CLEVELAND COUNTY’S LEADING PAPER
Of This Paper Is Greater
Than The Population Given
Shelby In The 1920 Census
VOL. XXXII, No. 32
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SHELBY, Nj
PAINT UP—SO CLEVELAND MAY SHOW UP
RELIABLE HOME PAPER
Of Shelby And The State’s
Fertile Farming Section.
” Modern Job Department.
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1921.
Editor of Observer Becomes Reminis
cent After Visit to Resort. Stage
The old days at Cleveland Springs
are dead, because the people who
maintained the traditions of the old
days at that place are themselves
dead. One of the old buildings at
'whose doors they were wont to alight
from the stage coach or the one-hoss
shay yet remains, stoutened in tim
bers, painted up and used as servants’
quarters; there are a few old cedars
and sycamores ar.d oaks that have
stood their own against the elements
but other than that all of the former
Cleveland Springs is but a memory.
Of course, the rotten-egg spring dis
covered by Red Men, and the yel
low running water are flowing as na
ture has dictated, but even their sur
roundings have been modernized. It
was about five years ago that the peo
pie of Shelby, wuth new-born determ
ination to revamp their mineral water
aset, went down into their pockets
and made up a sum of considerable
proportions for construction of a mod
ern hotel, laying off the golf links,
building of swimming pools and pro
viding play grounds. They made up
the sum of a little more than $250,000
and seeing that evidence of their g&od
faith, Charlotte came in with the bal
ance eneded, and the work of recon
struction of this noted health and
pleasure resort was begun. All feats
about the risk of the investment were
dissipated within six months after the
new hotel was opened. A popular pat
ronage developed which made possible
the long-cherished hope of an all-the
year round hotel—a combination com
mercial and resort institution. The
hotel was kept open all through the
past winter, and Manager Vanstory
and his great fireplace with the blaz
ing logs of wood, never experienced
an idle moment or a lonesome hour.
The popularity of the establishment
in its older days looks mighty feeble
in comparison with the developed pop
ularity under modernized conditions.
nevertheless, the institution has
not broken entirely away from old
traditions, one of these is the formal
opening for the summer season, and
this event takes place Thursday. In
those days it was the ball with it*
feminity in hoop skirts anfj trailing
dresses; the men in high-standing col
lars and the black silk choker. Now
it is the dance, with the more or less
jazzy mush, short skirts and bobbed
hair—the gents pompadour—with the
corn-cob pipe displaced by the cigar
ette. But what’s the odds? It was the
good time at Cleveland in the old
days; it is none the less the goodi
time there now. It is the Shelby peo
ple who put their money into the re
construction of Cleveland that come
in for the good word. Their enterpris
ing spirit has re-established for the
people in this part of the country the
benefits and pleasures the people be
fore us knew and appreciated, and in
giving these advantages, the people of
Shelby are in turn reaping the bene
fits of the practical application of
their own faith. The Observer has a
mighty good conscience in exploiting
the enterprise of these Shelby people
as a glory to all this surrounding sec
tion. And the strip of connecting black
top makes of it more than ever a
Highs Take Maiden
Into Camp Monday
Coach Gurley’s highs ran their
string of victories up to seven Mon
day afternoon by defeating the Maid
en highs 8 to 2 in a five-inning came
halted by rain. A long and timely
triple bv Beam hefty receiver for
the locals, was the feature of the ab
Cline, star shortstop, was out of
the game on account of sickness, but
Max Connor, short field star of last
season, ably filled the gao. Lee, on
the mound for Shelby worked steady
ftnd at no time was in danger at the
hands of the Catawba boys. Dixon,
guardian of the hot corner, and Lee
led the hitting with two safeties each.
R. H. E.
Maiden_____2 3 2
Shelby ___8 8 1
The following Gastonians wore Sun
'lay visitors at Cleveland Springs:
r>. E. Morrow, P. A. D. Stowe, Miss
Theresa Padgett, George Rawlings,
Mr. and Mrs.' L. W. Kellner. D. E.
Kellner, Mr. and Mrs. .T. R. Arm
strong and F. E. Mitchell
The Higher the Fewer.
Conversation between husbands
when wages for wives take effect:
“What do you pay your wife?”
“A hundred dollars a month, but I
you’ve no idea how hard it is to keejl, |
a good one.”—Spokane Spokesman-!
j Commencement at Queens College
i Begins May 18. Serm‘*n by I)r.
Hcnderlite, of Gastonia.
O. Max Gardner, of Shelby, former
lieutenant governor of North Caro
lina, will deliver the commencement
address at Queen’s college at 10
o'clock the morning of Tuesday May
20, a"cording to an announcement in
the Charlotte Observer.
Hr. J. H. Hcnderlite, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church at Gasto
nia, will preach the baccalaureate ser
mon at 8 o’clock Sunday evening, May
18, at the First Presbyterian church.
Examinations will begin May 10 at
the college and will be concluded May
15 Upon the latter day the art ex
hibit will be open and “home coming”
will be observed, former students to
revisit their alma mater, and be guests
of the younger generation. Class day
exere ses will be given on the campus
Monday, May 19. and that night the
grand concert will be presented at the
The year now closing has been the
best ever known at the college. Dr.
Vv. II. Frazer, the president, said in
announcing the commencement pro
gram. There are 274 students enroll
ed from 11 states' and two foreign na
tions, they being North Carolina,
South Carolina, Virginia, Texas, Flor
ida. Alabama. Georgia, Kentucky,
Ohio, West Virginia, Connecticut,
Cuba and Canada. Of the number 160
are boarding students.
Progressive steps have been taken
during the school year to give Queens
college an A-grade rating, tl now has
eight departments and the catalog
contains courses the same as those of
fered by standard colleges. Dr. Fra
zier was assisted by men from stand
ard colleges in compiling the catalog.
The college last December was the
recipient of funds and books in a li
brary drive and now has facilities of
6,000 to 7,000 volumes.
Special to The Star.
Lattiniore Route 1. April 16.—Our
good farmeis of this section are very
busy at present getting ready for
planting. The rainy weather seems
to be holding back their plans some.
Sorry to note Mr. Clarence Doty
had the misfortune of getting his leg
broken wh'le chopping wood rite re
cently, but is getting along nicely at
Mr. W. A. Crowder, one of our lead
ing farmers has been very ill for sev
eral days but is able to be up some
Mr. Amos Cooper has been very
sick for several days but is bettei
at this writing.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Van
dyke, recently a fine 10-pound son
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Biggerstaff and
two little sons spent the week end
with Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Biggerstaff
of route 1.
Mr. W. E. Fite o fLattimore spent
several days last week on a hunting
expedition near Waynesville, and en
joyed some fine fox races.
Ms^Flav Jones spent the week-end
Sorry to note that the little two
year old son of Mr. and Mrs. B. S.
Holland is seriously ill at this writ
ing with bronchial phenmonia, with
little hope of recovery.
Mrs. J. L. Walker was carried to
the Rutherford hospital for treatment
last week. Hope she will soon be re
stored to health.
Mr. Wes Holifield’s family has
been very ill with measles but are
able to be up again.
Mr. Horne Greene who is very
handy with a gun killed a very large
hawk recently measuring 4 feet from
tip to tip of the wings.
Mr. A. J. Jones spent the day with
Mr. G. W. Curtis recently and was
royally entertained by his bright lit
tle daughter, Mary, oh the piano. Mr.
Curtis is an upto-date farmer. He and
his good lady are vary interesting
Mr. Micheau Jenkins left last week
to take up work as attendant in the
state hospital at Morganton.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bailey were
visiting in Rutherford Sunday. Miss
Ocie Jones spent Sunday with Miss
Annie Sue McMurry.
SHIPPED 2.000 HOUSE FLIES
FROM TEXAS TO BOSTON
None the worse for their two thou
sand mile trip, 2,000 common house
flies have arrived in Boston from
They will be used by a manufac
turer in experiments with a fly
Be sure to read the important an
nouncement of Rev. C. J. Woodson in
this issue of The Star.
Virginin Senator Sava Cnnbdgc Even
Question.* Honesty Of Senate.
T’.ie crossfire of the senate contro
versy that has re god for three days
about Presidential intervention in the
Pinchot-Heney-Mellon wrangle con
inued unabated Tuesday, with Sena
tor Glass, of Virginia, delivering
what his Democratic colleagues hail
ed as the formal declaration of their
resentment at the president’s lan
guage, says a Washington dispatch.
The Virginia Senator spoke after
careful preparation. He had not beer,
assigned to the task, his party col
leagues said; but when he concluded,
they crowded about him to clasp
hands in congratulation while Senator
Itccd, Republican, Pennsylvania was
kept waiting for order that he might
make brief reply.
No Partisan Purpose.
Senator Glass disclaimed any pur
tisan purpose. He voiced respect and
admiration for the President and Mr
Mellon; declared himself opposed to
the action of the investigating com
mittee in proposing to employ Fran
cis .J. Hcncy at the personal expense
of Senator Couzens, Republican.
Michigan, but added that he could hot
remain silent in the face of the mes
sage that contained the PreshlentV
“amazing arraignment of the Senate
of the United States as a menace to
“I’ve had no immediate part in any
investigation and have contributed
no word of consequence to the clis
cussions of them,” Senator Glass said,
“but I refuse to remain silent when
a Presidential message is put unon
the desk which asperses the patriot
ism end even the honesty of the Sen
Senator G'ass delivered his pddresr
with great earnestness and no Sena
tor on either side sought to interrupt
him. Republicans and Democrats plik
gave him the closest attention
He was guiltless of any des ire to
“assault” the President and the Sec
retary, the Senator reiterated time
and again, but felt constrained “by
every consideration of self-respect to
repel the unprecedented assault made
by these officials upon the integrity
of- the United States Senate ”
When Senator Glass had conclud
ed and the bustle made by congrat
ulations from h’s colleagues had died
away, Senator Reed berated the Sen
ate for delay in action upon the in
migration bill, which had been two
weeks before it, less then halt that
time being given to debate on the
bill, while “hour after hour” the fire
of partisan criticism had raged from
the Democratic side.
Good Program At
A vivid story of the ape of jazz
time and divorce will be presented in
the picture “Pleasure Mad” at the
Princess theatre Friday. Adopted
from Blanche Upright’s novel with
Repinald Barker in the leadinp role
the swift reelinp down the primrose
path of the unreal and the intoxica
tion of sudden riches combines to
make it an unusual film. •
Saturday William Fox presents
John Gilbert's latest special, “A Man's
Mate.” A real picture with plenty of
romance and with an attraction for
the nfan and mate of a man. An extra
special is an A1 St. John comedy.
Battlinp Bates” a rip -roarinp
western picture with thrill after thrill
is scheduled for Monday with Fox
news additional. The Princess Aces,
tip-top theatre orchestra, furnish mu
sic at each performance.
At the First Baptist Church.
The pastor Dr. Lemons will occupy
the pulpit at both the morninp and
evening services. The subject at the
morning hour will be “If Christ be
Not Risen.” Special music at both the
morning and evening hour. These
services will be the beginning of the
revival services to be conducted by Dr
John E. White of Anderson, S. C.
Every member of the church is ex
pected to be present at both these
; Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. and a
record breaking atendance is expect
ed. You are invited to be present and
a place will be reserved for you. The
public is cordially invited to be pres
ent at all these services. Visitors and
strangers always welcome.
Some Births Announced.
Born to County School Superintend
ent and Mrs. J. C. Newton on Sunday
a son at their home on West Marion
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Horace Dent
on on E. Marion street Wednesday a
Born to Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Willis
on Tuesday, a diyighter.
Born to Mr and Mrs. Robert L. Mode
in southwest Shelby on April ISth, a
REV. JNO. E. WHITE
WHO CONDUCTS A
REVIVAL IN SHELBY
Rev. Dr. John E White nastor o'
the First Baptist church of Anderson,
S. C., and president of Anderson Col
lette will arrive in Shelby Monday to
wsist the pastor, Rev. Dr. R. L. Dem
ons of the First Baptist church in a
revival meeting which begins Sunday
The hours of service will be at 10
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. during the week
days. Dr. White is one of the leading
Baptist ministers of the South and is
a favorite in Shelby where he ha:
been heard on several occasions be
, The music will he in charge of Prof
H. M. Pippin, soloist of the Baptist
Bible Institute of New Orleans, La.,
with his charming ar.d talented wife
as accompanist. The recent appoint
ment of an advisory committee of 2c
men and 25 women in the church **
sures the hearty co-operation of the
congregation in this revival. The ad
isory jbo-.rd met for its tirst tune o.
’"st Sunday afternoon and elected O
M> Gardner president and Mrs. Olit
Hamrick, secretary. This board ha
undertaken to locate Baptists whc
come into this community and urge
them to line up with the church, show
a more friendly and cordial welcome
‘o visitors end strangers at the
h”reh services and work out plans
for church socials in order to unify
the cor.gregaton in Kingdom wokk.
CLOSE NEXT WEEK
'•ren Moss Is III At Wik.« Forest
College. Birthday For .Mrs.
Grover, N. C., April 15.—The con
tinned rainy weather is a source. of
anxiety to the farmers. Many of their
have done but little plowing, and
planting time is on hand.
Miss Aline Mullinax returned yes
terday to Limestone College after be
ing kept at home for several days by
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Keeter are at
tending the commencement exercises
at Boiling Springs today. Their
daughter, Miss Mary Helen Keeter is
in the graduating class.
The children ar.d friends of Mrs. W.
A. Foster gave her a surprise birth
day dinner at her home in the Mt.
Paran community Sunday. Mrs. Foster
was celebrating her 63rd birthday.
Her friends wish for her many re
turns of the occasion.
The friends of Mr. Oren Moss who
is a student iri the medical school of
Wake Forest College are grieved to
learn that he is in the hospital suffer
ering with chronic appendicitis. It is
hoped that he will be able to finish
his present session of work before he
has. to be operated upon if an oper
ation is necessary in any case
Reports from Mr. Arnum Rollins
who is in the hospital at Oteen arc
to the effect that he is getting on
Miss Hazel Garner who is graduat
ing in the Grover High School this
session is giving a graduation recital
in music at the school auditorium to
night. She will be assisted iit the re
citpl by her sister. Mrs. R. D. Moss.
Mr. I . C. Wallace has been confin
ed to his home for the past few days
by sickness. Mrs. Wallace who has
been seriously sick for several months
Mrs. W. A. Dover returned last
week from a visit of several days to
relatives in Charlotte.
The Grover High school will close
its present session next week. The
children of the lower grades will give
an entertainment next Friday night.
The friends of Mrs. Alex Sheppard
are invited to attend a birthday din
ner at her home on Sunday.' April
the 27th and to bring with them well
Mr. Joe Queen of Casa- was a vis
itor in Grover last Saturday.
Mr. K. G. Adams and family spent
Sunday afternoon with relatives in
Try Campbell’s grocery service and
note the difference.
Will be in Shelby" May 28th to Jun*
2nd—“Si\ Cylinder Love'’ is
The great present-day comedy,
"Six Cylinder Love”; original music
al production, “An P'vening in 11a
waii/’^and Other splendid musical at
tractions! lectures by such headlin
ers as former Governor Brough of
Arkansas;, unique children’s entei
"ainnnnts; Sidney London, widely
known impersonator of great liter
ary men—these are among the ex
•eptional attractions which will ap
pear here at the big 1921 Redpath
hautauqua which opens May 28th
and continues for five days.
The Dunbar male quartet and bell
I ringers, one of the best known and
most distinctive musical organiza
ions appearing on the platform, will
aunch the Chautauqua, on the first
afternoon, with an outstanding pro
gram of songs and hell ringing. Fol
lowing a prelude by the Dunbars on
the first night, Hon. Charles Brough,
scholar, educator, and for two terms
governor of Arkansas will deliver an
eloquent and illuminating lecture,
America's Leadership of the World.”
A popular concert given on the sec
ond afternoon by the Betty Booth
concert company wjdl feature costum
ed songs presentations from favorite
light operas, and other vocal selec
tions, as well fta- excellent- instrumen
ai numbers. At night, following a con
cert by the talented company, Sid
ney Landon, widely known for his im
personations of famous literary men
and readings from their works, will
he a feature attraction.
On the third afternoon will be giv
en ah interesting entertainment-dem
mstration, “The Potter and the Clay”
iy J. Smith Damron, potter-crafts
The great modern comedy success,
“Six Cylinder Love," will be given on
the third night by a cast of metropol
tan actors organized especially for
the Redpath chautauquas.
On the fourth afternoon the well
known Laura Werno ladies quartet
will give a grand concert. Musical
and dramatic selections, in costume,
depicting iho dress, manners and
songs of various periods in American
history are special features of their
Following a prelude by the quartet
at night, Capt. T. Dinsmore Upton,
known as "the big brother of a hun^
dred thousand kids", will give his in
spiring address, “The Four-Square
Builder," which is a plea for clean,
wholesome recreation for children.
On the last afternoon, following a
prelude concert by Vierra's Hawal
ians, Virginia Slade, entertainer and
play reader, will be heard in a mis
cellaneous program consisting of a
number of short sketches from the
works of prominent authors, as well
as cuttings from wellknou’n plays.
“An Evening in. Hawaii,” original
musical production presented by Vier
ra’s Hawaiians, will be the feature of
the last night. The production por
trays most vividly the music and cus
toms of Hawaii. Novel lighting and
scenic effects, together with appro
priate costuming and the artistry of
fhe company, make this one of the
most distinctly enjoyable numbers
on the entire, program.
Three unique entertainments for
children, each to be represented on a
different day, will be given in addition
to the regular programs for adults.
The Columbia Marionettes will give
one entertainment; Ada Ruth Jones,
cartoonist and .story teller, another;
while a third entertainment will be
given by "the Misses Winifred Mery-,
hew and Ruth Haneman, who feature,
in costume, readings, sketches and
songs based on juvenile story book
MISS MATTIE PLONK BURIED
AT KINGS MOUNTAIN
Kinps Mountain Herald.
The body of Miss Mattie Plonk was |
brought here Saturday from Morgan-!
ton where she died in a hospital Fri- |
day. She suffered a stroke of paralysis .
some time ago and had been in the!
hospital since. She had made her j
home with her brother, Mr. J. C. j
Plonk, of Hickory for a number of j
The funeral was conducted from
the Presbyterian church here Satur
day by the pastor. Dr. I. S. McElroy,
and the body laid to rest in Mountain !
rest cemetery. She was about 58 years :
Deceased was a member of one ol !
the oMI pioneer families of this sec-1
tion and is survived by three brothers, '
J. Calvin Plonk of Hickory, Mike L.'
Plonk and Wiliam L. Plonk, both of <
There will be a birthday dinner at
the home of John Smith of near Stony
Point April 20th. Everybody is cordi
ally invited to be present with well
Daughter< of (onfcdcrary to Give
Dinner (or "Soldiers in Gray”
On May 10.
A mcinoi ial dinner for the Confed
erate veterans of Cleveland county
, will be sriven at Cleveland Springs
hotel on Saturday, May 10th by the
Daughters of the Confederacy, or
i cording to an announcement by the
Shelby chanter. Realizing thut the
ranks of the “soldiers in pray” are
j thinning eaeh year and that the pres
ent generation will hear taps for the j
lost of the followers pf Lee and .Tack- j
son. the Daughters are making plans
for an event on May 10 that should I
be attended by ever “old soldier” j
| within the county that is physically
| able to attend.'
The U. D. C.s are anxious to have, I
: every veteran present and for this !
reason will have a sufficient number j
>nf automobiles at the court house on !
Saturday morning at 10 o’clock to
convey the veterans to and from the
An interesting program has been
prepared, including memorial exer
cises. decoration of the graves of
those who have “passed on,” and a
memorial speech by a prominent
sneaker. Mr. Vanstory, manager of
the hotel, promises an excellent din-;
ner for those who attend. Thp citizens I
of Shelby are asked to co-operate in j
showing the “boys of *61." a good
time that day, and those acquainted j
with veterans are requested to notify I
them of the date and place of thej J
memorial exercises and dinner.
Uncle Dick Jolly Writes
The Story Of His Life
Confederate Veteran at Age of Eighty
Two Issues Comprehensive .
“The Story of My Reminiscences,”
autobiography of Richard M. Jolly
better known as “Uncle Dick" Jolly,
| been issued from the press in the
i form of a U6-page book neatly bound
with paper covers. Mr. Jolly is a Con
1 federate veteran.
About half of the book is devoted
to the personal history of Mr. Jolly
in Vhich he tells many things of in
terest to others than those in the im
mediate family. Several chapters are
devoted to his relatives and family
connections, and all in all the bio- !
graphy makes a rather complete gen
ealogical statement of the statement
of the Jolly family.
In the preface Mr. Jolly states he
has reached the eighty-second mile
post in his journey through life. The
first paragraph contains the follow
“All of us begin with a more or less !
definite objective in the first days
when we stop to think of the future.
To some conies a glorious realization
of their ambitions; to others bitter
moments of disillusionment and un- j
ending despair. But to him who stead
fastly keeps his face to the fore,
ready to grapple with problems as
they come to him, and takes the ram j
by the horns, is permitted the full
enjoyment of earth’s blessings.”
Mr. Jolly states that writing the
autobiography was a task of love. “I !
have aguin lived thyolugh scenes of
joy and gloom of happiness and de
spair, of promise anti discouragement.
In it all I have lived, loved, hated,
fought, helped, condoned as wel as re
ceived anew the thrill of being loved,
of being hated, of being helped and of
The book will probably be of wide
interest in this section.
Farmers Are Delayed
In Spring Planting
Because of the intermittent rains,
farmers have been greatly delayed in
planting field crops, although some
garden seed are in the ground and
seem to be doing as well as could
be expected under unfavorable weath
er conditions. There have been few
good days for ploughing and with the
planting season near at hand, the
field crops wil be put in with less pre
paration than up-to-date farmers like
to give in order to get the seed bed
in the best of condition. In the pur
chase of fertilizers the farmers are
making great preparations. The
amount of commercial fertilizer pur
chased is up to the highest on record
if not beyond and this would indicate
an acreage above last year because
many fields have been cleared and
land which heretofore has been idle
or in pasture will be planted in cot
ton. The theatening boll weevil which
was such a “bugaboo” for the past
two or three years is giving very lit
You will find just what you are
looking for in wen’s and womens and
childrens, new ,and up-to-date foot
wear at Campbell’s. *
LOSE TO SHELBY
< rawford’s Club Drops first Game of
Season to Locals. Shelby
Hoys HU Heavy.
Driving out hits when hits were
needed and with Wall twirling steady
ball in the pinches, the Shelby highs
Wednesday deefated Pat Crawford’s
Gastonia highs, one of the “big four"
in a hard-fought contest 6 to 4. It was
Gastonia’s first defeat of the season
and Shelby's eighth win out of nine
start*. Judging from the brand of
ball played by the two clubs both will
be desperate contenders for state
Burgers and Wall, the pitching aces
nf the two outfits, opposed each oth
er on the mound, with Wall, allowing
only four hit3, having the advantage
of the duel, atlhough he was forced
to work himself out of several dan
gerous situations after his infield had
taken an air expedition. S4»ndev, ac
tive receiver of the visitors, Beam,
rWmond and Cline Lee were the hit
ting stars. The game resembled the
big-time brand until the fourth when
fwo doubles and a single gave Shel
by two markers. Gastonia came back
in the fifth and chased three across
the rubber on one hit and some ner
vous plays by the Shelby infield. With
Beam, Cline Lee and Magness hit
ting in succession Shelby scored three
more in tfieir’half and another in the
sixth, Gastonia getting their final run
in the eighth.
Crawford has a nice fieding outfit
and one that, hits well for a school
club, although like all high school
dubs there are certain weak spots.
Underwood and Mondey making the
best appearance. In Cline Lee, bril
liant shortstop and terrific hitter,
Coach Guriev has -without a doubt the
best high school star in the state,
while Beam, hefty receiver, Wall and
Connor should have berths on the
mythical all-state aggregation.
The locals play the Davidson fresh
men Friday at Davidson and Lenior
-ollegf- scrubs here Saturday Asheville
furnishing the opposition on Easter
Gastonia .. AB R H PO A E
Underwood, lb „.__3 1 011 ft t
Carson, rf _ ___4 0 0 3 Q 0
Jackson, ss __ __„_5 0 112 0
Henderson, If _3 1 0 2 0 0
Ratehford, cf.4 0 0 3 0 0
Mondey, c-_3 1110 0
Porter, 2b ._3 0 1 0 4 1
Shannon, 3b __4 0 0 2 1 1
Biggers, p 1 1 1 ?. 1
Totals -31 4 4 24 10 4
Shelby --A*B R H PO A E
\ rrowood, lb __..4 0 0 13 2 1
Wilson If -4 0 0 1 0 0
Magness, cf 4 1110 0
Cline Lee, ss — 4 1 2 2 3 0
Beam ,c -__4 12 8 10
Dixon, 3b .,^.^...4 1 1 0 J 1
Dedmon, rf-3 0 1 0 0 0
Connor, 2b __2 .1 0 0 6 0
Wall, p-„-3 112 9 0
Totels-32 6 8 27 21 2
Shelby Choral and Dramatic Club to
Appear in Second Sacred Con- i
cert at Central Church.
On Easter Sunday evening at 7:30
o’clock the Shelby Choral and Dra
matic club will give the Eastern can
tata, "King Triumphant,” at the Cen
tral Methodist church. This is the sec
ond sacred concert ta be given by tne
club since its organization, the first
being at the First Baptist church
about one month ago. The Easter can
tata was announced sometime ago and
much interest is being shown. The
club has been rehearsing regularly
under the direction of W. Fife Rob
ertson and their sacred program
should prove very entertaining to the
large audience that will more than
Dramatic Concert Postoned.
It was announced several weeks
ago that the dramatic department of
the club would present a three-act
comedy, “Arabian Nights”, at the
Princess theatre Tuesday evening,
April 22, but since the announcement
it has been learned that the revival
meeting at the First Baptist church
will be underway at that time and
for this reason the dramatic program
has been postponed. Officials of the
club are now of the opinion that it
will be held Thursday evening, May
8. The tickets have already been prin
ted and are for sale by club mem
bers. There are a limited number of
reserved seats and those wishing to
obtain seats in the reserved section
should get in touch with Mrs. G. G.
Moore or some of the club members.
You will do better at Campbells,