North Carolina Newspapers

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VOL. XXXII, No. 30
Automatic Job Feeders.
Three Job Presses. No
Job Too Large or Too
Small foi Us to Handle. ^
Phone No. 11.
FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 1021.
Lose First Game And Come Back
Strong In Second. Wall And
Magness Feature.
Playing Mt. Pleasant Collegiate In
stitute, the fastest outfit they have
faced this season, the local highs
dropped the first game Monday to
the visitors 11 to 2 in a game featur
ed by the heavy hitting of the junior
collegians and the nervousness of the
Shelby defense, and on Tuesday turn
ed the tables and outclassed Mt.
Pleasant in a 4 to 1 victory, that vergL
ed on a shut-out.
Dedmond and Lee were both hit
hard in Monday’s game and their sup
porting cast made air expeditions at
tegular intervals with the result that
Shelby looked weak against the hard
hitting cadets. Shelby’s off day was
strengthened by the steady work of
Beam, behind the plate, and the hit
ting of Magness, southpaw outfielder
* R H B
Mt. Pleasant--11 11 1
Shelby _-2 0 C
Come Back Strong.
Writh Wall, master of deceptive de
livery, twirling, the highs fought out
a good revenge Tuesday, but-hitting,
out-fielding and out-fighting their
conquerors of the previous day. The
infield and outer works played a
steadier and more determined brand
of ball and aided their heave: in
working out a two-hit game, the first
time the visitors had been so huti'b
led. On the offense the youngst: rs
connected with a deadly regularity,
Cline, the club’s star, and young
Magness leading the barrage, the
latter with a triple, and the work of
Beam in nabbing airy fouls being
again exceptional.
The collegians had a word of pra:se
for Coach Gurley and his team and
the best high twirler they have faced.
That Wall' wa-ked well is evidenced
by the Mt. Pleasant-Lenoir College
game, in which Mt. Pleasant secured
four hits, two more than Wall allow
ed them.
Play Asheville Frday and Saturday.
With six victories out of seven
games the highs are in a mood to
battle hafd in their two games with
the strong Asheville Highs here Fri
day and Saturday. The attendance is
increasing slightly and with the com
ing of the strong mountain array is
expected to be more encouraging. A
sale of season tickets will be put on
immediately as the club expenses are
delivering some deadly uppercuts to
the income sheet.
M. P. C. I. —-__AB R II PO A E
C. Watts, ss ___ ..4 0 0 3 2 0
Fink, 3b -.4 0 110 1
Goodman, lb_,._3 0 0 6 0 2
Howard, rf-..4 0 0 1 0 0
H, Watts, c --4 0 0 4 1 0
Petrea, p-4 0 114 0
Bodie, 2b -__4 0 0 2 3 0
Mock, cf _ _r-3 1 0 4 0 0
Farmer, If 1_..3 0 0 2 0 0
33 1 2 21 10 3
Shelby -AB R H PO A E
Wilson,'rf -4 2 0 1 0 0
Arrowood, lb _4 0 0 8 0 0
Magness, If., __4 2 2 1 0 0
Cline, ss -4 0 2 4 2 0
Beam, c ...4 0 18 10
Dixon, 3b _4 0 0 0 2 1
Hardin, cf ..4 0 1 0 0 0
Wall, p - 4 0 0 1 8 0
Bobbitt, 2b ___3 0 0 4 2 0
35 4 6 27 15 1
Rev. Dr. John M. Lander,, of the
Brazil conference, * died in that far
away mission field March 20 after a
lingering illness. Dr. Lander went to
Brazil in 1889 and has labored there
for fifty-five years. He was a son of
the sainted Dr. Samuel Lander of
North and South Carolina, who found
ed Lander College at Greenwood. S. C.
and was a cousin of Rev. W. L.
Sherrill of*our conference. Dr. Lander
was an honor graduate of Wofford
and later attended Vanderbilt before
going to Brazil. He was founder of
Cranberry College at Juz de Fora and
was several times a member of the
general conference from that mission.
Two of his sons, William . and Mal
colm Lander, are now students at
Trinity College, Durham.—N. C.
Christian Advocate.
Dr. Elliott Loses Infant
Lincoln County News.
William Forrest Elliott, Jr., one
week old son of Dr. and Mrs. W. F.
Elliott, died of Pneumonia last Thurs
day at the home of the parents on
South Aspin street. The burial service
was conducted Friday mroning, by
Rev. W. B. West and Rev. J. A. Snow,
and interment was made in Hollybrook
You will find hay, oats, mill feed,
flour, cotton seed meal and hulls,
chicken feeds, oyster shells, dairy
feed etc., at right prices at Campbells.
Shelby and Lawndule. Adv
1.043 SMITES
Three Churches Ila'e One-fourth of
Population in Sunday School.
Parse Classes for Men.
Shelby has been referred to recent
ly as a “leading Sunday school town,”
but few people know that approxi
mately otto-fourth of the up-town pop
ulation is in Sunday school every Sun
day morning. Approximate figures
secured from the Sunday school sup
erintendents of the three leading up
town churches, the First Baptist, Cen
tral Methodist and Presbyterian, show
that the average total attendance at
the three Sunday schools is 1,043. In
some instances this is larger, but the
figures were based on a general aver
age. With an average attendance of
around 1,000 during the winter
months Sunday school officiate hope
to have around 2,000 in regular class
es during the summer.
Although showing a good attend
ance the Central Methodist and First
Baptist churches have an attendance
considerably below total enrollment.
The Presbyterian church with an av
erage attendance of 125 out of a to
tal enrollment of 168 has a remark
able record. With only 171 resident
church members, the church has a
Sunday school enrollment of 108. The
First Baptist and Central churches
each have 250 more enrolled than at
tend regularly. However the total at
tendance speaks well for the town,
considering the population of the sec
tion of town covered by the three
churches. The number of men in Sun
day school is probably the most re
markable part of the Sunday school
figures—362 Shelby men and young
men are regular members at one of
the four Bible classes. These four
classes are taught bv O. Max Gard
ner, Clyde R. Hoey, I. C. Griffin and
John P. Mull, and the ability of the
four as Bible teachers is largely re
sponsible for the attendance.
Approximate figures from the
three superintendents are as follows:
First Baptist . 725
Central Moth. 718
Presbyterian 168
Ave. Classes
Att. Av. Att.
450 165
408 165
125 32
i Sun of Rutherford Hospital Surgeon
Leaves for Amazon Wilds to
Hunt tor Strange Birds.
I Henry Norris, jr., son of Dr. Henry
! Norris, of Rutherfordton, left Norfolk
yesterday as a member of an expedi
tion of ornithologists for explora
tions through the jungles of the up
j pc-r Amazon river in quest of a retil
| ian bird known as the hoatzin, accord
! ing to word received by his parents.
Mr. Norris is 22 years of age and
| after completing the wrok of the Le
! noir public schools, he left for north
! ern points and finished his education.
During the pa^ year he has been a
| student at the Evans school in Ari
; zona. His parents state that he has
; never before displayed an interest
I in being a naturalist,
j The creature to be sought, accord
; ing to scientist, is a relic of the pre
j'h’IsVoi U. ,Tges, beginning life as a
j fish paddling about in the swamps
| and in advanced stages developed
| wings and feathers and shedded the
! aquarian characteristis of infancy. ;
The expedition is headed by Ro
t (iolphe M. de Schaunesse and owner
I of an avia try, containing many rare
I birds at his home in Philadelphia. His
) companions are J. H. McGoldrick and
I Mr. Norris. The trip is being made
i on the steamship Stephen.
A cameraman is also in the party
and pictures of wild birds in their na
tive haunts will be taken. These pic
tures will be tendered to the use of
the educational board of Philadelphia.
A ardio set will be used for commun
ication with the outside world.
Dr. Norris is a prominent physician
of Rutherford county and operates a
hospital at Rutherfordton.
The B. S. H. S. commencement play
“Come out of the Kitchen” will be
presented by the literary societies
next Wednesday night April 16th. in
the high school auditorium at 8
o’clock. This play requires very elab
orate costumes which will be furnish
ed by McNeely Co., Shelby; the Para
gon Furniture company will furnish
the stage fettings. Reserve seat tick
ets at Riviere’s drug store and enjoy
a high class play given by home tal
ent, 50 and 75 cents.
The best place to buy that new hat,
suit, dress, coat, pair of shoes and any
thing else in the ready-to-wear line
j is beyond a doubt Campbell's. Ad
H. BECK ill IS
Well Known Citizen And Owner Of
Lithia Property To Be Buried
Here Toda>.
Mr. II. Reck Quinn passed away
quietly at his home on East Graham
street Thursday morning at 3 o'clock
followirg a protracted ill revs with
asthma and his remains will be in
terred at Sunset Ceme*ov today, the
funeral to be conducted from the resi
dence at 10:150 o’clock by Rev. W. A.
Murray, pastor of the Presbyterian
church. •
Mr. Quinn was 09 years of a. e
September. He was born in Shelby,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Anonymous
W. Quinn. On December l'2th ls83 he
Married Miss Qu'lla Andrews, da irli
ter of the late Dr. W. P. Andrews
who survives with one son, Dewitt
Quinn, proprietor of the South Shelby
Pharmacy, together with three bro
thers, Lawson who lives at Fordvce,
Ark., Cliff of Salisbury, Ben of Gal
veston, Texas. Another brother, Wil
liam, went west and has not been
Ward from in 25 years and he is sup
posed to be dead.
Mr. Quinn was a tailor by trade
and the son of a tailor which profess
ion ho followed for many years. About
20 years ago he purchased the Litiva
Springs property and conducted tin
fountain on the Court Square, the
waters of which were noted‘far and
wide for their medicinal qualities.
Mr. Quinn was a quaint character,
noted for his originality of wit and
humor. He was one of a quintet of
“buddies” often referred to in the
Charlotte Observer in writing Shelby’s
mineral waters and his “spring
house’ on the square has been a ren
dezvous for these five,—the mill man
(J. C. Smith,) the drummer (Joe Ba
ber,) the Norwegian (T. W. Ebeltoft,)
the Major. (S. J. Green) and the water
man (H. B. Quinn.) His fountain was
a gathering place for the retired and
leisure class and Mr. Quinn was al
ways one of the chief entertainers,
his originality of wit and pictures
queness of character, drawing around
him a host of admirers from far and
When the Courtview Hotel proper
ty 130 feet on Marion and 200 feet
on Lah ayett street was again exposed
to public auction Thursday afternoon
at 2 o’clock, not a single higher bid
was offered and the property was
i knocked down to W. C. Corbett, half
owner. Jack Palmer, Wm. Ldneberger
and Mai Spangler, half owners, bid
the property in on March 3rd for
$82,000 but at the end of . 20 days it
was raised five per cent by W. N.
Dorsey acting for W. C. Corbett and
bids were asked beyond 180,100 but
none came. Absence of prospective
purchasers was noticeable, there hav
ing been much,speculation as to
whether the $86,100 bid would be rais
ed or not. Many spectators were pres
ent. However, the bid remains open
for another twenty days subject to
another five per cent raise.
Hoot Gibson Returns
To Princess Theatre
A special attraction at the Pri 1
cess Theatre today, Friday, is an un
usual society picture, “The Fair
Cheat.” The picture carries an all
star cast, featuring Dorothy Machaill,
Edmund Breesc and Wilfred Lytell.
Saturday the lovers of the great
open spaces and men that really ride
will have' the opportunity of seeing
their favorite, the dashing “Hoot”
Gibson, in “Ride for Your I ife.” w=th
break neck horsemanship furnishing
continuous thrills. The scenes deni-,
the thrijls of the never-to-be-forgotten
California gold rush and the good
natured cowboy is again the real en
tertainer. An additional attraction is
a screaming Fox Comedy.
Monday, Houdini, the world famous
handcuff king, is shown at the Prin
cess in his latest special “Haldane
of the Secret Service,” supported by
Gladys Leslie, also the Fox New*
j educational film. Be sure to see
Richard’s Jack and Jill Musical Com
edy. Special shew for matinee. Be
prepared to laugh as Richard is pro
nounced as the best blackface in tho
The Princess, management announc
es the coming on May 5 of Doug
Fairbanks in his greatest. “Robin
Hood,” the picture that grasped and
held the entire film world. “Robin
Hood,” the screen story of the hero
outlaw, will be here two days.
“Keep Cool and Coolidge’” is a
favorite G. O. P. campaign cry, but
something is likely to get warm and
need lubricating even with all the
i T. P. D. oil there be.
Randall Boy Wins By
Gamine- 8i Pounds
In Milk Carmoaign
At the time when all Shelby school
children, from grade- one to raven
inclusive, were weighed and measur
ed!*'! in February, a large percentage
were found underweight. Notice was
sent to parents, ami a prize of $2.50
in gold was offered by the school
nurse, to the underweight girl or boy
who gained the most by April l?t, at
which time all underweight children
were again weighed.
Many have wnrk’ji for the prize
and have l>ecn rewarded by physical
betterment. Pauline Byers of grade
0 (first section) Central school gain
ed 5 1-2 pounds. Marcellas Gault of
grade 6 (second section) Central
school gained 5 1-4 pounds, and Mary
Grace Beam of grade 1 Marion school,
gained 5 1-4 pounds. Others gained
from one to five pounds, but Master
Herman fcandall of grade 1 La Fay
ette school having gained S 1-2
pounds, won the prize.
On Monday morning Mrs. Bostic,
principal of LaFavette school, ar
ranged a special program, at which
time M’ss Bowman awarded the prize
and Master Randall in an attractive
toast to milk, “Here’s to milk, drink
it down, down, down,’’ told the girls
and boys what had helped him win.
On Tuesday morning Master Ran
dall attended chapel at Central school
and Wednesday morning at Marion
school giving his little speech on
each occasion.
L/ualey 1 akes Agency
For The Frigidaire
J., G. Dudley, prominent plumber
and heating contractor has taken the
agency for the Frigidaire, an electric
refrigerator, and returned a few days
aero from Dayton, learning all about
its construction and operation. The
Frigidaire represents the highest
quality of electrical refrigerating
service possible for the household and
not only serves as a refrigerator but
freezes ice cubes and desserts in all
kinds of shapes. It is operated by an
electric motor which is thrown on and
off automatically as the temperature
rises and falls. The Frigidaire is
built by the Delco-Light company, a
subsidiary corporation of the Gener
al Motors corporation.
Lutheran Church of the Ascension.
South LaFayette school building
Sunday school 10 o’clock. Morning
worship at 11 o’clock, subject “The
Royal Entry into Jerusalem.”
Class for religious instruction 7 p.
m., Subject “The Means of Grace,”
and “Holy Raptism.”
Evening worship 8:00 subject
“Three Reasons for Continual Joy.”
To friends and st-rangers, we want
to renew our invitation to worship
with us. If there is'any question as to
benefits in a small school and con
gregation, come and have that ques
tion answered satisfactorily. If you
don’t like to see a small group of wor
shippers, make it larger by your reg
ular presence. May God's will be done
by us!
It will pay you to inspect Camp
bell Dept. Store, Lawndale, N. C.
Stock of furniture, floor coverings,
stoves and ranges, their lines are full
of the best at extremely low prices.
Visit Campbell’s often. They are
always glad to see you whether you
are buying cr not. Adv
Juhn Kendrick KrKndrirk in CKnrifc
«*f iinipne K<*om at Damask
Mill is Injure!.
Special to Th-1 Star.
(trover. April 8.—The few days of
ra n la t wo-1; halted work osj the
fart:"--, hut tire fanners will he bark
in the fields in a few days if the
went her remains open. Six ears' of fer
tilizer were unloading here yester
Miss AI - tie Mulinix is confined to
her hoftm with influenza. She came
home from Limestone Collette last
Friday and* was unable to return. She
is reported to be improving.
Mi'. -J. L. Parker returned to her
home in Shelby Sundae after a week’s
vifdt to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
(*. Herndon in fJrover. Shi* was ac
companied by h r husband who came
over for the day.
Mr, Mike Austell of Shelby visited
relatives in Grover Sunday.
Mrs. S. ft, Anthony ha been con
fined t.. hr,r home by sickness for the
last few days.
Mi r. II. A. |. >;rr.n of Shelby was
visiting in Grover lost Sundpy.
\W arc -orrv to rreort that the con
dit-on of '\r C C Wallace is not im
proving. but that she is rather grow
ing wnm*. Little hope is held out for
her recovery.
.'Ir, Thomas WnHacn who ha* been
o.onfjred to his homo for several day*
with small pox is reported to he do
ing well. There are several sore arms
in Grover just now.
We are • :rv to learn that the con
dition of Mr. G. L. Moore of the Mt.
Para;i community is critical. Mr.
Moore has been confined to his room
for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hunch and lit
tle grandson Walter Bunch Turner
left last Thursday for their home in
Edenton. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Jennie Jones; who spent several
weeks in Grover attending Mrs. W. B.
Turner during her illness.
Mr. John Kendrick who has charge
of the engine room at the Damask
[ mill suffered a serious injury yester
: day* afternon in an affray with Er
nest Hicks and his brother. Thqf dis
turbance, it was said, started over the
use of a piece of soap which Mr. Ken
drick kept where he works. We were
unable to learn the particulars but
one of the Hicks boys struck Mr. Ken
drick on the head with a seed fork
which was used in firing the boiler.
The lick left a cut across the top of
his head five or six inches long. It
was necessary for several stitches to
be taken to close the wound,
Mr. 0. F. Keeter of Union Mills was
a visitor in Grover Sunday. He was
en route to Gastonia with two others
who were looking after the interest
of Round Hill academy which is lo
carea at union Mills.
Mrs. T. H. Turner and children of
Clover, S. S., are visiting in Grover
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Keeter and little
daughter Eoline of Bessemer City
were visiting relatives in Grover last
Rev. J. S, Johnson of Hays, this
state, spent some time in the home of
his brother. Rev. W. O. Johnson last
week. Mr. Johnson vas here in the
interest of Mountain View college, in
which institution he is teaching.
Miss Mary Hester Ellis who was
kept out of school all last week on ac
count of sickness was able to be back
Mrs. Wade Elliott who lives just
west of town was confined to her
home last week by sickness.
Grover is using this as clean-up
week and everybody is requested to
clean up and put trash at the street
where it can be carried away by the
There will be services at the Gro
ver Bapti-r church next Sunday night
at 7:30 oo’clock.
Her friends thought that she swo, n
ed under excess of grief at the funera’
•>f her husband, but Mrs. Patrick Bar
ham was dead when they reached her.
in a rural church Holiness . Liberty
Hill, near Summerfield, Guilford coun
ty, and Tuesday sh? will be laid to
rest by his side. Mr. Barham was bur
icd Sunday afternoon.<
The little church was full of people
and thr> last dirge was being played.
Mrs. Barham took her place in thtf
funeral march behind the casket con
taining the body of her husband, sob
bing, when she collapsed. Two phy
sicians made their way through the
crush to reach her and pronounced it
death from heart failure, The people
were stricken with horror. The Bar
hams, aged 58 and 55, leave three mar
ried children.
At Central Methodist.
«-. '
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. A big
spring attendance is expected.
Regular services at 1.1 a. ni. No
i services Sunday evening.
Spring Time (’omp To The Orchnids
Bedecked in Flowers—II. Y. I*.
F. Meeting Interesting,
I Special to The Star.
DouMo Springs, April !).—This
I beautiful weather is swelling the hud*,
i opening the peach blooms, and grass
| is springing Up everywhere. Nature is
l putting on her spring time garb. As
; one looks out over the blossoming
[earth, it is hard to realize that only
I a few weeks ago, all this was cover
ed in a blanket of fluffy whiteness.
The farmers have heen taking ad
vantage of these beautiful days, and s
have about nil their land ready for |
planting. The steady hum of the trac- j
;or and the gee, haw, of the plow j
boy can be heart! from early morn
until late at night.
Grippe and "flu” have been preval our community for the.past few
weeks. Several families, including
those of W. I’. Hawkins, W. K. Wright
W. W. Washburn, have been very
si k Several children of Mr. Simon!
Davis have had severe attacks of!
tonsiJitiirecently. Purvis Washburn j
"ent to Charlotl? last week, where
he underwent an operation for throat
The following families have had re*
ent cases of measles: J. S. Gillespie.
Alfred Falls, ('. A. Bridget, J. C. |
Warhburn, T. B. Hamrick and J. L.;
McSwain. Miss Lucy Falls, one of
our popular school teachers ip sick a; j
this writing. Mrs. D. P. Washburn is I
supplying for her during her illness, j
We hope she well soon recover. Our I
very efficient principal Mrs. Sam j
Crawley is again at her post of duty,!
having recovered from measles. Miss ;
1 ela Covington, who has been at home
for several days with measles, has re
turned to school at Baltimore.
A very pleasant evening was enjoy*
1 (,-v by ‘be four B. Y. P. U.’.s at Double
Springs last Saturday night. Our he
loved pastor Rev. J. W. Suttle made a
very interesting talk, after which a
brief social period with delicious ice
cream served, was enjoyed by the
young people. Our young folks look
.forward with pleasure U> this ijunr
terly event, and we are glad to note
the decided improvement in the social
life of our boys end girls.
Mr. Thomas Green who is attending
■ Carson and Newman College at Jeff
| arson ( ity, Tenn., spent several days
with his parents recently.
Bystander Killed
During Shooting
Garfield Haney, 35 a resident of
West Asheville was shot and almost
instantly killed on the Weaverville
highway Monday morning at about
10:30 o’clock. The fatal bullet is re
ported to have been fired either by
Deputy Sheriff Joe Rice or a man
said to have resisted arrest and to
have fired on the special officer.
Rice was attempting to. arrest a
man selling puAchbosrds at Woodftn
when the killing occurred. According
to the officer, he approached the
punchbourd salesman with a “John
Doe alias’ warrant and ordered him
to halt. The unidentified man refused
to stop, but ran to a Ford touring car
and started to move off in the direc
tion of Asheville, the officer said.
Deputy Rice swung on the machine
and got a footing on the rimjrng j
board he said. A scuffle en.-fued dur
ing which the officer sought to stop I
the machine and the driver to push i
him off the running hnard.
According to witnesses, the driver
succeeded, Rice fell to the pavement.'
Pistol shots were heard and as the car
sped away a man was seen to stagger I
along the road and collapse.
It is not known whether Haney was I
shot by the deputy sheriff or the un- .
identified man.
--- *
The people of Hickory chose S. L. I
Wbitener for mayor at the city elec
tion held there Monday. Mr. Whiten-1
er was given 649 votes and his op
ponent, Euhert Lyerfy, 250 votes. A
total of 821 votes were cast out of a
total of 1800 registrants.
(. . C,. Host was elected alderman for
first ward and P. C. Setzer for aider
man from the second ward.
The polls were quiet throughout the
day. The newly elected city officers
will enter upon their duties the first
Monday in May.
The following is the honor roll for
Miss Bostick’s music class:
Dorothy King, Alice Goode King,
Kathleen Y'oung, Ruth Hopper, Mary
Frances Carpenter, Mary Grace Led
ford, Mildred McKinney^ May Love'
Turner, Elizabeth Riviere, Virginia
Hunt, Mary Virginia Lefler, Minna
LeGrand, Alice Sanders, Mary Lucas,
Sara Harris, Chrystal Thomasson,
Margaret Elam, Era Randall. Eliza
beth Spangler, Adelaide Cabaniss. i
Herman II. Loew inson Who Lived At
llelwood Arid Shi IHy Where He
Worked On Highlander.
Herman TI. Loewi rcson, known to
many in Cleveland county he having
resided for a number of years at Bel
wood and Shelby, walked into a down
town restaurant in Jacksonville,
Florida, Monday night, shot and fa
tally wounded his wifcAiwt then hot
himself through the IwWL Lowinson
died instantly, while his ngife lived
several hours. Mrs. Peter Manos, wife
of the proprietor of tho restaurant
where the tragedy was committed,
narrowly escaped injury. She jumped
between l/ocwinson nnd his wife after
the first shot and u second shot grac
ed her hund.
Lo winoon was a German, born in
the Philippine Elands. During the
war he was taken from a vessel at
sen and interned as an enemy at Hot
springs. N. C. Mr. R. C. Deal of Bel
wood, N. €., was a guard over the
German prisoners at Hot Springs, N.
and became impressed with young
Loewinson. After the armistice was
signed,. Mr. Deal brought him to Bel
woo 1 where Loewinson worked at the
hurries. factory for several years. Lat
er th«- editor of The Highlnndi-r at
thnt time hired Loewinson and he be
earne a familiar figure about the
streets. He was a noted wrestler and
boxer and appeared in a number of
bouts in South Shelby with profess
ionals and semi-professionals, being
a young man of unusual strength and
rbility as an athlete. Several times
when a circus would come to Shelby
with a wrestler who issued a chal
lenge to all-comers, Loewinson would
volunteer and in every case he down
his opponent.
After a number of years in Shelby,
.oewinson left here and joined the
American army. It ig understood that
he was in the recruiting service of the
army end had recently been trans
ferred from Atlanta, Ga., to Jack
sonville, Florida, when the tragedy
occurred- He was 27 years of age and
it is understood had a wife tn a dis
tant city when he lived in SMby„ but
was making an effort to get a'nivoree
from her. The Jacksonville dispatch
did not state the name of his wife non
whether she was his first or second
Poultry Car To Stop
At Shelby On 19th
Effort Being Made to B)»> Car Poul
try n Rutherford and Cleveland
For Cash Price.
A I) Robertson, dev»l mment agent
of the Seaboard has been in the
county this week explaining to the
farmers the sale and shipment of
poultry in ear lots to northern mar
kets. He has been in Rutherford and
expects to get a full car from the two
counties next week. Poultry buyers
are notified to send in bids to the
banks next week at which time the
farm agents will open the bids and
notify the farmers of the prices to
be published in next Friday’s Star
and the car which will be partly load
ed at Rutherfordton and EUenboro
will arrive in Shelby Saturday after
noon April 10th. The successful bid
der sends a man here to weigh the
poultry in the presence of the farmer
and pay cash. •
The first four months in the year
poultry reaches its highest price in
this section and the shipment by
freight in car lots enables the buyers
to pay more than express shippers,
according to Mr. Robertson. He says
last ycur South Carolina shipped
eight cars and this year will ship 30
or more cars. He expects this to be
profitable to the farmers when once
they try this meth&<!.
At the First Baptist Church.
The pastor will occupy the pulpit at
both the morning an devening service.
The subject for the morning hour will
be “Calvary” and the evening topic
will be along the line of evangelistic
service. The church is looking for
ward to the coming of Dr. John E.
White who will conduct a revival serv
ice begining on April 20th. Also there
will be a competent choir leader to di
rect the music of the services.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. .m. and a
place for all. If you are not identified
with any Sunday school it will do you
good to come. You are invited tp be
present at all these services. Visitors
and strangers always welcome.
Thr Baptist Pastors Conference
which usually meets in Shelby the
second Monday in each month has
been called off because of the com
mencement exercises at Boiling
Springs, according to an announce
ment made a few days ago by Rev.
Rush Padgett.
You can do better at Campbell’s
firtt, la.t „nd all the time. Try and

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