North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
A Home Newspaper Published L-i tne Interest of the People and for Honesty in Governmental Affairs.
Salisbury, N. O., Tuesday, July 13th, 1909.
Wm, H. Stewart, Editor.
! .. .
ALBERMARLE AND STANLEY COUNTY.
Elderly Lady the Victim of Serious Acci
dent. Bealb ot an Estimable Young Lady.
StanJy Enterprise, July Sth.
! Nelaori A. Bals, of Now Lon
don was the first to snd a cot
ton bloom, plucked June 28. E.
M. Tamer, of Whitky, followed
with oue on July 2.
. Mrs. A. L. Patterson will
leave thi9 wp,ek for Salisbury to
be uresent at the wedding of her
sister, Miss Anuio Kizor to W, T.
Bost, which will take place latter
prt of the month.
Mrs. Lucinda Coopnr, who
lives with her daughter Mrs, C.
K, Morton, near Silver Spriugs,
had a fall Sunday night, which
broke her hip and left arm. She
had gotten up during the night
aud walked too near the edge of
- the porch when she fell about
three feet. She is about 86 years
of age,' and the accident is a most
unfortunate one for her. She
is the mother of our t iwnsman,
" Prank Cooper.
'A v?A very, sad death occurred 2
nilleaj below Porter on Sunday
ipfl'Jaod'.'her last. . She, had bte
pglricpmpiaiuiiyior eeverai aays, out
Jfas through t to q hotter until
Sunday morning when the tr u
iblreaohed aii acute stagp, death
;4r,5,lJiw hours later.
&MJm&tF4;Qtii ia. m eratuyine to
L?t4:a?urpeoDle oknow that Stanly is
m0&p7 having one of the
four mmljers of the Southbound
7 Railroad directors, and. that this
iK"' . , iiearne.
Mr. Hearne was
C.---pitjeiih&Jast, board of directors
t'Tf'lZ - administratio itinder Qoveirnor
-' - Glen was such.aDioiifJunced bus-
JnesssjacfJhe is naturally
fitted for such duties.
Consumption Campiagn Allies many Inter
. Confirming the recent statement
of Dr. William Osier, that the an-ti-tubercnloeis
campaign is no
longer a battle for the doctors on
ly, the National Association for
the Study and Prevention of Tu
berculosis issues a statement to
day, in which it is shown that o"
er 45 per cent, of those enlisted
in the White Plague War are lay
men. The National Association's
-membership, consisting of nrly
2,500, and representing every
Jtate in the union, is composed
of 54 6 per cent, doctors and 45.4
per ont. laymen. Iu the local
and -State associations, however
throughout the country, the pei
centof laymen averages considerab
ly over 50 per ceut. The National
Association declares that this fact
is pecu'.iaraly significant, as indic
ating the great popularity of the
auti-tuberculosis movement .
Today, according to recent fig
ures published by the National
Association, churches, schools,
labor unions, women's clubs, fra
ternal organizations, and State
legislatures, interesting full 8,000
000 people, are all allied in the
. campaign against tuberculosis,
and in addition to these, laymen
of all classes of society, and in
every branch of social and indus-
. trial life, are uniting against this
oue common foe.
Every day sees hundreds of new
recruits in the war, and every day
brings n iw methods of the fight
iug of the plague . The National
Association predicts that if the
present degree of interest is main
tained, with'(n five years every
body in the United States will
have been informed on the way to
prevent and cur i tnbercob sis
and concerning the infectious'na
ture of the disease.
Two things in particular are
needed, and for these the Nation
al Association is working iu every
way. These are, a more com
plete registration of tuberculosis
cases, and the further isolation of
dangerous advanced pases of con
sumption. Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Bern
hard have returned to Salisbury,
alter a short wedding trip.
CONCORD AND CABARRUS COUNTY.
H. M. Efird Dies at Sanitarium. Goes to
Concord to buy a Buggy.
Concord Times, Jnly 8th.
H L. Waller, of Spencer, came
down this morning and purchased
a new buggy from the Ritchie
Hardware Co. He tied the buggy
behind his machine and haulded
it home. He left here about 11 :30
He had a 16-hors power machine.
An automobolist from Charlotte
passed through Concord this morn
ing, and went up Union street at
the speed of 40 or 60 miles an
hour. It was reported that the
last Lcgislature passed a law limit
ing the speed of automobiles, but
the report must have been an
Messrs. Joe B. and Ed. S. Efird
have been in Salial ury this week
with their brother, H. M. Efird,
of Charlotte, who has been at the
Whitehead-Stoke8 Sanitorium for
an operation tor appendicitis.
Mr. Efird is president of the Efird
Department Stores, Charlotte.
He became violently .ill Sunday
aud was taken to Salisbury Sun
day night, where he underwent an
Mr. Efird died Friday after-
"WT 1 tIT . I 1
noon. jiiu. watcnman. i
We have in our midst an old
gentleman who. has a mule that is
very easily frightened and his
)war has always been compelled
to lead him across the long bridge
at Smith's Ford. Recently his
owner was drivirig him home from
the storfte-vjiust before he, reach
ed the brjgge he fell fast asleep
and slept tiy he had reached th
other side of the river.
jKiWf? : u:JL
jt7TT;j?c ior carrying mm over
and said: ".bod, it you
can cross tnis triage ana me a
sleep, I know you can and in not
asleap." 4A.nd-,we think he wili
stick to his word. Eastern Cab-
County Board of Education.
The county board of education,
which iB now composed of Hon.
John S. Henderson, P. A. Sloop
and Junius Furr, held a meeting
last Tuesday and elected Mr. Hen
.The first annual quoto was
placed at 50 cents per capita.
' As the Crescent" Academy will
not be in operation this year, the
board decided to build a school
house at Crescent at a cost of
$800. The board will furnish half
this sum and the other half will
come from the district.
The board alsa had under con
-a . . m
sidoration the erection ot a new
schoolhouse at Cleveland, it be
ing decided to erect a $2,000
structure. The State will loan
$1,000 the people of Clevelaud
will contribute $500 and the board
will advance the other $500.
A new building, co6tmg $500 is
to be built in district No. 1, of
Steele towrship. Iu this case
half the cost will be borne by the
board and the other half by the
It was stated in the last issue of
the Watchman that R. G. Fitz
gerald, who shot and killed a
negro, named Jim Miller, near the
Spencer depot, of the 4th, had
b-en released by thecoroneT h jury.
The jury was compos- d of the fol
lowing citizens: J. D, Djrsett,
F. M Thompson, E J. Rsemau,
B. F CauhK J. Frank Barber and
J. T. Carson. The evideuce ad
duced thoroughly satisfied the
jury that it was a case of justifi
able homicide, bthale Linn,lLsq,,
appeared for the prisoner.
JBBS MOinerBIOW loung.
"It would he hard to overstate
the wouderful charge iu my moth-
or since sne negan to use Electric
Bitters," writes Mrs. W. L. Gil
patrick, of Danforth, Me. "Al
though past 70 she seems really to
oh growing young again. She
suffered untold misery from dys
pepsia ior zv years. At last she
could neither eat, drink nor sleep,
uoccors gave ner up ana all re
medies failed till Electric Bitters torative even for a few days soon W S Barger, W H Overcaah, W
worked snch wonders for hr became fully convinced of its M Linker, E E Hocper, W C Good
health. They invigorated all , wonderful merit. Anyway, don't man, L Ed Troutman, P O Tatum,
vital organs, cure Liver and Kid- drug the organ. - Treating the J D Ketchie. H N Woodson. J P
ney troubles, induce sleep, and cause of sickness is the only sens- Linn, G A McLaughlin, C H Wor
impark strength aud appetite, ible and successful way, Scld bf than, J Frank Miller, G W Fow
Only 50c at all druggists. Cornelison & Cook. ler.
BILL PASSES SENATE.
Tariff Measure Finally Disposed of
Washington, July 8. The tariff
bill passed the Senate just after
11 o'clock to-night by a vote of 45
to 84. Republicans voting in the
negative were Boveridge, of Indi
ana ; Bristow, of Kausas ; Brown
of Nebraska ; Burkett, of Nebras
ka, Clapp, of Minnesota; Craw
ford, of South Dakota; Cummins,
of Iowa; Dolliver, of Iowa; La
Follettej of Wisconsin ; Nelson, of
Minnesota. McEuery, of Louisi
ana, was the only Democrat re
corded in the affirmative.
As it passed the Senate the bill
contains almost 400 paragraphs.
The Senate made 840 amendments
to the House piovisions, many of
whioh were added to-day.
The closing scenes in the Senate
chambor were tame indeed Mr.
LaFollett's three-hour speech to
night was earnest, but not espec
ially animated. He had a Blim
audience. Senators remained in
their seats only when required to
be there to vote .
The results of the vote on the
bill had been long discounted
There was no doubt its passage
by the usual finance committee
Following several hour' of
monotonous iscussion of the gen
eral features of the tariff bi.l, the
closing hours were characterized
by a spirited controversy between
Senator Aldrich on the one hand
and a number of the insurgent
Senators on the other as to the
standing of Republican Senators,
win might cast their votes against
TRA6E0Y IN DAVIE.
Farmer Killed Outright and Son Mortally
Wounded by an Explosion.
A, A. Putts, aged 45, was killed
and his s u, George Pott?, aged
about 21, was mortally wounded
by the explosion of a boiler of an
engine while operating a thresh
ing machine on the G. A. Allison
place, one-half mile f i om Advance,
Davie County, at 8 :80 o'clock this
A telephone message to the
Sentinel from Advance says the
explosion was heard for several
A. A. Potts was struck by pieces
of the boiler and knccked several
feet. He was badly bruised and
was doad when picked up.
The son was fearfully scalded
and bruised and the attending
physician says there is practically
no hope for his recovery.
The threshing machine outfit is
owned by ex-sheriff W. A, Bailey,
who resides near Advance. He
had Mr. Potts and his son em
ployed, to aid in operating the ma
Allowing water to get too low
in the boiler is given as the cause
of the explosion.
A. A. rotts is survived Dy a
widow and several children. He
was and industrious farmer, one
who was held in the highest es
teem by all who knew him.
A gentleman who came from
Advance this morning reports that
the dome of the boiier was blown
about two hundred yards: also
that the top part of the skull of
A. A. Potts was blown off. A
piece of his shirt sleeve was blown
away with the dome. The son
was uuconicius and all efforts to
revive him were unavailing.
Winston Sentinel 5th.
A failing time nerve - no longer
than the finest silken thread
takes from the Heart its impulse,
its power, its regularity. The
3t-rtonh aan hnfl ita hiHrtan nr in.
nerve. It was Dr. Shoip
who first told us it was wrong to
drug a weak or failing Stomach,
Jieart or js.ianeys. ms prescnp
- jtion Dr. Snoop's Restorative is
- . directed straight for the cause of
these ailments these weak and
! falteriue inside nerves. This no
- ' doubt clearly explains why the
Restorative has of late grown so
rapidlayin popularity. Druggists
- . say that those w'.o tests the ReB
LEXINGTON AND DAVIDSON COUNTY.
Terrific Electric Storm. ; Much Corn Wili
Have to be Replanted.
Lesiiiffton Dispatch, fuly nh. k
The oouthern Railway is per
haps doing ns much through busi
ness at this time as it has ever
done, Vven before tbepanic. While
not as many trains are being run,
yet the trains are longer and
heavier and double-haaders are
common as box cars. Sunday
there were seven No. 36s, ladened
with peaches aud melons
A. N. Koontz, who lives two
miles below Tyro, was in town
Monday with 70 pounds of honey.
He is another "beev man, having
30 or 40 hives. He likes to work
with the little critters and gathers
m hundreds of pounds of sweet
ness in a year. His price is 15
cents . There is money in bees
for him who will take the time and
trouble to handle them. Mr.
Koontz says he, too, has had no
little trouble in swarming this
John Michael has received a let
ter from his son, Private J. Thom
as Mtchael, who is in the coast
artillery stationed"" at Fort An
drews, Mass., in wtrich the young
man states that hlikes his job
fine." He joined rather suddenly
18 mouths ago," and hence has 18
months to serve. ' Mf ssr:. Lowe
Kinney, of this place, and Payne
Whirlow, of Salisbury, are also in
the army and are stationed two
miles from Fort Audrews. While
the Michael yung man is. willing
to quit when is time is up, he
writes as if the other two wanted
to stay and would re-enhst.
Saturday Messrs W. B. Meares
and J. W. Fitzgerald of the Jersey
section, were in town, and both
reported tnat w&eatnrhiug m
. . . ...
the Jersey as just having begun.
About 1,200 bushels, had been
threshed on the famous Holt farm,
with some 20 acres left to handle
Corn in the river bottoms will
haye to be replanted largely, Mr
Meares said, and people are sow
ing peas wherever they can to take
the p'aceof crops that cannot be
Oue of the most terrific electric
storms that has visited this place
in sometime came up Wednesday-
evening and for some hours rag-d
with such fury that more than
ne person was badly frightened.
The lightning struck several
places, got on the wires, burned
out the biggest dynamo in the
town plant, a number of meters,
electric lights world without end,
etc. The damage is not consider
able . Mr . Couch, the new super
inteudent, began work
morning and the first
went up against" was the dam
aged machinery, which made his
beginning rather arduous. Out
in the country people report one
the hardest, rains in years. The
rainfall here was not so heavy
but the thunder and lightning
were calculated to get on the
nerves of anyone.
For Jury Duty.
Fhe following citizens have been
selected to do jury duty at th
term of the Superio
Edgar Riley, J. H. Bost, E. H.
Harrison, R. Linn Bernhardt, J.
H. Miseuheimer, Jjhn H. A. Ly-
erly, G. G. Ritchie, H. H. Davis,
W. S Jamison. T. A P. Roseman,
W. G. Redwine, W. W. Weaver,
Eli Kerns, D Birig Fink, Hendor-
sou M. Brown, Jacob J. Bostian,
E L. M Al'ster, Jno. M. Beaver,
J. G. Brown, C. L. Hall, C. D.
TTrimmimior TT Tnrnar TI W
Silliman, G. W Ketner, J H
Michael, f L Miller, Wm M L
Fesperman, Chas H Jrsey, J L
- uorriner, j ljawson js.iuttz, r a.
Snider, W W Brown, J A Lyerly
Ivy C Morgan, Robert M Porter,
J F Turner.
Second week! C R Mvers. H
Baxter Thompson, J A Dry, Jno
J Gaskey, L A Grant, R L Corn-
her, J L Sloop, J Love Morgan,
- Sr.. Jno A Menius. John Josev.
Those Selected by County Board to Look
After the Interests of Schools.
The following school committee
man have been appointed by the
County Board of Education :
No, 1 T. D. Brown, Jas. Fish
er, G, G. Ritchie.
No. 2 J. B. Kerns, S. Q. Ketch
13, David Kluttz.
No. 3 T. J. Loftin, JamesHor
ah, Calviu Kesler.
No. 4L. T. Yarborough, Wm.
Young, W. L. Beck.
No. 5 C. M. Higgins, J. A, Wi
ley, M D. Coburn
No. 0- Henry Hoffuer, W. R.
Porter, J. L. Jacobs.
No 7 To be considered later.
No. 8 C. E Fesperman, S. A.
Earnhardt, C. H, Graeber.
No 9 A. J. Rary, A. P. Black
woll, J. M. Casper,
No. 1 J. C. Miller, tt. W. Fow
ler, P. O. Tatum.
No. 2 John Lewis Cauble, Jno.
Weant, Henry Monroe.
No. 3 Wm. M. Kester, C. A.
Weant, T. W. Watkins.
No. 4 J. A. Click, Ash Miller,
No. 5 R. A. Shuping, W. B
Hartley, J. A. Harrison.
No. G Geo. A. Rufty,
Robinson, J. M. Kepley.
No. 7 Earnest Miller,
Sheets, W. M. Sapp.
No. 1 W. T. Barber, J. D.
Cline, E. L. Bolick.
No. 2 Frank Hillard, J, H.
Mingis, Hwiiry Penniger.
No. 3 J. A. Campbell, Chrley
Harris, John Owens.
No. 4 Ira T. Bailey, State
High School for six years.
No. 1 S. A. Rudisill. R. S.
Moore, N. S. Steele.
No. 2 W. A. Steele, Jos. Cart-
ner, W. H. Burton.
No. 3 Jonathan Lyerly, W. C.
McCubbins, W. A. Benson.
No. 4 J. Frank Phifer, F. A.
Foster, Jno C. Gentle.
No. 1 Wm. Thompson, J. H.
CarsonKJ. R. Graham.
No. 2 R. M. Rosebro, J. Har-
ringer, u. A. Brown-.
No. 1 S. M. Hart, D. E. Over-
cash, S. B. Ilart .
No 2 H. C. Koontz, State
High School for six years.
No. 3 F. J Childers, W. P.
Goodman, Henry Burke.
No. 4-W. R. Belk, R. C. Knox,
R. L. Cline.
No. 5 Noah Wiuecoff, , R. A.
Lyerly, James McNeely.
No. 1 B. Scott Krider, J. S.
Hall, Jno. Kestler.
No. 2 J. A. Menius, James E.
Goodnight, J. A. Morgan,
No 3 L. M. Lippard F. R
Sha-offer, C. C. White.
No. 4 Chas. Goodman J
Harrison, T. L.Gillespie.
No. 1 C. D, Overcash, E.
Smith, H. H. Overcash.
No. 2 C. P. Walter, J.
Freeze, D. B. Edwards.
No. 3 L. F. Shinn, Walter L
Karriker, Henry Yost.
No. 4 J. A. Bost, J. Allen
Sloop, John Upright.
No. 5 J. L. Corriher, S. O
Leazer, J. S. Moore.
No. 6 Jno. Sechler, J, T
Freeze, J. A. Hendricks.
No. 7 J. F. Cline, W. W.
Brown, J. L. Fleming.
No. 8 James Bailey, E. Scott
Miller, J. F. Turner.
No. 9 W. A. Patterson, A. W.
Albright, C. J. Freeze.
N. 1 G. L. Lipe, Jno, Felker,
Wm. Henry Freeze.
No. 2 J. P. Linn, V. A. Kim
mons, Harver Goodnight.
No. 3 J. L. Bostian, J. B.
Goodnight, J. L. Holshouser.
No. 4 Walter M. Rogers, John
Eagle, Whit Wilhelm.
No. 5 Jno. M. O. Rimer, Moses
W. J. Stirewalt, M. A. Stirewalt.
No. 6 Robt F Freeze, C A Ed
dlemaD, Chas Ketner. s
No. 7 Jno L tfealj Edgar Ri
ley, W. A. K. Sloop.
MOCXSYILLE AND DAVIE COUNTY.
Death of Mrs. Sanford. Miss Eaton, of
Winston, Comes Here for Treatment
Mocksvllle Courier, July 8th,
Mrs. Fannie Palmer returned
to her home in Salisbury Monday
after spending several days here
fhe guest of Mrs .CP. Meroney.
Ray King, who has been in Pan
ama at work on the Panama canal
arrived here last week to visit his
mother, Mrs. J. O. King. He
will be hero two weeks, and per
Mrs C. C. Cranford, one oi Mocks
ville's most estimateable women,
died at her home here Monday
morning about 4 o'clock of kidney
trouble, after an illness of about
two weekf . She had been in a
critical condition since Thursday
of last week and but little hope
for her recovery was entertained
from that time.
Mrs . W . L . Leach and daugh
ter, Mrs. Jones, of Salisbury, pass
ed through town Friday on their
way to visit Mrs. Leach's mother,
Mrs. Margaret Ijames, atCalahan .
Miss Mattie Eaton, accompanied
by Mrs. R. P. Anderson and her
brother, Mayor O. B. Eaton, of
Winston, left Saturday afternoon
for Salisbury to enter the White-head-Stokes
sanatorium for an op
eration for cancer. The opera
tion was performed Tuesday, and
Dr. M. D. Kimbrough was called
to Salisbury Monday night to as
sist in the operation. Miss Eat
on's many friends here and else
where wish far a successful out-
ccme and her sneedv recovnrv.
Dr. B. C. Clement accompanied
Dr. Kimbrough to Salisbury. A
message from Salisburv vesterd
was to the effect that Mian TCt.nn
had a fairly good night Tuesday
night and is, doing as well as could
No. 1 P J Cress, O L Heilig,
VV J Fesperman.
No 2 Burgess Cauble," J. M,
Yost, Jno. Shulenberger.
No. 3-D T Lingle, A L Owen,
P. A. D. Peeler.
No. 4 W L Harris, N A Rod-
gera, W T Sumner,
No. 5 E M Sifferd, D F Wise,
R L Lingle.
No. lJas B W Yost, J A Rose-
ruau, uewis JUddleman .
N ). 2 R A Rauey, J Alex
Peeler, J C Lingle.
No . 3 T E Webb, J C Barn-
hardt, A M Safrit.
No . 4 James O Basiuger, John
Stirewalt,' J F Parks.
No. 5 Milo A Kluttz, Wm
Beaver, N White Menius.
Gold Hill .
No. 1 Orliu Cruse, David
Beaver, C E Bost.
No. 2 JuoL Fisher, J Allen
Miller, George Fesperman .
No . 8 H a M Barrtnger, Robt
Holshouser, W S Wagcer.
No. 4 W L Shaver, LH Roth-
rock, Chas Montgomery.
JNo. i V K A Beaver, B A
Earnhardt, John Nussman .
No. 6 G H Peeler, Joseph
iii8euneimer. rnos Kmehart.
No . 7 D A Dodge, State High
dcuooi ior six years.
No. 8 Jno R
Kluttz, Will Lyerly
No 9 G A Fisher, D M Pless,
wm McuomDs, Jr.
No. 1 M LAgner, WMStoner,
J U tLunmatj,
No. 2 A B Lisk, Jas N Wyatt,
Jarvy A Morgan.
No, 3 James H Morgan, Moses
WoodmaD, jj-m Trexler,
No. 4 John W Morgan, D D
bhaver, J JN O Morgan.
No. 5 J A Miller, Jos WvMiller,
W U Lisk,
No. 6 Emanuel Shaver, Jesse
Harkey, Wm. Fry.
No. 7 Chalmers G Frick, W G
Eagle, G A Trexler.
N. 1 Love Eller, John Bame,
A B Leonard.
No . 2 H P Lyerly, W L Ban
kett, D H Mahaley
No. 3 F L Agner. Geo D
Peeler, C A JohnBon .
No 4 Jno M Brady, N C Park,
O M Holshouser
No. 5 D F Agner, M R Rufty,
Louis Kesler .
No. 6 Dr C M Poole, Jos
Poole. C M File.
STATESYILLE AND IREDELL COUNTY.
Sale of Near Beer Discontinued. Wheat
Turning out Worse Than was Eipested
St&tesville Landmark, July th.
It is understood that the near
beer dealers in Statesville will
make no attempt to test the or
diance imposing a license tax of
$500 a year. The sale of the
beverage has been discontinued
here. A test case may be taken
to the oourts from some other
town and the decision will settle
the matter for the whole State.
Farmers who have threshed
wheat generally report that the
yield is smaller than anticipated,
the crop not being an average one.
Where' the crops have been worked
out since the rains cotton and up
land corn are looking well. Cot
ton is small for the time of the
year, but a good season for a
month or so wjll bring the crop
out amazingly ; and with good sea
sons and a late fall the yield of
corn and cotton may be much bet
ter than expected
A Statesville lady whose hus
band refuses to go to church be
cause the headgear of the ladies
often obscures his view of the
preacher, suggests that a ruling
be made compelling the women
who wear large hats to take back
seats and the men the front teats
of the churoh. It is true this plan
would solve the problem to some
extent, but most men prefer sit
ting beside their friends of the
fairer sex. The plan would also
be of convenience to those women
who spend most of their time in
chnTchinBpecting and oom,nent-
lug on lfle aitire OI neir lellow
mn- tt makes little difference
feo this olB whether they see the
Preaoher- .They are moreinterest
ed in hats and dresses.
The Iredell County Farmers-
Union held a meeting at the
oour house Saturday in the in
terest of a county warehouse, but
no definite action was taken, It
will be brought up again at tfhe
regular meeting the first Saturday
of next month and at this time
the farmers expect to be able to
make definite arrangement for the
warehouse. They purchased a
site for the warehouse some time
A "home wedding" will take
Place thiB morning at 9 o'clock at
uumo ui mi. auu mrg. 4. xx.
0wen on east BqN street, when
heir daughter, Miss Juamta Flo
reuce wen ad Samuel Everett
Woods, of Athena, Ga., will be
joined in wedlock. The ceremony
will be performed by Rev. J. F.
Mitchiner in the presence of a
limited number of guests, aud im
mediately after the ceremony the
bridal party will drive to the rail
way station, where Mr. and Mrs.
Woods will board a train for
County Commissioners Meet.
At the recent meeting of the
board of county commissioners,
the following matters were dis
posed of :
Dr. M. L. Snoot, county super
intend nt of health reported the
smallpox situation well in hand
and conditions very promising. "
Tax collectors A. M. Rice and
James H. Krider reported collec
tions, respectively, as follows:
$60 004,56 and $49,714,52.
Necessary instructions were giv-
en for the building of a new bridge
over the river, to replace Camp
Superintendent Carter reported
17 prisoners at his camp and
Superintendent Thomason report
ed. 32 in his charge.
A franchise granted at a former
meeting for the construction and
operation of a trolley line to
Granite Quany, was revoked.
Those to whom the franchise was
given failed to comply with some
of the conditions.
The board ruled that in future
earlier annual settlements will be
required of the sheriff and the
township tax collector.
A Philattea class was organized
at the First Baptist