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The Kings Mountain herald. (Kings Mountain, N.C.) 18??-1974, May 12, 1966, Image 1

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ne the of | in of in eed to ure en- een me, lder Sub- ash EL- TY, AY, lock the te: les rth of No. the No. ted ine the de ns ray 45 in ay; 8 to er; rth lest... IN- vey ‘es- yor, les- ber m- m- ad- irs the and at arty a vet- ; of ‘ein ded ject oril, | ‘Margaret Cornwell's and they ‘of Macon, and two grandchil- nounced that candidates for coun- dates will be recognized. I ty vice-chairman, is not eligible . for re-election by virtue of her having been recently elected i chairman of the county's Women includes 28 precinct chairmen, 28 J executive committee, elects offic- Tickets On Sale ~ Populati reater Kings Mountain ity Limits re for Greater ings 34 hats y. direc Mountain s derived from 1 Kings Mountain of ts figure'is from the United States census of 1960. on 10,320 8,256 census. The city ’ as Kings Mountcin's Reliable Newspaper > Pages Today L. 77. 19 Es ineral-Bound, sters In Wreck: illins Charged IS. Ernest Hayes and Miss garet Cornwell te Macon, Ga., about 12:30 day afternoon due to the ith of a brother-in-law. ithin a few blocks their trip interrupted, when Mrs. yes' 1963 Buick was struck } the corner of Gold street and rk road by a 1965 Chevrolet blice say was driven by Ray nson Sullins, 1537 Belmar ive, Gastonia. Sullins is free . der $200 bond and charged th public drunkenness, viola- on of the prohibition laws and on the wrong side of the oad. Trial -is docketed for Mon- fay in city recorder’s court. The Chevrolet was proceeding past on York road, the Hayes car south. Damage to the Hayes car 'was estimated at $450, and to the Chevrolet $400. None were hurt. The sisters returned to Miss proceeded to Macon in her car. The brother-in-law was O. E. Hawkins, 57, who died Sunday morning at 3 am. He had been ill since last July when he un- derwent an operation for a brain tumor. Surviving are his wife, the for- mer Lucille Cornwell, of Kings Mountain, a daughter by a previ- ous marriage, Mrs. Nick Brock, dren. Funeral rites and burial were in Macon Monday afternoon. 2 New Precinct Chairmen In Area Number 4 Township has two new Democratic chairmen of its four precincts and a third has changed assignment. 3 . . d Biennial precinct meetings were Resurfection Lutheran — church; held Saturday in @ prelude to th county convention at the court- house in Shelby the coming Sat- urday and to be convened at 2p ry inn itt ca Hugh D. Ormand, veteran chairman of West Kings Moun- tain precinct, said he was not a candidate for re-election and was replaced by J. Ollie Harris, former East Kings Mountain chairman, who changed residence several weeks ago. Other mem- bers are Mrs, F_ A. McDaniel, Jr., vice-chairman, Mrs. C. T. Car- penter, Jr., Wilson Crawford and Martin Hanmon. Willard Boyles was elected chairman of Bethware, replacing Cameron Ware, who declined the chairmanship because he is a member of the county election board. Mr. Ware was elected a committeeman and others are Mrs. H. A. Goforth, vice-chair- man, Mrs. Lamar Herndon, and John D_ Jones. Leonard Smith was elevated to the chairmanship at East Kings Mountain. Other ‘members are Mrs. Fred Withers, vice-chairman, Mrs. J. E. Lipford, Otis Falls, Jr., and S. A. Crouse, Bob Hambright was re-elected chairman at Grover. Other mem- bers are Mrs. Paul Byers, vice- chairman, Mrs, Arthur Davis, Arthur B. Davis, and Clyde Ran- dall. County Chairman Clint Newton announced this week he would seek re-election, All Democrats are invited to the convention, he said, as he an- ty and district offices would be invited to make two - minute speeches. Township office candi- Mrs F. A. McDaniel, Jr., coun- Democrats. The executive committee, which vice-chairmen, president of the women’s organization, president of the Young Democrats, and im- mediate past chairman of the ers. For YDC Rally Cleveland County Young Dem- ocrats are beginning ticket sales this week for a party rally May 23 at Brackett Cedar Park. William (Bill) White, Kings Mountain lawyer and chairman‘ of the YDC, said tickets are $2 and the rally is expected to at- tract 1,000 of the party faithful. “There will be live music, good barbecue and old:fashioned poli: ticking”, said White. Mr, White said the various political hope- were en | PRESIDENT — Rev. Jordan has been elected presi- dent of the Kings Mountain Ministerial Association for the coming year. Howard Jordan Heads Minister's Group Rev. Howard Jordan, pastor of Central Methadist church, has been elected president of the Kings Mountain Ministerial Asso- ciation for the coming year. Mr. Jordan succeeds Rev. C. R. Goodson, pastor of East Gold Street Wesleyan Methodist church. : Other officers will include Rev. H.-G. Clayton, pastor of First Nazarene church, vice-presi- dent; and Rev_ Floyd Willis, pas- tor of Westover Baptist church, secretary-treasurer. Chairmen of the various com- mittees will be: Rev. Thomas Richie, pastor of Boyce Memorial ARP, radio; Dr. Paul Ausley, pas: tor of First Presbyterian, Bible- In-Schools; Rev. Curtis Bundy, Oak View Baptist, county home; Rev. Goodson, chairman and treasurer of the welfare commit: tee which includes Rev. George Julian, pastor of Second Baptist; Rev. David Castor, pastor of and Rev. Robert Mann, pastor of First Baptist church, chairman of the committee on hospitals. Board Adopts Two Resolutions The city board of commission- ers adopted two resolutions at Tuesday nizht's regular May meeting. Unanimously approving a Aux- iliary Police Unit, the commission said a training class will be started as soon as possible and noted that up to 19 vacancies are to be filled Auxiliary policemen will work under supervision of the city police department and assist at recreational activities and youth programs, among oth- ers. The commission also invited the community to participate in the May 21—June 21 Clean-Up and Beautification effort, calling on citizens to utilize 10-30 gallon- size garbage cans with covers in disposing of garbage. Legion To Serve Buffet Luncheon American Legion Post 155 will serve a buffet lunch Sunday from 12 noon until 2 p.m.,, Commander Dick McGinnis has announced. 75 cents for children under 12, McGinnis said. Mrs, Margaret R. Ward will serve the meal. PRESBYTERIAN Dr, Paul Ausley's sermon topic Sunday morning at First Presbyterian church will be Plates are $1.50 for adults and | tablished 1889 Kings Mountain, N. C., Thursday, May 12, 1966 Seventy-Seventh Year & Community Improvement City Annexes Four Tracts; Total 65 Acres - Four outside-city properties ap- proximating 65 acres of land were annexed by the city commission Tuesday night following public hearing. The full board approved the re- quests of Mr. and Mrs, C. Erskine Watterson, Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Mauney, J. Wilsen Crawford and Hal S. and Fred W. Plonk. The Wattersons own land ap- feet on ‘_inwood road and 500 feet on Brookwood drive, the Mauney property is 18 acres in the southeast of the city at convergence of I-85 and N.C. 161 York road, the Crawford tract is 27 acres, east side of York road, and the Plonk properties are 29 acres south of Kings Mountain Cotton Oil Corpany. The city also accepted deed for two acres of land from the Plonks to be used as a recreation area in the Crescent Hill section. In other actions: ] 1) The natural gas system bud- get was hiked by $39,500 to an all-time high of $376,500 for the present fiscal year The mayor explained that “excellent busi- ness’ requires the adjustment, meaning, he said, the city will re- ceive $39,500 more in gas sales this year than anticipated in the budget. 2) Recognized officially the recreation department a depart- ment of city, meaning full-time of the recreation de- partirent will receive benefits af- forded other city employees. 3) Approved on an “if and when funds are availble” Lasis petition for paving, curb and gut- kim prais policemen for their “efficient manner in operation of the department”. Mr. Hayes com- mended city police for their quickness in-apprehending a hit- run driver in a May 1 accident in which his wife was involved. He also suggested a “raise in pay” for policemen. He told the board ! he appeared before the city com- mission “to give out some bou- quets.” The police department also drew praise from city officials present. Attach Fatal To Boadus Cash Funeral rites for Broadus C. Cash, 53, were held Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. from Cherokee Street Baptist church, interment fol- lowing in Mountain Rest Ceme- tery. Mr. Cash died Sunday night in Meridian, where he had lived the past five years. Death was attributed to a heart attack. A native of Cleveland County, he was a veteran of World War IL Surviving Cash, of Belmont; Cash of Connecticutt; grandchildren. Rev. George Leigh officiated at the final rites. pie are his son, Fred and Vernon and five KIWANIS CLUB J. T. Price of West Asheville, Lieutenant Governor of Kiwan- is District 1, will pay his offi- cial visit to the Kings Moun- tain Kiwanis club at their Thursday night meeting at 6:45 “Assembly Actions.” p.m. at the Woman's club. Slow, slow, slow say the voting registrars concerning the political pace. i No too, slow, say the candi- dates busy criss-crossing the county in an effort to shake all hands possible before voting day now just 16 days distant. All candidates agree on one fact: Cleveland is a large coun- ty. 3 Principal major development of the political week was an- nouncement by Democratic Chairman Clint Newton that he stands for re-election. Another was announcement by United States Senator Everett Jordan that Clyde Nolan, Shelby realtor, is his Cleveland County manager, a role Mr. Nolan filled successfully in the campaign six years ago. ticket with 59 candidates, a fuls will be present for hand. cil il |didates, a county sheriff's race icluding thre can $id Senator’s|. a Otherwise, in spite of a “long” : Registrars Say Slow, Candidates Not Too Slow; Primaries May 28 race featuring eight candidates for two nominations, a treasurer’s race with four candidates, and various other races, the Demo- cratic primary campaign had all the outward appearances of be- ing a gloved campaign. Candidates were meeting peo- ple, counting on the wining smile and bright appearance to bring them through. Numerous candidates visited Kings Mountain during the past week, including Rep. Robert Z. Falls and House Candidate Wil- liam D. Harrill, of Forest City. Sheriff Candidate Ambrose D. Cline, Senator Lyn Hollowell, and County Commissioner Candidate avid E. Zeam made return trips. i Mountain House Candi- date W. K. Mauney, Jr. criss- 2d his home county and ter of portion of Woodside Drive. - rd) Gra’ x “Hayek | 1088: Mountain, ar TO WIN DEGREE — Tommy Gil- bert will be graduated in com- mencement exercises at Lime- stone collegeat Gaffney, S. C. Tommy Gilbert To Win Degree Thomas Lee Gilbert, Jr. of Shelby, forrerly of Kings Moun- tain, will receive his B.S. degree in biology Sunday in commence- ment exercises at Limestone col- lege in Gaffney, S, C. Gilbert, son of Mr and Mrs. Tom L. Gilbert, Sr. of Jackson: ville, Fla. formerly of Kings Mountain, is associated with Medical Aides Laboratories, Inc. in Shelby. He and his wife, the former Jane Byars of Kings Mountain, reside in Sheloy at 836 East Main street with their two children, Jeff, age four, and Leann, age three. Mrs. Gilberts daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Byars of superintendent Clinton Jolly, of Carolina Throwing Company, D. Green Post 155, American was elected commander of Otis Legion, in annual post elections held last Thursday. He will suc- ceed Dick McGinnis. Other officers elected were Gene Wright, first vice-com- mander; Bruce McDaniel, second | vice-commander; J. H. McDaniel, Jr.,, finance officer; David Dele- vie,, sergeant-at-arms; H. O.! (Toby) Williams, historian; Rob- | ert Hurlburt, chaplain; Gene Steffy, service officer; Charles T.| Carpenter, Jr., member of the] scholarship committee; and Hoyle (Snooks) McDaniel, Robert Wright, Ben T. Goforth, J. T. Mec- Ginnis, Jr. and E. C. (Abie) Mar- tin, members of the executive committee. The new officers will be in- stalled at the June meeting. Band Concert Set For May 19 Annual spring concert of the 90-piece Kings Mountain high school marching band will be held Thursday evening, May 19th, at 8 p.m. in the cafeteria of the new high school on Phifer road. The program is free to the in- terested public and is under the direction of Director Joe C. Hed- den. Concert program will feature marches, novelty numbers, classi- cal music and music of two Broadway shows, “Carrousel” and “Wizard of Oz.” Members of the band are: Flutes: Myra Ware, Debbie Hurlbut, Kathy Plonk, Barbara | Hord, Janet Bowman, Ware, Jane Crawford, mille Leonard. Clarinets: John Clemmer, Lin- da Allen, Mary Jo Hord, Del Go- forth, Grace Moore, Angela Dot- son, Don Bridges, Mike Brown, Barry Bumgardner, Morris Pat- i ton, Albert Thombs, Wendell Bunch, Bernice, Bowen, Vickie Bowen, Gloria Greene, Cindy Jol- ly, Diane Keeter, Charlotte Mar- tin, Jean Phifer, Paulette Phifer, Phyllis Putnam.. and Ca- Cornets: Leslie Joy, Larry Wood, Archie Maples, Victor Laughridge, Mike Boheler, Rich- ard Etheridge, Philip Fisher, Mark Goforth, Mike McDaniel, Roger Philbeck, Larry Stacey. French horns: Mike Greene, Brent Goforth, Tommy Bridges, Tommy Clemmer, Ronnie Har- de a return visit to Rutherford, Senator Jack White | mon. - Bass Clarinet: ‘Paul Eleanor |’ Clean-Up Drive Committee | Lists Campaign | Objectives Full Committee To Number 112; City Sub-Divided The steering committee of the community-wide clean-up and beautification campaign — to begin May 21 — Wednesday adopted a set of objectives for the month-long effort. * The committee also: 1) Completed carving the city's five political wards into sub- districts. : 2) Announced a total of 112 citi- zens will have key positions in. the campaign, including five ward steering committees, three- member district committees in Wards 1 through 4, and a five- member district committee in Ward 5. (Ward 5 is largest, both in area and population). The committee, which includes Elmore Alexander, chairman, Haywood Brooks, Rev. M. L. Campbell, Charles E. Dixon, and Mrs. George Houser. Mayor John Henry Moss is an ex officio mem- CT. The following objectives were listed: 1. It has been noted that we have in our city numerous parcels of property en which are located many items such as abandoned - EARLY CALLS WELCOME. avail themselves of the city's proffer to remove them free _ during. the clean-up campaign May 21 - June 21 can get the . Service prior to May 21, if they wish. Indeed, the. city sanita- tion department, envisioning many calls of this servi want to get started with job quickly as possible, Mayor John Henry Moss reminded Wednesday. | automobiles, discarded and unus- ed lumber, discarded automobile tires, bathtubs and refrigerators along with many other discarded items. Situations such as this are not only unsightly but are unsan- itary. Items such as these, left untended, breed all types of ro- dents which are unhealthy and a definite detriment to our citizens. We, therefore, request our fel- low citizens to take inventories of their properties and if they find situations such as described, take steps to remove them, 2. Vacant lots left to grow over with all types of vines, etc tend to breed all types of rodents and also are a definite detriment to all citizens, We request that any- one owning such property clear away such growth in order to eliminate an unhealthy situation. On Page 6 City Leases Parking Lot The city commission Tuesday night voted to lease the adjacent lot behind City Hall from Kings Mountain Savings & Loan Asso- ciation to be used as a 28-car off- street; parking lot. Agreement by the city and Kings Mountain Savings & Loan Association is that the city pay the association 30 percent of the meter profits for rental. The city will also pave, grade and beautify the area and it is anticipated. that a water foun- tain, trees, boxwood shrubbery, and lighting will enhance the area, Mayor John Moss said. A public telephone booth will also be installed. The city has a five-year lease and an option-for renewal, Two-hour meters in- stalled. Improvements are expect: ed to cost $1350., the mayor told | the board. Bassoon: Cindy Ware: i Under terms of the agreement, “the lessee will erect parking spaces with parking meters on the prem and in addition to this, pave said property and as consideration and rental for the premises'shall pay to the lessor 30 percent of the monies collected of said collections going to the parking meter company and 30 percent to the lessee. The park- ing meter and the a- ye, "y mounts paid te the lessor shall monthly basis.” Citizens - Who have tain, S/Sgt. Donald L. Carpenter “| ®ars, other heavy and derclict homes who plan to 4 Central Students Fiigihle To Vote? » | To Give Concert | . A free concert by the Seventh | S d L and Eighth Grade Chorus of | atur ay ast Central Elementary school will | . 1 4 be given Tuesday night at R gi D Y in Central auditorium, ¢ S Ia on da Principal R. G. Franklin said | YS the resist parents and friends of students. = So Jame on lie regisaa are invited to attend. = | ion The program will te under the | direction af Mrs. J. N. McClure, choral director. Attack Fatal To Carpenter | Total for the township is 24 Jesse Lee Carpenter, 60, vet. | new voters, four at Grover, 10 at eran Southern Railway express | Rost Rings 1 2 Wey. representative, died Wednesday | 5° Mouniaip and six at eth. evening at 6:30 p.m. on duty at Ya In addition, there were sev- the Southern Depot here. Death eral transters. was attributed to a heart attack. | The registrars will be at the bie hay Bot hoon Si places Sain un- ! gements, which | til sundown. New families to are incomplete, will be announced [ Kings Mountain must register if by Harris Funeral Home. [they wish to vote. Twenty-year- A native of Gaston County, Mr. who will observe their twen- Carpenter was the son of the | ty-first birthdays by the day of late Mr. and Mrs, Walter H. Car | the general election in November penter. Jie Yas a member of | are eligible to register and vote oyce Memorial ARP church. | in the primaries. Surviving are his wife, Mrs.| oh | If not, Saturday will be your last day to get it there prior to the May 28 primaries. | Registration books have Leen | open for the past two weeks but _| registration activity has been negligible. PRICE TEN CENTS Plan Is Approved Federal Approval Sought; Prelude To Grants, Loans The board of city conmissioners Tuesday approved an application to the federal government which could lead to numerous-—grants and loans for community im- ‘provements. Officially, the application is entitled “Presentation of a work- able program for community im- provement for small communi- ties” for the elimination and prevention .of slums and blight in Kings Mountain, N, C. It was prepared by Traffic & Planning Associates, of Hickory, is described by Charles H. Davis of the Hickory firm as the initial step in obtaining federal grants or loans for any desired and at- tainable facility. : The application, if approved, would result in the appointment f a five-member authority to tonduct any approved programs, a citizens advisory committee, and a committee on minority housing. ! Subsequently, the commission appropriated $2000 to cover costs of preparing the application, and indicated it would make an ad- ditional $4,000 appropriation dur- ing the fiscal year beginning July, to further the project. Should a project or projects be approved, appropriation would be repaid to the city treas- ury. : Various and sundry federal programs are included, recreation facilities, which are eligible for Rosie Queen Carpenter: one Persons who have moved from daughter, Miss Evelyn Carpenter, | Ne precinct to another should of Charlotte; and three sons, |Fegister to vote. Gene Kings Moun | persons denied registration in 1964 because they eould not read and write ‘are now eligible to reg- ister and vote. of the USAF in Phoenix; Arizona, and S/Sgt. Larry K. Carpenter of the USAF at Myrtle Beach, S. 3 H C. Mrs. J. H. Arthur is West Kings Also surviving are four bro-| Mountain registrar at the Nation- thers; Charles Carpenter, James | al Guard Armory, Mrs. Nell Cran: Carpenter and Bill Carpenter, all | ford is East Kings Mountain re- of Kings Mountain, and Carl Car- | gistrar at City Hall courtroom, penter of Los Angeles, Califor- | Mrs. J. B. Ellis is Grover regis- nia; six . sisters, Mrs. Walter | trar at Grover fire station, and Whitaker, Mrs. Paul Smith and | Mrs. John D. Jones is registrar Mrs. Andy Dover, all of Kings |at Bethware school. Mountain, Mrs. Manley Starnes Registrars noted there is some of Shelby, Mrs. Max Clark of |confusion concerning a change in Bessemer City, and Mrs. George | the election laws, whereby the Walden of Savannah, Ga., and | residence requirement for voting two grandchildren. ¢ is one year in the state and 30 ee days in the precinct. The former law was 90 days in the preciret. Registrars also noted Lions Nominate New Officers of age by the general election day in November is eligible to that a | | person who will become 21 years | federal grants of up to two-thirds cost, residential area improve- ments, eligible for grants up to three-fourths cost, open spaces improvements such as parks and playgrounds eligible for grants up to 90 percent of cost, and pub- lic housing, which are eligible for 100 percent loans, Already projected here are a recreation . facility, uplifting for the’ business district, and a city public utilities building. Also projected is extension of Railroad avenue and renovation of City Hall. ¥ The application has been file with the area coordinator, urbar development, Atlanta, Ga. Eight Receive Safety Awards “Safety is simply striving to stay alive’; North Carolina Labor Commis- sioner Frank Crane, of Raleigh, reizister and vote in his party pri- i mary. Registrars in Number 4 Town- ship also noted that few citizens, former voters but disenfranchis- ed in 1964 due to inability to pass Hal S. Plonk, Kings Mountain realtor, has been nominated for president of the Kings Mountain Lions club for the coming year. Other nominees, presided by the nominating committee at Tuesday night's meeting of the civie club, are: : For First Vice-President: How- | eral voting rights act. Registrars ard Bryant. | said few have availed themselves For Second Vice-President: Bill | the opportunity. Plonk. - For Third Vice-President: Wil- | lie Williams. For Secretary: Bill Moss. For Treasurer: Raymond Holmes. For Lion Tamer: Larry Allen. For Tail-Twister: Fred With- ers. For Directors, terms expiring 1968, Bill White, Bill Jonas and James Stoll. Members of the nominating committee are Harry Jaynes, chairman; Odus Smith and Jonas Bridges; Barnes To Head College Band ity at Raleigh and son of Mr. and Mrs. B.. N. Barnes Mountain, has been elected presi- dent of the University Band for the coming year. The band is composed of 175 students. Barnes plays first cornet. Lutheran Pastor Charles Easley Explains Presbyterian Action Kenneth fzarnes, rising senior | at North Carolina State Univers- of Kings | | speaking at Friday night's safety awards banquet in Shelby, said | that in 1965 a total of 1,631 per- | sons died on North Carolina high- | ways while 150 dieid as the result the literacy test, are now eligible {of on-thejob accidents. to vote by terms of the 1965 fed- | Mr. Crane presented awards to 152 Cleveland County industries | and businesses for top safety rec: [ords during 1965 at the' annual awards program sponsored by | the Shelby Chamber of Com- merce and the N. C. Department of Labor. Foote Mineral Company's [Kings Mountain Operation re- | ceived the top award—a bar cita- tion for eight years without a time-loss accident. Accepting the award was Howard Broadwater, zeneral superintendent, as 24 em- ployees looked on. The banquet at Hotel Charles attracted a crowd of 200, includ- ing executives and employees of the honored firms. Commissioner. Crane said the a- wards are based on one of three standards: firms which operated { for a calendar year without a dis- abling injury; firms which a- chieve a 40 percent reduction in | their rate of disabling * injuries (Editor's Note: Last week a Kings Mountain Herald editorial criticized the action of the Pres- obedience. Rev, Charles W. Eas- ley, pastor of St Matthew's Luth- eran church undertakes to gex- plain the Presbyterian action in this article. which he entitles “A Second Look at Civil Disobedi- ence.”) . At the recent convention of the | and right, it may be that citizens| during a year; and firms which will have to refuse ‘to obey the are able to operate 50 per cent or bad law in order to keep from ‘better than the state average fo sinning. °° | their industrial categories with This has been misunderstood | regard to on-the-job accidents. by many both within and with-| Among firms receiving firs’- out the church. It has been | year certificates in the “larga branded a move by the “lib-|firm” category were Carolia erals.” Some have claimed that| Throwing Company, Mauney Hus it is the church “meddling” where iery Mills and Lambeth Rope it has no business. Be that as it| Corporation, all of Kings Moun- from said meters, with 40 percent |’ “Southern” Presbyterian Church many forth-right stands were taken. Among them was a state- ment on “Civil disobedience.” In making this stand the Presby- terian Church, U. S. takes its place beside practically every other major Protestant denomin- ation in our country. They have dangerous position. If the church’s stand is mis- where no laws. are obeyed and The church is not advocating the due processes of law have ail Continued On Paye 6 failed to bring a change for good may. To say the least it is a|tain. In the “small firm” cate; | gory, those with under 50 understood in the smallest way, | ~~ Continued On Page 6 it can lead to ANARCHY. A state everyone. does what is right ia Mom Had Special his own eyes.- And certainly the| church of the living God would | Birthday Gift A young Kings Mountain mo- all had something to say on the [ber the last to advocate such a ther thinks her birthday gift is matter. break-down in society. Not with |special © : The ' situation is this. The|its emphasis on unselfishness, Mrs. Hope, Jr. on her churches have all favored civil|and brotherhood, where the birthda gave birth to disobedience AS A LAST RE. |rights of others are always held | her third chi girl—in Kings SORT. That means, when there is | in highest esteem under law and| Mountain nd evil afoot in bad laws and all |order. The ba iis How Stas | tioned in" | ployees, al ‘two-year certificate AIR pp PNT ry pater AAS a YS

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