Difference between revisions of "1922 election"

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|[[H. K. Hawthorne]] | 220 |  
 
|[[H. K. Hawthorne]] | 220 |  
 
|[[ Annie W. Walker]] | 91 |  
 
|[[ Annie W. Walker]] | 91 |  
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|source=Daily Progress<ref>{{cite web|title=Morris, Joachim and Brown the Winners BY THREE-TO-ONE VOTE| https://search.lib.virginia.edu/catalog/uva-lib:2122145/view#openLayer/uva-lib:2122148/3851/2007.5/3/1/0}}</ref>}}
  
|source=Daily Progress<ref>{{cite web|title=Morris, Joachim and Brown the Winners BY THREE-TO-ONE VOTE| https://search.lib.virginia.edu/catalog/uva-lib:2122145/view#openLayer/uva-lib:2122148/3851/2007.5/3/1/0}}</ref>}}Each voter could vote for up to three candidates. On Tuesday, June 13, 1922, the voters choose three candidates to serve as commissioner.  Referred to as the “First Ticket” the three candidates named by the “Committee of Fifty-Five”, [[J. R. Morris]], [[E. A. Joachim]] and [[J. Y. Brown]], carried each of the four Wards by a margin of three-to-one, followed by candidates [[W. W. King]], [[A. V. Conway]], [[H. K. Hawthorne]], and [[Annie W. Walker]].  Later that year, on September 1, [[1922]], the city was taken over by the Commission-Manager form of government.
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Each voter could vote for up to three candidates. On Tuesday, June 13, 1922, the voters choose three candidates to serve as commissioner.  Referred to as the “First Ticket” the three candidates named by the “Committee of Fifty-Five”, [[J. R. Morris]], [[E. A. Joachim]] and [[J. Y. Brown]], carried each of the four Wards by a margin of three-to-one, followed by candidates [[W. W. King]], [[A. V. Conway]], [[H. K. Hawthorne]], and [[Annie W. Walker]].  Later that year, on September 1, [[1922]], the city was taken over by the Commission-Manager form of government.<ref>https://search.lib.virginia.edu/catalog/uva-lib:2122163/view#openLayer/uva-lib:2122164/5480.5/5309.5/3/1/0</ref>
 
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Latest revision as of 22:31, 24 March 2020

Charlottesville

There were three open seats for City Commissioner in 1922.

Candidates Votes %
J. R. Morris (D) 914
E. A. Joachim (D) 899
J. Y. Brown (D) 843
W. W. King (R) 320
A. V. Conway (D) 269
H. K. Hawthorne 220
Annie W. Walker 91
Source: Daily Progress[1]


Each voter could vote for up to three candidates. On Tuesday, June 13, 1922, the voters choose three candidates to serve as commissioner. Referred to as the “First Ticket” the three candidates named by the “Committee of Fifty-Five”, J. R. Morris, E. A. Joachim and J. Y. Brown, carried each of the four Wards by a margin of three-to-one, followed by candidates W. W. King, A. V. Conway, H. K. Hawthorne, and Annie W. Walker. Later that year, on September 1, 1922, the city was taken over by the Commission-Manager form of government.[2]