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Hickory daily record. [volume] (Hickory, N.C.) 1915-current, September 27, 1922, Image 1

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ER
,-SHED SEPT" yft II, 1915
HICKORY,. N. C. WEDNESDAY EVENING; SEPTEMBER 27, 1922.
PRICE-FIVE CENTS.
MT SATISFACTORY TOiEflEGfflEi FREE-CtlNIC CB1I11
Run niwo liiiPnniyTv ycrTinfr
UUILUMBU 111 UUUfV f I MLLlniO
hat s Kcpori in vvrnoi.aiii.inupiC) wnere ino indi
cation Is Given of What Allies Will Do About
It No Doubt That Constantine Has Resigned
Greek Throne.
,1,,. , :;:.M i;itid Pitsh.
I . Cut ". .- ( I I'l-ei'l-. IS 111 lllH
. ,, !u! Inn which hns nl.
,Vi,,lUS(i down I all ot tlK gov-
I I i t r l.k tiJktkli) l.ftll.M.t .
will Jill'I, a " " 1 " ' ",l iiii.-
iMii.. ha caused tin1 unhap
;, ijihi in' i" abdicate in tavor of
vriii.c ami thus losing his
r,;. ',, i' i In' ''ml lime in five
yrtH.luiii'ni i making headway in
'lit! i' tin- ti'iiiili'v 1 1 n 1 1 1 v with-
i,!iiuil ln'il.
,. n w'liili"ii I't ul.e (Hit ill fol'mi-
lv '.,ivi wilh unexpected sudden
ami.nu the soldiers. Strange
:it'h thuo two revolts have diffcr-
,jm.-.iui,i ay ain.-it t ho government
I ,). !,. -r in ilrl'i'ii-.i' of Thrace nad
,i,rt the Tiu'ks.
lt. , .Social ell I'l l'. S.
i,i!i:iii".!-, Sept. l'T. 1 1 1 :2" A.
i-lt is uin'H'ii ially t'ovi'ca.st that
vi,iu'U r:-;y tii tlii allied po ut1
o U uiiinvi'i'lalili' to the allies in
.it the n;iliii!ia!i:N insist n the use
tlic f);,i'l;ii. files before I lie pence
(Wi'lii'i'.
AltniCATIO Nl'ACT
:V A-; I'l'ial-'il Press.
i'. .'i, lisp aiMiivauttii
Kii,(f ( ui).' iMitiiii' of Greece is ae-
Jtal us ;Ui aernmplipheil fact 111
ii hidM official quarters here.
!,: i Ii.i.-iiI tin a nit-sago from diplt
'Nliivi. ; i, Alliens.
A '.-iali' I I'n-rs.
bjii-lfi. 1 t . - lU tit; r's Limit
aj :iti!hoi i' ttivc news has lioi-.i
-i.i I nf the ::ti;licatiin of Kin;;
K'l.'itiiui :.i'l a M'volt atfaiiiht tin1
wrsiiifii!,
wiiii i:i-:s!-:i:'Ations
lli'' a. 'iu'i.'itcil Press.
lf.n,Sc.i. 27 A (Vi'tral News i
pst.h from Athens dntcl at S::'.0
iiii'riiir,;f ;iy.- Kincr-Cn?.tantino
-.iil iiliiii-:tiiiin iia.'H'i's with roscr- j
kmi:i; m. ti:.i. zonk
ii1 . (M'iaicil IVcs's,
'''"'I'D, Sf.t. 'J'i. --.loic Turks
have ilrii'i.-il into tlu ('hinal;
in'iiii'liii tn ii j'l'icia! advifr front
Wr,r,tiiit;pi,. i ,,l..t v. This is not rr
''If'l in autluirit.'itivc ijimrtors, how-
'f. ! iitr'ravalitnf tho situation
.itii'l iipinitin v.'tis 'xprossnl that
w.iihl l(lt result.
ALLOW HE06EC0GK
TIO.N CHIPS (JIJEKCi:
A. -iH'inii . Press.
'"I'I'iii. Sept. 27. Oeeeo is in tli?
in 'if a rt viiliiliiiiinrv movement
Km1,' Const iint iiH' is reported to
!cat part nl" tiic navv has RoriP
;!a;"f tl.c iri.vi'niiHi'nt and several
r"Sll ami traii-,iorl sei.ed l.V
utimiiir'n-, il)t. lu lii-ved to he ad
'!'!.' mi tin- eapital from the
K(!"i isliiruls. when, tho revolt orifif-
"il.
1 l';i, l.'s I'ruiii Athens indicate
111 (l,e ecii.;oi',;iii, is viu'id, hut vr-
'"r.i t tin. .,i.,i:...x : i r.int inv
iipiiiii ,1(11111 illlfl
e drift.' I m from omnv solll'eOS.
iviihitiiiii:i,.v niovement h
ly an ul'firer named (ienatft.t,
"'i l. :i..iil i... ,.i.l tinil n .
"n, lwlii iiftainized the soldiers on j
Wim.l.i ,r Mvtilern. and Chaos off
' nmyitia ,.()!,st, t whtch.thoy wore
"movfil al'ii.r n,,.!.. ...nchinc ilrfcat
' ''I'll VI H'T 1 1 I J,
tile Ttl t'l. i: Ii ii'itioilfilistn.
Tin IT".' i .It V,'. . . .......I iUa nnW
1 Hi .-IM'iUI t'l nil;
"''l"y war.-.liin,; if fused to answer
l,ll',i'ii : ;;i.il ..,,t l.f llw, i.il.iiii-alLV.
" plane iiim....ii'i.1l hvi.i Athens
".'"'linvvcn,! U, ,.;, wi(i, unntphTrtn
'KlK-ll 1)V (!,,(...., . .,, .IrtnuitlililHf the
, -"I,, nun ii r-!
1 i r i
. . ... Illl. ..." - - - -
"""I in tl... ...... !ii ..nl iwiU he
' (iiim
Ml,bint' thaiu'-l. itin streets.'
"'Ir''( iu.,,,1 e , .na mlltiniOO
t
"hi. in is oeveiopinvin.
lue
TO EXAMINE BOOKS
(Jrecnsboro, N C, Sept. 27. Judge
W. F. Harding: in superior court to
iay granted permission to Basel FT.
Ilodft-eoiKk, former cashier of the
Home Hanking Company of High
Point and now under indicement
charged with emhezzlin more than
f 100,000 of the institution's money,
to examine the books of the bank--since
absarbed by another lank so
as to perfect the defense he will offer
when placed on trial here Thursdaj,
Oeloher LV..
TRAVFIC RKCITI.ATIONft
PUAlsKU IN KNG1.ANO
Ey the Associated Press.
Concord, N. C, Sept. 26. A now
administration building to replace that
recently destroyed by fir will be
erected immediately at the Jackson
Training school, near here, according
to announcement today by James P.
Cook, chairman of the board of direc
tors of the 'school. The. new building
was made possible through the gin
of $50,COO by Mrs. Ella fiost Cannon
of this city and the building will be
erected as a memorial to her late,
husband, James V. Cannon, pioneer
southern textile manufacturer, whose
death occurred a year ago.
Work on the new building will be
gin next week. The building will
contain the offices of the school, hom.
of the superintendent, 27 bed rooms
and rooms for matrons of the school.
It will be one of the finest buildings
in the state.
WINSTON-SALEM JOURNAL
LOSES MANAGING EDITOR
London, Sept. S. American visi
tors to London, especially prominent
ones, are inclined to say pleasant
things to their hosts, and Englishmen
are not disinclined to listen. The latest
example of this was given by Gover
nor Cox, of Ohio, who is quoted by
the Daily Mail as saying some very
iileasmg things about London as a
city.
Uu't would " t not be better al1
around, asks the Daily Chronicle, if
I hey would give us some construc
tive criticism? Lamenting the Ive-
iuency of accidents on London streets
tins paper says? "Why donesn t Lon-
wn ' ruinate, cv i oi k, wmci " now
leads the world in t raft k reguia-
ious? It is perhaps too much to hop"
lor the system of signal-boxes, sema
phores and colored lights that mak?
Filth Avenue a model of safety and
elticient traffic regulations. But
east we could follow New York s ex
implc in forbidding pedestrains, to
ross the roadwav at dangerous cross
ings until the point policem.:i has
irranued a iamvay and given per
mission to cross. This rule is so strict
ly carried out that even the New York
i messenger boy does not infringe it.
nother rule that is universal in
America and Canada compels all
motor traffic to stop dead until a
ramcar has discharged and taken up
,ts passenegcrs and started off again.
Why this rule is not adopted in Eng
land it is impossible to imagine."
"It is nice to have Americans come
me and throw lovely bouquets at
iic " ;iiil nn Entrlish writer, "but I
would do us more gooa,
f
Winston-Salem. Sept. 24. B. E.
Philips has resigned his position as
managing editor of the Winston-
Salem Journal and will leave at once
tor a course of study in the theologi
cal seminary at Alexandria. Va., pre
paratory to entering the ministry of
the Prtestant Episcopal church.
Mr. Philips has been associated
wPlEie Journal five years, and has
won wide attention through his edi
torial sermons printed in the Journal's
benday edition. He has been active
in civic and enucational movements
here.
Mr. Philips is an A. B. and A M
of Bucknell university and studied lor
pome time in the MeadeviiW Theo
logical school in Meadeviile, Pa.
am to c
TRIAL T0M0I1
Ev the Associated Press.
Greensboro, N. C, Sept. 27. -S L
Jenkins, Winston-Salem merchant
charged with a statutory offense end
in default of an -appeal bond of $10,-
00 required when he filed an appeal
from a senatence of two years in
the municipal court, will go on thfai
hffm-P .Tudsre W F. Hardine in
supeiror court.
The arrest of Jenkins followed an
investigation by officials of the ku
klux kian into the whipping of Minnie
Jones, rlias Mrs. C. E. Webb, by a
The state board of health will eon
duct tonsil and adenoid clinic for the
school children of Catawba county
at Newton, October 10, 11 P2 an i
Through the bureau of niedical in
spection of schools, it was arranged
for the school children of this county
to have a thorough mediealjinspeetion,
which consisted of testing th-iir vision,
heaiing1, teeth, tonsils, a'.id adenoids.
A total number of 700 school -children
were found to be stiff ering-lf rum - very
bad tonsils. The work of! tha state
board of health is hot onl to detect
physical defects, but to 'correct 'them.
rPU 1 . .1 pr , , .
i ue uuam now oners a plan ny
which school scholdren suffering from
diseased tonsils and adenoids mov
receive treatment including opera
tion by a good throat specialist, nurs
.ng caie and accommodation in an em
ergency hospital, in which the child
remains over night all for-the nom
inal cost of $12.50, and totally frc-2
n needy cases. The specialist will
make the final examination , of the
children the day of operation, urn
i only those found badly needing: it wiii
De operated on. This emergency will
ne made sanitary and modern, and a
corps ot ten trained nurses will 1m
sent there to. care for the children,
ihe state board of health -carries its
own equipment, Which consists of 25
beds, linen, blankets, hot water bot
ties, sterlizer, and full operating room
outtit
Each parent whose child is, found to
need treatment for bad tonsils will
be written o by the state board of
health, and those who wish to bring'
their children to the clinic will return
an enclosed postal card, which they
will receive at once to Miss Williams.
state board of health nurse at New ton.
Only a limited number can" be. done
each day, therefore it is very neces
sary that the names of those who
wish to attend the clinic bp turned
in to Miss Williams as early as pos
sible, in order to receive a definite
date to bring child.
-This worK has successfully bean
dene in a larger portion of counties
over the entire state. Over, 6,000
school children have been successfully
operated on by the above plan.--""'
Dr. W. P. Speas of Hickory has?
been employed by the state to perform
the operations during the clinic for
Catawba county. He is one of North
Carolina's best throat specialists. The
state board of health iis pleased with
the work which Dr. fjeas so skillfully
did for them in Ashe county. A total
of 100 children were successfully
operated on for diseased tonsils and
adenoids.
The county health physicians and
other iphysicl.ns are cooperating with
Jl.!. ... 1 ji i -j
tnis came. KemeniDer tnat it is very
- .
All arrangements" -are. complete -.fji
the big mass meeting ci Hickory citi
zens to be; held in the city courc-room
tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock.- Mi1
cchutert has been sent here bv the
national ollice of Community Service
to assist the community in developing
a program of community activities
similar to those in"" hundreds of other
places throughout the countiy. Tht;
oiganizer nas come at tne request
ot a crrouD of citizens wno hav,. be
come interested in: the movement be
cause of its success in other places.
Never before have individua;s and
rtommunities as a whole felt ;o keenlv
the need for a development of leisure
time which will mean opportunity for
happiness and, for the uipbuilding of
the community. Hickory has aiwav:
been fortunate in possessina: talented
people along community lines and it
is hoped at the meeting tomorrow to
coordinate these forces for tht good
of all.
A representative community .council
will be formed of citizens who believe
in the community as a whole and who
will recognize and promote the in
terest of the community rather ihan
interests that are personal or fac
tional. This Community Council will
be composed of a representative from
every organization in the city and
a certain number at large which will
be the governing body of the local
movement.
'Whether the desires of the people
be for the development of a com
munity wide recreational .program,
establishment of playgrounds, develop
ment of community centers, training
of volunteer leaders in community
work, development of community
dramatics, including pageants, piays
and the like, promotion of atheletics,
community music or any other pAas
of work it will be for the entire com
munity to decide. Community bar-
vice is of the. people, by the people
and for the people so let all be on
hand tomorrow evening in the city
court room.
important to give your name in to
GEORGIANS MOM
NMATSOrDEAI
think they would uo us more , ae!reA klansmen near
thev occasional y toiu u f""""' ,
. . o . A 1.1 U . ..... I I .( V 1(11 ' It! lU v VJ. iv.i
iiiank oi some oi me hmuko - .
find wiontr with us. This mutual ad- investigation, as testified to by wit-
miration business that goes on now; nosses at the preliminary hearing,
not good for either ot us. . was pjanne ov Jenkins, it is alleg-
' ' 1 " . i i i i: ,3 ...:tu ha. oc ATiv
incmuir TPRMAV BELL ' e. wno nau ,lvtu wllu
SITCCES.Sr XLIi KiBti j i ana tvirs. j. jc. - ;- ...
Berlin. Sept. 6. The huge beii in
the cathedral tower on the iormer
alace grounds, which
. racked while tolling out the death
of the former empress, will ring again
ifter a year of silence. LiKe America
i ilirwtv" Bell, it went mute because
f a rent sustained while commemor-
iting an historical event.
The great mass of metal has just
undergone a wehling which marKed
the first attempt of its kind m Ger
man science. The crack measured 820
millimenters in length and requaed
45 kilograms of metal to fill it
t rtimatcd that to remove the
hell ami transport it to Alpona or
Luheck, where Germony's only ieea,t
ng works are located, would cost
" r.nn.OOO marks. Fircher,
sentiment precluded installing a new
be for one which had done service
since 1471 when it originally graced
Ml III l . ... .nonnnant.
the Wilsnack mon aste, y. v .? -
ly, a firm undertook w rq'.i '
ltrJuZl: lowered from iis sup
port to the floor of the tower room
SS? there subjected to a welding pro
of
Han
taken t hi? form o a
'"y miivciiH.i.t oi.(iini'ed in
Sr.'li',rl Turks.
Pu,
''iiiicf Y(,
're l.ilievp that former
'"In; had no part in
ami tnen u"J"" .....,::, ,idnr a
at'Ptviic o,Muit"iH
"l V , . T.vi.. r-. l-rilc
i "voice win iv-.-w.v-. -
('CPS
neat of 1.400 1cjrreM.
.L-i. vnier' Will i 00
that
til
o l-time clearness when the iiec-
oan'irv uperaiioiis i
ess.u y "i . , ln-f-r, com-
vofbasint? tne nieiiii
pie ted.
,.(!..,.nn..i!nn bishops have vot-
tne woru "yM ,.nt1i reservations
the Percentage of ment veser o
Knencfiorquis, in the New
York Tribune. . -
the nurse as early as possible. To
allow diseased tonsils to remain un
treated will in later life cause deaf
ness, weak eyes, heart lesions, and
rheumatism. Remember the old adage,
"An once of prevention is worth a
pound of cure." This operation, and
after care by a special nurse will
ordinarily cost from $50 to $75 hxxi
having it done by the state board
of health it is offered for the nominal
TVie ;fee f $12.50 or totally free in needy
cases..
Parents will not willfully deny their
child the right to grow and develop
into a healthy citizen, when the state ;
is placing this wonderful opportunity
at their "ctaor. ' .
This work is only ;done between the
ages of 6 and 13.
By the Associated Press.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 27. In the hills
and valleys of Georgia where men fol
low the furrow to earn their daily
ADMIRAL L1G OFF -
FOfflSTAMOPLE
ne! Wood and Others Pwnid of Thfeii 'Qf&
Cor imands arid Challenge Others Veter
ans Reunion Will End With Parade Many
Wearers of Gray Cross River.
APPLEGATE HEADS
men KI11S
Chas. - W. : Baguy, second president
of the Hickory Kiwanis club, tendered
his resignation at the weekly dinner
last evening and Donald T. Applegat
vice-president, was elected to fill
out the unexpired term of two monchs.
Mr. iJagby, who has been as faithful
in his discharge of his duties as head
of the local club as in his other duties,
felt that he could not hold this of
fice and conduct the Democratic cam
paign in the county. He is chairman
of the executive committee. Mr. Ap
plegate will make a vigorous succes
sor. V
The club voted to entertain the
High school teachers and the faculty
of Lenoir College next Tuesday
evening;. The dinner
in Kiwanis hall.
Miss Annie Killian was1 elected
sponsor for the club at tho district
convention of the two Carolinas to
be held in Asheville next month.
Mr. Schubert, organizer for Com
munity service, addressed the club
on tne work that the organization
hopes to do here and solicited the
hearty cooperation of the members
in the meeting in the municipal com t
room tomorrow mrrht at 8 o'clock.
Kiwanis has endorsed the program.
By the Associated Press.
Paris, Sept. 27. Vice-Admiral Lon,
U. S. N., commanded of American
naval forces in European waters, has
gone to Constantinople to direct
"possible naval operations" in Turkish
waters.
INTENT NOT HOSTILE
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Sept. 27. Paris news
dispatches announcing that Vice-Admiral
Long of the American navy had
gone to Constantinople to direct "pos
sible naval operations" was not under
stood here to mean that a demonstra
tion of warships against the Turks was
not a part of the program.
REGISTRARS TO OPEB
Bl
FBEL1WS1GHS.
BOOKS OCTOBER 5
By the Asbsciated Press.
Raleigh, N..C, Sept. 27-
-Registra-
. ' tinn Vtrifilrc -Pcir tho plprt.irn to hf held
bread, an estimated 5U.WU lonowers, . ----- -- -
October 5. county boards of election
of U. S. Senator Thos. E. Watson to
day are leaderless and waiting for a
man who can rally them again.
Throughout the state there is sad
ness over the" senator's death with
both political friends and enemies alike
expressing regret to the bereaved iam
ily at "Hickory Hill," near Thomp
son, Ga., . where the funeral wilt be
held tomorrow afternoon.
POPE WIRES KEMAL
By the Associated Press.
Rome, i Sept. 27. Pope Pius today
telegraphed Mustapha Kemal Pasha
urging that the Turkish commander
use every possible means to prevent
war.
the
rSSTBTof his iroP08'
however, and his large following m
Greece he will be unable to escape
responsibility.
noip nrcnurrioNS ON
V HUDSON-ESSEX CARS
The Abernethy Motor Company to
need a substantial reduc
tion in the tprice of Hudson and
Essex automobiles, the new price ef
fective September 22. These cars are
now quoted at the lowest point in
their history.
were, advised today by Col. P. M.
Pearsall, chairman of the state board
of elections. ,
INSURANCE MEN PLAN
. BETTER SERVICE
By the Associated Press. '
Newark, N. J., Sept. 27. Un.
States Senator Joseph Frelinghuysen,
friend of President Harding and on.
of the Republican leaders in con
gress, was nominated Tuesday in a
sweeping victory of more than two
to one over Peo. L." Record, a Jersey
City lawyer.
In . the November election Senator
Frelinghuysen will fight it . out with
Gov. W. I. Edwards for United States
senator. Ah Governor Edwards is
the champion of the wets, the voter?
lock for a warm contest. 1
'it.
i " COTTON
ByHjjhe Associated Press.
New York, Sept. 27. The cotton
iiai kef showed continued nervousness
this morning owing to a . rumor of
October liquidation and scattered
southern .'selling. Liverpool made a
steady showing, but the market weak
ened right after the call, with prices
20 to 28 points ' net lower on the
active months.
Open
October 20.73
December , 21.05
January I 20.82
March .1 2090
May 20.82
Hickory cotton 20 1-2 cents
By the Associated Press.
Asheville, N. C, Sept. 27. "First
brigade's in good condition, sir," re
ported Col. J. P.- Wood, standing at
attention despite the weight of his
four score years, to give an account of
his brigade the past year in its fight
against trme, iho ever ipersisting foe.
"First brigade's in good order, sir,''
he repeated, "composed of as fine
body of men as ever fought, though
the ranks have been decimated and
thinned to a mere skeleton."
Colonel Wood carried his report to
the state reunion of Confederate
veterans today because his chief, (Vd.
A. II. Boyden of Salisbury, was un
able to be present.
But Col. P. G Austin, commander
of the second brigade, was presrnl
and declared that "Warren county
with only 10 living veterans had VI
lu re for the reunion." Ho paid tribute
will be served ' 10 efculon Baird Vance as the "great
est and grandest man North Carol inn
had ever produced."
Not to be outdone, Gen. G. Hall of
Red Springs asserted the third
brigade is the "best and fightingcet
ottpit brigade in the south if you don't
believe it, challenge us to a game of
horseshoes."
Maj. J. W. Goodwin of Asheville
reported for the fourth brigade,' be
cause his commander, Gen. R. M. Ray
vvas ill and could not be present. Ire
asserted that Buncombe had the larg
est camp in the state. - -
mander, ."paid tribute to the United"
Daughters of the Confederacy who.
had helped organize the veterans, as
sisted and comforted them in a
thousand ways, by providing uniforms '
and transportation and by even paying
off the debts of the camps.
Officers will be. elected this after
noon and tonight the pages' ball will 1
held. Singing of old war songs featui
ed the morning session.
The reunion will terminate --Thursday
morning with a paradi of veter
ans tomorrow.
Close
20.43
20.G8
20.50
20.55
2051
Taxi Drivers Prmnfce
- r - . . - - -
7
Hot airings, Ark., Sept. 25. Big
ger alid better ervice to the public
through local agents will be one of
the topics to be discussed at the an
nual convention of the National As
sociation of Insurance Agents, to be
held here October 3 to 6.
The association was organized in
Chicago. Sept. 30, 1896. The member
shin has grown from the original
twenty agents to more than ten thous
and in forty states. Several hundred
are expected to attend the convention.
Some . of the speakers on the pro
gram are: E. B. Dunning of Duluth.
Minn.: Julius H. Barnes, president of
the Chamber of Commerce of the
United .States; Francis R. ''Stoddard,
Jr., Hew York, superintendent of in
surance; A. G. Chanman of Louisville;
Charles H. Holland of. the Royal ln
domnitv Co., and R. R. Currier of
Black Mountain, N. C.
By the Associated Press.
Charlotte, N. C, Sept.-27. Gaston
county day ''was observed at the
Made-in-Carolina exposition today
and hundreds of Gastonians came in
automobile to attend the exposition.
The industrial situation was the
subject of an adress to be delivered
late in the -date by J, H. Separk, a
. If the taxi drivers of. Hickory, who
pay a stiff city license,-are able to
handle the crowds attending the Four
County Fair next week, the doors will
not be opened for outside drivers, it
was decided at the meeting of city
council last night. The local taxi men
snade the proposition themselves, of
fering to put the fare at 25 cents and
promising to provide enough cars to
take care of the crowds. Should they
fail to handle the situation, the bars
will be dropped and anybody .with a
good recommendation yn be given a
permit to haul persons that week..
The question of parking on Ninth
avenue, between the postoffice and
twelfth street, came up -when Messrs.
M. Cr Yoder, T. K. Henry and ; W. L.
Ingold - asked for some ruling'. t'nat
would be satisfactory to the city and
at the same time not injure their busi
ness on ' the avenue. Mr. Yoder, who
is proprietor of the Hickory Battery
Comjpany said that a car stops in front
of his place from five-to ten minutes
for service, that he had nd other place
to stop cars and asked that some way
be found whereby he would not be
it is liable could make a just-settlement.,;
The plant was erected -under
direction of the state board of health,
which has also been asked to look into
the. present situation. Judg E. B.
Cline filed a claim for Mrs. Bessie fa.
Huggins for alleged damages to her
property close to the plant.
On petition of property owners.
Eighteenth street between Sixth ave
nue and Eighth avenue was declared
an improvement district and will be
graded, top-soiled and saml-elaj'ed. The
same property owners petitioned, for
a sidewalk on the west .side" of the.
street Those signing for the street im
provement were H. C. Cline, -Elsie L.
Miller, J. D. Wingler, J. E. Bosfc John
K. Crouch, A. W. Hasty, W. W. Burns,
W. M. Deal, A. L. Pope, G, N, Hut
ton, U. Flagler, A. S. Abernethy, Stan- ,
dard Garage and Sales Company, S.
LI Bowman, Carl M. Deitz, Mrs. V. I.
Burns, W. C. Thompson and W. A. Car
penter. Chief Lentz j-ut in an appeal last,
night for a new police car,, but while
the hearts of counciimen. shriveled in
sympathy they said so, too they did
not see the bones, the cart wheels,
made to lose business oft account of the . beans, simoleons or other aliases for
nanw street. The questoin was left the first, second, .third and. fourth pay
open w;hile City Manager Balfew and ments. , . , :
Chief Lentz were instructed o see Former Police Sergeant Sigmon, who
about opening up tne aney DacK oi was , lniielintely suspended - several
Ninth avenue from Federal street to
Twelfth street. It was believed that
this would solve the difficulty. : -
Chas. W. Bagby and John Huggins
and Garland Link, the two - latter
property - owners near the disposal
plant, appeared before council in re
gard to some settlement of their claims
for damages by reason of alleged od
ors coming from the plant. The city
has appointed P. A. Setzer and C. C
weeks ago, applied last night 'for re
instatement. The matter was discussed
informally, but m. it was near the time- .
for adjournment, no action was taken. ,
Suggestion also was made before the ,
board that business houses whose awn- '
ings are lower than seven feet from the '
sidewalk be requested to elevate them
the required altitude and that proper-ty-ownei-s
whose trees have not been
trimmed look into the desirability; of ,
T" A. ' J f f A. 1 J - i. J 1- I -1 m . ,
textile manufacturer, while Congress-1 DO,sl lo.v'.S11 tne P1" u?ier1n," ersavlng oit a tew bottom limbs.-Theso '
T T,..i-:.-. x. ..--ijvalue of the property and what dam- hn rainy weather make nmtosfrinmt
man rt i. rsniwiniciM friiiKP h qtihmk .1 ? 1. i . .i ' , .. .1 : .. ... .. ... -
: - ' ages it nas susiainea ana maKe re-ueave the sidewalk
cn "Gaston county."
1 commendation so that the city in casejing.
or take a drehah-
JlT, " " .

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