewis pronounced the benediction. After the evercises in the court house a bountiful dinner was spread on the long table in the court house grove. Most every thing imaginable was there to eat and the crowd did justice to the wvholesome andl dlicious r'e past. Crowded space prevents a ful ler account of this dlelightful occasion this week. The Pickens b~and furnished music during the dlay and1 many comnpliments on their playing was made by the crowdl. There is to be an all day sing ing at Bethlehem 3r'd Sunday in June. Several of the bust leading Professors of the county have promised to come and make the song service a success. The public is cordially invitedl to attend and enjoy the singing. Pleasant Grove News The good rains that have re f cently visited this section has i given us a fairly good stand of cotton and other growing crops. I. A. Whitmire of this section has the finest piece of corn that we have seen this year. . He has about one acre of corn that t will average about knee high - and is about 10 inches in the drill. Now boys If you don't watch out he will beat you to 3 the prize W. A. Fortner went to Green ville to day to pay his sons, A. B, and J. M. Fortner a visit. Mrs. A. C. Nalley, who has been sick is able to be about her house work again. A. L. Fortner is critically ill at this writing and his recovery is very doubtful, as he has con plication disease. Dr. E. C. Stroud , of Marietta is his at tending physician, We hope that our doubts may be turned to joy of his recovery, There was a woman by the name of Axton preached at the home of A. C. Nalley last night and the' report that she had a very good crowd. The writer did not attend and I want to refer some of them that were there to 7 Cor. 14, 34 and Titus 2, 3 and Tim. 2, 11. Well Mr. Editor I will give your paper a short answer on why Pickens county has so much better record than other counties, The first place she has enough of good people to overcome the bad; second she is very slow to take up with false doctrine and her people are al ready to fight a mean thing un til they conquer. She has good preachers and good lawyers and as good school teachers as can be found in the State any where. Now take of this eom bined together and the good sensible people that live in Pick ens and I think this is one good reason why Pickens' record stands so high. My father rambled the west over when he was a young man and came back to Pickens county and banght him a little farm and llvel on it until he died. He ing an old man at his death, he said that Pickens c ounty was the garden spot of the world. with taking every thing all to gether. So I will close with good wishes to your paper. A Farmer. Healthy Liver Makes Beauty Famous Actress Finds that a ' Healthy Liver is Neicessary to Good Looks and Youthfulness One of the best knowvn women of the American stag() Is writ ing a series of articles on the preservation of beauty, She at taches great imp~ortance to keep ing the liver active at all times, and she is right. NeiI~hor good looks nor happiness wvill stay long witrh any man or woman who lets the liver get lazy and sluggish. It is not always safe to take calomel, the old liver remedy. Doctors agree that it is a very uncertain drug. But Pickens Drug Co. has a remedy for sale that they guarantee to take the place of calomel absolutely, and! still be harmless, causing no re striction of hebit or diet. This remedy is Dodson's Liver Tone. I Dodson's Liver Tone is a' pleasant tasting vegetable liquid but it starts the liver gently and. surely and relieves constipation and biliousness so prom ptly that it has become a' dependable re medy in thousands of homes in the United States. T1here are, scores of families In this vicinity who will note be without it inI the house and who would not think of starting on a trip with out a bottle of it. Pickens Drug Co. has sold so much Dodson's Liver Tone that they are convinced of its merit and will give any person his 50 cents back, w ho buys a bottle and does not find that it takes the place of calomel to perfec tion. The Six. Mile School At the Piedmont Union whici will be held at Mount Pisgah church on Saturday and Sun day, June 28 and 29, the follow ing topic will be discussed: The Six Mile Baptist Acade. my-its needs and why every church in the a sociation should contribute to its support. Speak ers-J. C. Garrett, H. Dean Singleton and E. F. Algood. I suggest that the churches of the Twelve Mile, Pickens and Piedmont Associations make a special effort at their Union Meeting the last of June to get up money enough to relieve the Trustees of the Six Mile School from their present embarrass ment. Let us go to work on this plan-Say let 20 mena give their note for $100.00 each, pay able in five years; or say 40 men give $50.00. each, etc. We ought to have many in the three Associations able and wiling to help in tJiis way. The school property belongs to the three Associations and the Home Mission Board jointly. 16 v. W. M. Walker of Liberty did a fine work in getting sub scriptions at first,, and for the past year or more Deacon J. C. Garrett has been the financial agent, going to churches in the three Associations and pleading for the school. He is making great sacrifices for the school. I hear on good authority that, the people around Six Mile have given very liberally to the school, .now let others come up to the help of the trustees. The needs of this school ought to appeal to every church and to every member in the three Associations. D. W. Hiot t, Six Mile Dots The people of this section are dont planting at last and would be glad t( see a good rain. Readers, don't forget that we hav preaching at this place twice eacl month, also B. Y. P..U. every Sunda; night, and prnyier meeting every Wyed. nesdsy night. Come out and take a part in the service of your Master and see what work is being done for Him at Six Mile. Charlie A tkinson, a young man of 17 of whom we should be proud, preached an interesting sermon at (Jolpen Creek the fourth' Sunday.;4 He.,-n yd for hif, text the first ierse of the twelfth chalp ter of Romans. We hope and pray ho may make a success of his undertaki. A party who went seining last 5 ... day from this place killed a big rattler which had seven rattles. There is going to be a children's day exercise at Ding's Grope church the 4th Sunday in this month. -Mir. and Mirs. A.- D. blann are going to atlend the comm nenceme3)t. exercises at the.U. S.. (J..at Columbia. Their son A.. U. Main graduates this 808ssion and lie is the valedictorian of his cluss, lie was also valedictorian of his class at the Pickens High Sc~hool in 1909. L. L. Boldmng of this place attended comm ~encement at 0. F.' C. this week. Clarence Mann attended( commence ment of the Liberty school last week. The many friends of Prof. S. A. Rut ledge are sorry to know that he is sick. A Sir~gie Man. Crow Creek Section. Sid'ce the recent rains crops are looking fine. Cotton is com ing up nice a nd nearly to a stand. Oats and wheat are also looking fine. J. D. Crenshaw has about 10 acres of wheat and rye that is fine. Fiddle Collins is also a good farmer. HeI says he has as fine ct-op of wheat as he has had in years and cotton and corn are also good. H~e is a hustler. Services were held at Piney Grove Baptist chuirch Satumirday and Sunday by Mr. John Head. I'he. Lord's Supper was admin stored and we also hadl an 01(d ~ime foot-washing. This churchl s only about two years old and 'las about 28 nmembers. Miss Betty Crensha~w is very ill at present. J. M. Wood killed a large rattle snake last week. L. S. Galloway.- and Jim Thomas went fishing last week and'caught 206 fish. Old TIimes. FROM THE PALMETTO STATE Latest News of General- interet, That Has Been Collected From Many Towns- and Counties: Newberry.-The commissioners oft the sinking' fund sold $49,000 of New.' berry county bonds to R. M. Grant of New York for $49,601 with accrued Interest at 5 per cent for 20 years. Clio.-Daniel Easterling, a promin. ent citizen of Ma4boro county,, was severely shocked by lightning at' Red Bluff recently during a severe' slectric flash, but soon partially recov Bred. Lexington,-John McAllister, a no rro wanted by Sheriff Douglass of Chesterfield county on the charge of: larceny was captured by Sheriff Simi J. Miller at Parr Shoals and was' brought to Lexington. Fort Mill.-Mr. A. Sydney White, one of the oldest residents of Fort .: Mill township, died after an illness o about three weeks. He was n'early 80 years of ago and had been nearly in capacitated for several years. Union.-The oratorical contest for the Duncan medal, offered by Mayor' T. C. Duncan, was the feature of the first evening's entertainment of the closing exercises of the high school' several days ago. Camden.-The closing exercises of the Camden graded schools were held recently. The feature was the ad dress by Mendel L. Smith, speaker of the house of representatives and cap; didate for governor, on "Education the Greatest Public Benefactor." Washington.-Two South Carolina. postmasters were nominated by Pros, ident Wilson. They were James A. Cannon, at Fountain Inn, and E. C. Betihea, at Latta. In each ease they were the ehoico of the Congressmen of the districts in which the offices are situated. Elloree.-This section was visited, by one of the fiercest hail stoams ever known recently. One mile below here the crops are destroyed, corn being whipped to pieces, while the cotton, most of it, cut off at the ground. Many places beds were found to be six and eight inches deep. Anderson.-the second trip of An derson's annual trade excursion left this city June 3, bound for Belton, Iva, Due West, Greenville, Honea Path, Lowndesville and various points I in this section. About 125 to 150 business men of Anderson formed the party. The seoond regiment band accompanied the excursionists. Charleston.-During the progress of an amateur baseball game at Hamp ton park, the baseball grounds of the Oharleston club, trhe grandstand caught fire and burned to the ground before the arrival of th'e fireien. There were many spectators in the stand at the time the blaze was dis covered, but no one was hurt. Union.-A very large dam is to be built at once on Broad river about one mile above Lockhart Mills to fur nish power for the great enterprise there. This power developing plan is to be done by the Lockhart Power Company which has awarded the con tract to construct a solid masonry dam 'across Broad river. St. Matthews.-Trhe army worm has begun an early invasion in this com mnunity. The farms of 0. W. Fairey and J. M. Heolman are being vigorous ly attacked, all crops, grasses and foliage of every kind being com pletely annihilated. Poison is being freely used to destroy and prevent fur f'her depredations. Considerable ap prehension is felt among the farmers. Canmden.--Miss Kate Simpson, the rural supervisor and county organizer o fthe Girls' Tomato clubs, has been -working ,for several months in or ganizing the Totato club. of this* county, and has met with success at every, hand. On her club Tolls are girls fromn all sections of the county, and Miss Simpson hse succeeded in arranging a very attractive prize ist, the donations being readily contribut ed by he merchants of this county. H1am pon.-Tho muulLlatLed body of Richard Henry Austin, which had been hanging from tho limb of a tree En Hampton's beautiful court house square, has been cut down. The body was wrapped in a s'heet, placed in a cotinn and hauled to the p)otter'' field where it was buried without cere mony. The eilzens of Hampton are glad that the aight has 'been removed and Quiet restored. Columnbla.-The Hiomekeepers' as sociation held -its last meeting of the. sumnmer several days ago, adjouminug until fall, wjhen It will take up work with the renewed strength and enthu Masm whiloh the vacation season aad the summer's rest will intuse into the members. Ohester.--T~he Chester people were greatly pleased to hear from the South Carolina railroad commission that trains Nos. 7 andl 8 on the Oaae. lina & Northwestern railwary, now running between Lenoir and Gastenia, would be ordered run from the latter place on down to Chester. Chester.-At a meet~ing of the board of trustees of the Ri'chburg high school, Prof. Joe P. Moore was eleet ed principal for next year. Prof. Moore is a Davidson college graduate and for the past two years has been principal of the Edgemoor high ISubscribe forThe SentintI.