VOL. XXXIV, No. 80
By mail, per year (in advance)—$2.64
By carrier, per year (in advance) $3.04
Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons
fee county tax rate may be low
I three of 4 cents, that’s the
■^ews of the day.
jHE STAR’S REVIEW.
The sale of auto tags here has
'ady surpassed that of last year.
ronviets on the road force were
attendance at the Scarborough
(rival last night.
Thp countv-wide school plan was
Kxl.fied at the board of education s
(ting this week.
Mr A. E. Cline has been appoint
| county accountant.
The roof of* a local school build
s wa« blown off in the storm on
londay. , . .
No accidents or fatalities marred
K observance of the Fourth here,
few drunks however found their
ty to county court.
Again comes the cry “Thar’s Oil
Them Thar Hills’’ around Shelby.
Summer school will start here
Transactions at a meeting of the
ty fathers are cited in today’s
* * *
Complaints on land values will be
Hospital Does Not Report Any Vic
tims of Fourth Celebrating.
Several Get Tanked Up.
It is a somewhat hackneyed
phrase, but Shelby and surrounding
etion enjoyed a quiet Fourth of
Newspapers in late years have a
abit of checking up on Fourth of
[fitly observance by calling the un
lertakers, hospitals, and jails on
■ morning after.
Shelby undertakers failed to gain
|my business from auto or train
cks, or even exploding fire
works, Likewise a report from tlve
lelby hospital Tuesday did not in
clude a single accident case brought
i on or after the glorious occasion,
'own at the jail house a slight dif
ferent story was told, but none of
|he new arrivals registered were
there for serious offenses. Imbib
g, or transporting booze to cele
irate their freedom landed most of
pent in the hoosegow. Tuesday
morning County Judge Mull “aired'
tit the Fourth observance and nu
merous fines were plastered about
ghe court room for drunkenness,
ninor affrays, and steering a mo
|or vehicle while seeing things not
atural to the ordinary flitting seen
>ry from a car seat.
Briefly, that covers Shelby’s
Booze in Sock.
Policemen McBryde Poston and
Fred Dover, however, did nab one
»te celebrating wanderer, or so
phev testified in court. Journeying
Town about the railroad tracks
pne about 2:30 in the morning
®y had suspicions about one man
*>' Silw' Apprehending, or catch
hint, Officer Poston testified
Jat a search revealed a half pint
booze hid in the fellow’s sock,
mnother pint was found nearby,
*t the method of concealing booze
tjialf hosiery was about the only
trick introduced in the day’s
>torm On Fourth
Removes Top From
A heavy wind and rain storm
* Monday afternoon tore off the
roof of the East Marion street
_00 building and hurled it in the
l" of ,he school yard. School of
a * say that the top will be re
J right away, and workmen
put to work yesterday clean
^ UP the debris.
big, washing rain fell over the
i ,r*jSf?tion !ind the wind uproot
It i ew 'bjwn numerous trees,
lilrti 6r *^an bhe roof of school
damaSe to amount to
• ng has been reported. In
ay Case To Come
Cp During Month
HERE NEXT WEEK
Tax Assessors Have Finished. Prop
erty Owners Mr.y Complain
At Values July 11.
July 11 has been set by W. R.
Newton, tax supervisor as the date
on which the board of equalization
will hear complaints from tax pay
ers, if they have any complaint tO|
make, on the value placed on their
property by the tax assessors. This
has been revaluation year and 36
tax appraisers have been viewing
the real estate in the 11 townships
of the county and placing a value
thereon. There were three apprais
ers in each of the 11 township
while in No. 6 three extra men were
furnished to help with the Shelby!
property. Counting the tax super-1
visor, W. R. Newton and two clerks
in the tax supervisors office, 391
people are being used this year j
in assessing the lands in Cleveland
county and working out the tax.
Mr. A. E. Cline, chairman of the
county board of commissioners has
been making out the budget for the
county for the ensuing year, has
allowed $10,000 to pay the cost of
making the assessment. This
means that the cost of revaluation
this year is about $7,500 more than
last year when the budget only had
to cover the pay for Mr. Newton,
tax supervisor, his clerks and the
"ssoR«ors who had very little work
to do because their work was more
or less routine. In off years, the
real estate is usually placed on the
tax books again at the value of the
previous years, so tax assessors
were only list takes. This re-valua
tion yp*r has been different. Values
were placed according to the best
judgment of the assessors without
regard to nrevious values and the
assessors have visited all of tic
real estate in the county to get an
idea as to its tax value.
These return sheets have been
f;!ed in the tax auditor’s office in
the court house and property own
ers may go to the court house any
time between now and July 11th
and find out what value has been
placed on their real estate for the
purpose of taxation. Complaints, if
there be any, must be made on
July 11th before the board of
equalization which will be in ses
sion on that day for the sole pur
! pose of hearing the tax payers.
Young Attorney To
Go To Arizona
Bynum E. Weathers, young
I Shelby attorney who has been in
1 the li. S. veterans hospital No. 48
! in Atlanta, Ga„ for the past sev
eral weeks, returned yesterday
accompanied by his wife who join
ed him a week before his return. Mr
Weathers has been suffering with
asthma and expects to leave the
last of this week for Prescott, Ari
"ona, where the climate is such
that physicians think he can be
cured. He will make arrangements
for his family to follow him later.
He expects to be gone six months
or a year. If he can be cured by the
, climate there, he may locate in
NEW ENGLAND TO BUILD
1,000 MILES OF ROADS
(By1 International Hews Service.)
Boston.—The six states of New
England plan to build more than
1,000 miles of hard roads this
Thirty-six separate undertak
ings are under way in Connecticut,
240 miles in Massachusetts, 110
miles in Vermont, 100 miles in New
Hampshire, and 414 miles in
Maine. Rhode Island has a few
short routes under way.
Nearby Town* On
Air Mail Route,
Seeking ' Field*
An emergency landing
field for the planned South
ern air mail route will be at
Kings Mountain, it is under
stood. This week a represen
tative of the Department of
Commerce was at Gaffney
trying to arrange for a field
there to be used as an
emergency landing field on
route. The route will be be
tween New York and At
lanta and flying will be on
day and night, thus necessi
tating emergency fields.
Regular stops include Rich
mond, Greensboro and Spar
Provisional plans call for
emergency landing fields at
Mooresville, Kings Mountain,
Gaffney and other points >n
the two Carolines, it is said.
Here is the newest picture of
Capt. Roald Amundsen, the veteran
arctic explorer, who flew over the
north pole in a dirigible last sum
mer. and who is reported from San
Frajtftsco as making plans for a
nevOvoyaga of discovery in th*
RURAL LIGHTS TO “
GET LOWER RATES
BY BOARD RULING
Mayor and Board Hold Lon?
Meeting. Transacting Various
City Matters Last Night.
By reason of the petition on the
part of the Fallston Light and
Power company to the mayor and
board of aldermen, asking foi
scaled power rate for power bought
from the city, it was agreed to give
a sliding rate from six cents per
kw. downward and this new rate
will apply to all rural light lines
served through Shelby. Herman
Beam and C. D. Stroup of Fallston
appeared, asking for the reduction.
Don Spangler was awarded con
tract to grade a sidewalk on West
Warren street to serve the pupils,
who will attend the new ward
school building in West Shelby, as
well as the public generally.
Petition was allowed the county
to tap the city water mains for a
line to be extended to the county
home near Elizabeth.
A petition was presented by J. H.
Hull, John S. McKnight and Dr. J.
W. Harbison asking that North
Washington and N. LaFayette
streets be paved. No action was
taken on this petition.
Dr. S. S. Royster asked relief
rfom paving in the alley between
Warren and Graham streets abut
ting his property, where one layer
of paving was put down upon the
first layer, due to mistake in the
first grade line. Action was defer
red. Dr. Royster and the Gulf Re
fining company were refunded $80
for overcharge on privilege tax
Meat Dealers Tax Reduced.
Privilege tax on meat dealers in
the city was reduced to $50.
Clayton Peeler presented a peti
tion asking that the city take over
and pay for the water line to his
house on old Highway 20. Matter
was tabled for later action.
Permission to Erect Clock.
The matter of allowing George
Alexander, jeweler, to place an or
namental clock in front of his store
which has been in controversy for
a year or more, was settled last
night when permission was granted
Alexander to erect this clock in ac
cordance with a contract on file in
the city hall.
The sum of $218 was appropri
ated by the city council upon the
suggestion of Fire Chief E. B.
Roach to send delegates from the
Shelby fire department to Greens
boro to attend the state firemen’s
Tag Sale Record
Beats Last Year
Last years sale of automobile li
cense plates at the branch bureau
here has already been surpassed
this year, it was revealed today by
Charles L. Eskridge, jr.
So far—up until this morning—
5,285 tags have been sold since the
first of June. From 500 to one thou
sand more tags will be sold, it is
estimated, running the total to, or
above 6.000 plates. Altogether last
I year 4,800 tags were sold at the
local branch office of the state li
AT FLINT HILL, 17TH
On the third Sunday in July near
Boiling Springs at Flint Hill
church, there will be a gathering
of the Champion family in reun
ion. Good speaking and singing is
promised. The public is invited to
be present with well-filled baskets.
Men In Chains Heed
Appeal Of Scarborough
Convicts Come In Body To Open Air Revival.
Interest In Last Week Of Revival
There was a torching scene last
night at the open air revival which
Dr. Lee Scarborough, cowboy
evangelist, author and teacher is
conducting on the lot adjacent the
First Baptist church. The men on
the No. 6 convict force, 17 whites
and 11 colored, were brought in a
body and given a front seat. Dr.
Scarborough preached one of his
best sermons—simple, fervent and j
forceful and several of the men |
touched by his wonderful message
gave their hearts to Jesus, trust
ing him with contrite hearts.
Christian mSh and women gather
ed around them and offered pray
er and personal workers whisper
ed to them the message of Jesus
and His love. In the entire body of
28 men, not a one appeared over
28 or 30 years of age. Some were
just passing out of their teens and
all appeared to be men who were
not hardened criminals, but men
who had fallen the victim of sin
and got caught in the meshes of
the law. Back of the convict force
on a tier of seats were some 200
colored people who gave the clos
est attention to Dr. Scarborough’s
wonderful message on drifting into
sin. From Zion church came a fair
sized delegation, but from Sandy
Run at Mooresboro there were a
hundred or more visitors present.
Last night when Dr. Scarbor
ough preached his subject was “So
Great Salvation.” His text taken
from Hebrew 2:1-3 is a record of a
great question, “How shall we es
cape if neglect so great salva
The preacher spoke of our sal
vation being great in its saving,
keeping, joy-giving and delivering
and character-building character.
The great danger is that men will
neglect this salvation and fail to
escape hell and its eternal banish
ment from God.
His call was fot men out of
Christ to attend to this salvation
while life and time arc theirs.
World’s Greatest Interview-.
Tuesday morning Dr. Rcarbor-1
©ugh subject was “The World's
Greatest Interview’ taken from
John .'i where is found the record
of Christs interview with Nicode*
urns on the subject of the salvation
of the soul. This interview and the
truth revealed have influenced
more destinies than any interview
or conference in all history.
Jesus instructs the big- Jewish
lawyer on the new birth or how to
be saved. He shows that salvation
is not a matter of a new creed, nor
a new ordinance or a better men
tality, not joining a church, but is
a new nature from the inside out
for the souls of men. He admits its
mystery and halts not to preach the
new way life because it is myste
It is mysterious and is thus in
line with all life. Life in all realms
hides its sources and powers be
yond the limited mind of man. We
do not understand birth, eating, di
gestion, flowers, stars, atoms, elec
tricity, all life is beyond us. So is
salvation. Its mysteriousness is
one of its divine credentials. But it
is real—its facts are real, its re
sults and issues are real and are
believable though . not understan
Salvation is a birth from above,
heavenly, divine, real, eternal ar.d
effects the very vitalities of life
The preacher asked: ‘What do
wc get in Salvation?” The answer
is life, eternal life, the very life of
God in the soul—deathless life. ‘We
are partakers of the divine Nature,
New Creatures in Christ Jesus.” By
a spiritual process God interfuses
or transfuses the very vitalities in
Christ into our immortal spirits
thereby giving us Christs imputed
Hghteousness. This comes by faith
in God’s uplifted crucified Son.
Sister Of Movie
Star A Guest At
Jail In Shelby ?
Girl Claiming to be Jack Hoxie’s
Sister in Jail While Jack
Appears on Screen.
While the youth of the town, al
ways fond of Wild West movies,
wended their wav to and applauded
Jack Hoxie in a wild and wooly
picture at a local theatre Monday
a slight, young girl was down in
the county jail on West Warren
street claiming to be the sister of
the star of Western cinema.
Quite a bit of fate, that. All the
young boys of the town cheering
wildly as their movie hero dashed
hither and yon on his horse, a’shool
ing meantime with his six guns,
and only a couple of blocks away
his sister a’peering through the
bars of the jail house awaiting for
the evening mail, or something else.
Of course, that’s her story. Maybe
so, maybe not.
Early Monday morning, in the
I wee hour3, Kings Mountain offi
cers were called to the Pauline mill
1 section. There in a waste house
they found a young girl and a
slender youth asleep, the girls arms
twined about her sweetie’s neck.
Taken up to where the key clicks
loudly the pair was locked up. The
girl, giving her name as Edith
Talley, claimed to be a sister of
Jack Hoxie, famous movie star.
How and why Talley and Hoxie are
sister names is a question, but that
diverges. The girl told newspaper
emn theer that she came with Jack
from California to Jacksonville,
Florida, and secured a job in a cafe,
but life got dull and she came on to
South Carolina, and to Kings
Mountain last Friday, leaving the
alleged famous brother behind to
the Florida breezes—if they have
em this time of year. Asked why
she had to “sling hash” for a liv
ing with such a famous brother and
why she didnt go into the movies
herself the girl said she wasn’t
pretty enough—and so on.
Anyway, as they say in the
movies, dawn came—it usually does
—nnd here was the Fourth of July.
Then coming along likewise was
Judge Mull’s court and a fine of
$10 and the costs for the girl and
the voung fellow known as “Slim”.
And so it was that the girl clairn
herself Jack Hoxie’s sister spent
the night in jail while Jack, on the
screen, entertained the youth of
He was there because he is a
movie star, and she was there be
cause the “$10 and—” hadn’t been
raised. Tuesday morning the coin
necessary for Edith Taliey-Hoxie
was still not forthcoming.
Shelby Girl Gets
By Wire To Wed
Home Folks Say “Go Ahead, Me
Are Willing”— She Goes,
Other Marriages in S. C.
Gaffney.—“Go ahead, we are
willing,” was the satisfactory
message received here Saturday
from her parents in Shelby by a
17-year-old girl who had forgotten
to get a statement of consent for
her marriage before leaving home
with her fiancee to have the cere
mony performed here. She was
Miss Ruby Nix, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Nix. Immediately
after the arrival of the telegram
Judge Lake W. Stroup performed
the ceremony making Miss Nix
the wife of Junnie Cook, also of
Judge makes a practice of re
quiring written consent from the
parents of girls under the legal
Other marriages performed by
Judge Stroup over the week-end
Victor Simmons and Maude Ed
wards, Mt. Holly, Saturday.
Ray Neeley and Addie Burton,
Kings Mountain, Saturday.
Grover Green and Elsie Mae
Burton, Kings Mountain, Satur
Eddie Dorough and Blanche
Lynn, Kings Mountain, Saturday.
Bura Pearson and Marie Justis,
John Reynolds and Annie Bess
Bowen, Chesnee, Saturday.
Lee Bostic and Minnie Bum
garner, Rhodiss, Saturday.
Lonnie F. Walker and Susie
Redmon, Shelby, Saturday.
Leroy Ledford and Aileen Ken
rick, Shelby, Saturday.
Scores Look Over
On Star Bulletin
The interest in this section over
the search and capture of Broadus
Miller, Morganton negro clubber,
who killed a young girl there, has
been evidenced by the crowds look
ing at photos of Miller and his
Through the courtesy of Boyce
Dellinger photos of the dead negro
and Burleson, who shot him, were
placed on the bulletin space in front
of The Star office Monday. During
the day and on Tuesday several
hundred people, it is estimated
have stopped to take a minute ap
praisal of the photos.
HERE TO STURT
FIRST OF WEEK
Prof. Sinclair to Hiwr Charge. Is
For Students Who Failed on
Work Last Year.
The regular summer school at
the Shelby high school will open
next Monday morning. The follow
ing statement giving the details of
the term, has been issued by City
Superintendent I .C. Griffin, now'
heading the summer school at the
“A summer school for high school
students will open on Monday, July
11, at 9 a. m. Mr. W. T. Sinclair will
be in charge with Mr. V, C. Mason
jr., assisting him. Other teachcis
will be added if found necessary.
“The school will be conducted
especially for those pupils who fail
ed in one or more subjects in high
school last year. No student may
register for more than two sub
jects. The school will continue
through a period of 30 days, classes
reciting 6 times a week. The hours
will be 8 a. m. to 12 m. daily, In
cluding Saturday. The tuition will
be $10 for two subjects for any
part or the whole of the 30 days,
and $5 for one subject. All students
who were conditions on one or more
subjects and all who failed to pass
any subject last year, are urged
to attend this ression of the sum
mer school and make an effort to
secure the desired credit. The
teachers do not guarantee that a
pupil will pass the subject in the
Rummer school and no refund of
tuition will be made for any reason.
However, the teachers will do all
within their power to enable the
pupils to pass the subjects. All
tuition charges must be paid in ad
vance. No pupils may enroll until
the tuition charges are paid.
“The following regulations in
force last year in the high school
organization may be helpful in de
termining whether one should at
tend summer school.
“1.—No high school student may
enter the ninth grade with less than
three units of high school credits;
the tenth grade, 7 units; the 11th
grade, 11 units.
“2.—No high school student may
enter the eleventh grade with a
condition in English.
“Parents should check up and
determine the present standing of
their children. The final report
given to all high school students at
the close of school will provide the
necessary information. Mr, Sin
clair will be available at all time
to provide the information from
the school records on file in the of
Well Known Farmer, Lumberman
and Churchman Passes Away
At the Age or 65 Years
Mr. William Thomas Calton, one
of the county’s most esteemed men,
farmer, lumberman and churchman
died last night at his home at Lat
itmore about 9 o'clock following an
illness of a year or more. Mr. Cal
ton suffered a stroke of paralysis
about 18 monthes ago and since then
his health has been on the decline.
Last Sunday a week ago he took a
turn for the worse, since then hav
ing been confined to his bed.
Mr. Laiton was bo years, three
months and one day old. He was a
man with an inventive mind and
during his life he made a number
of inventions of a worthwhile na
ture. He was a farmer, lumberman
and churchman, being a deacon in
the Presbyterian church of Shelby
for a number of years. Coming to
Shelby from Lattimore he was head
of a machine shop here. Later he
was engaged in the lumber busi
ness at Henderson and near Reids
ville where he founded the town of |
Caltonia. He was an aggressive
business man, a kind sympathetic
friend and neighbor without an
enemy in the world. He went
through life with a smile on his
face and a kind word to all. He was
always on the side of progress and
was a staunch friend of all pro
Mr. Calton was married Decem
ber 1896 to Miss Corrie Hamrick,
who survives with two children, Mr.
Aubrey Calton and Miss Willoree
Calton, both leaders in the Latti
more community. Two brothers, J.
M. Calton of Sunshine, Rutherford
county and J. D. Calton of George
town. Ga., also survive. At the age
of 18, he joined Mt. Harmony Pres
byterian church in Rutherford
county and has remained a consis
tent member of Presbyterian
churches wherever he lived.
The funeral takes place at the
Calton home this afternoon at 4
o’clock, services conducted by Rev.
H. N. McDiarmid, assisted by Rev.
County Tax Slash Appears
Certain, Cline Now Thinks;
May Be Up To 4 Cent Cut
Cline Appointed County Accountant And
Purchasing Agent By Board. Will Sys
tematize County Business. Appointment
Considered Good Move.
SCHOOL HEHOS III
Budget of *311,000 it* Passed.
Switch Fairview Pupils to
Hollis. Change Plan in 8.
The county hoard of education
enjoyed, or at least passed through
one of its busiest days in the regu
lar monthly meeting this week.
One of the features of the edu
cational month was the passing of
the school budget by the county
commissioners. The budget totals
around $311,000 and will be explain
ed in detail in the next issue of Tht
At the meeting formal arrange
ments were made with the county
superintendent of Rutherford coun
ty to make a temporary transfer
of about 40 pupils to the Hollis
school in Rutherford, from the pres
ent Fairview district.
One of the major controversies
Of the board meeting centered
about a modification of the county
wide consolidation plan. School
committeemen from Fairview. Un
ion, Delight, Cabaniss, Lattimore
and New House districts were pres
The plan was modified as fol
lows: “That all No. 8 township,
except that part of Union district
now in No. 7 cast of Brushy Creek,
form one unit.
“That that part of the Union dis
trict in No. 7 township, west of
Brushy Creek be added to Latti
more; also that the Cabaniss dis
trict be made a part of Lattimore
in the county wide plan. It is the
opinion of the board that eventually
a corner of the Cabaniss district
be added to the unit in No. 8.”
Signals Out Of
Since Saturday the stop and go
signals have not been working be
cause there is a ground in the wires
placed in cables underground, ac
cording to Mayor Dorsey. The city
electrican Mr. Gordon says the un
derground wires should have been
put in regular electric conduit in
stead of w'ater piping in which the
wires were housed. His idea is that
when the wires were pulled through
the piping, the rough surface in
the piping cut the insulation on
the wires, so when water gets in
side, a ground is caused. Mayor
Dorsey has considered suspending
the stop and go signals overhead,
but nothing has been decided. Last
night the question of repairing the
signals or putting them in work
ing order, was brought up before
the board for decision, but action
Mother Eve Was
With Pal Adam
(By International News
Belfast.—Eve tnay have 5
S been bad but she was an an- \
gel compared with Adam, in
' the opinion of Lady Astor, ;
the former Nancy Shaw, of i
Virginia, and England’s first
'i woman member of Parlia- >,
Addressing a Belfast wo- $
') man’s temperance meeting, j
Lady Astor remarked that s
Eastern women not only had s
\ to obey their husbands, but i;
( had to worship them. “A >
■ lot of husbands wish there ;
' were more women about like '
<t that,” she added.
“I would like to show,” $
she went on, "that women ;>
; have been great protesters in >
their time. Eve was the first ]
5 protester, but I am not go
\ ing to say much about Eve,
> because men came out S
rather badly in that story. £
Eve might have been bad,
but she was an angel com
pared to that weakling, \
Within the next few days the
county commissioners may hand
up an appetizing dish to Cleveland
coAnty tax payers in the form of a
general tax reduction for this year.
Such a move has been predicted
for several weeks, and A. E, Cline,
commission chairman and county
accountant, stated to The Star
yesterday that present indications
are that the tax rata will be low
ered. Generally speaking— using
the phrase in the broadest sense—»
that will be good news over Cleve
How Much Now?
If land values now being listed
stand up as they have so far in
dications are, and the board sub
stantiate? it, that the tax rate will
be reduced three cents and possibly
four cents. Of course, the clause
"maybe more than that” could be
added, but the commissioners do
not like to prophesy something
they may not be able to do.
Meantime until their definite re
port and budget is completed in
the next few days taxpayers may
reliably anticipate a reduction of
three or four cents.
The commissioners have for two
day* now been working overtime
in going over the new budget, pre
pared by Mr. Cline, as required by
the new state-wide county law.
County Attorney R. L. Ryburn has
been working with them and
gradually they are smoothing the
wrinkles out of the budget and
making necesary changes. In all
likelihood definite figures may be
obtained by Friday, Mr. Cline
The new budget as prepared by
Mr. Cline will account for every
cent and business deal of the
county, operating county govern
ment along the plan of an up-to
date business system.
Cline Is Appointed
At the meeting of the commis
sioners Tuesday they appointed
Mr. Cline, commission chairman!
as county accountant and pur
chasing agent at a salary of $3,
000 per year. His job is a full tibia
one and will be one of thf, mdst
strenuous in the county in heading
all business affairs of the county
as a business manager.
In appointing him the com
missioners seem to agree with a
goodly portion of citizens that
they have about the best fitted
business manager of any county
in the state. For several years Mr.
Cline has been chairman of the
commissioners and he is well ac
quainted with county affairs, hav
ing devoted practically all of his
time in recent months to studying
modern methods of county gov
ernment and business. Futhermore
the new accountant, who was tem
porarily appointed in April, is
considered one of the county’s
leading business men. With busi
ness judgment and a knowledge of
county affairs he is expected to
cut the cost of county operating
expenses under the systematized
plan. For several years now Mr.
Cline has been preparing a modern
budget for county expenses and
when the new state law came re
quiring a business head and a
complete budget this county was
not caught with a hard problem.
The new plan of budgeting the
county is considerably similar to
that used by him heretofore. Thei
commissioners, Messrs. W. W.
Washburn and R. L. Weathers, in
working with the new accountant
have decided that he is the best
man in their knowledge to handle
the new office, which is calculated
to make other offices work smooth
er and along a better business
plan. Mr. Ryburn, county attor
ney and an expert in county legal
affairs, considers the appointment
a good one. ?
All business affairs of the coun*
ty will now be handled through his
office like the manager of a biff
Rev. H. E. Waldrop has sched- •
uled a number of revival meetings
for the summer. The ordinance ol!
baptism will be administered at the
Elizabeth church next Sunday at
11 o’clock in the pool near thei
The meeting at Buffalo will start
the fourth Sunday in July.
The New Prospect meeting will
start the 5th Sunday in July.
Ross Grove revival will start. xsQ
Sunday in August.
Elizabeth the second sundjjg* J