SECTION ONE, TWELVE PAGES TODAY.
RELIABLE HOME PAPER
Of Shelby And The State’s
Fertile Farming Section.
Modern Job Department.
SECTION ONE, TWELVE PAGES TODAY.
Of This Paper Is Greater
Than The Population Given
Shelby In' The 1920 Census
VOL. XXXII, No. 40
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SHELBY. N, C.
FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1921.
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
n. C. C. W. HOME
MEET ON FRIT
Will Make Plans For Raising Cleve
land County’s Quota For $250,
000 Alumnae Building
Cleveland county alumnae of the
North Carolina College for Women at
Greensboro are asked to meet this
afternoon, Friday, at 4 o’clock in the
court house. The purpose of the meet
ing, called by Miss Matilda Lattimoro,
chairman of the committee for this
county, is to discuss plans for rais
ing the county’s quota for the pro
posed new $250,000 Student-Alumnae
building at the school. Beginning Mon
day, May 19, a state-wide drive wi'l
be made for the funds with which
to erect the much needed building.
Every former student of the institu
tion is expected to contribute some
thing, the present student body hav
ing already raised $25,000. It is the
original plan that every former stu
dent give $00. In some instances i*
will he more and in some less and
plans for semiring these and other
donations will be taken up at the
State appropriations for the in
stitution are limited and last year
many girds, who wished to enter were
unable to do so. There are 43 buildings
on the N. C. C. W. campus but there
are no facilities for developing the
social life of the young women; al
most no provision for student ac
tivities and organizations; no com
mon meeting ground for the faculty;
no headquarters for alumnae activi
ties; no accommadations for visiting
families of the students. All these
needs will be met in the new com
munity center—the Student-Alumnae
building. There is 'a vital need for
such a building owing to the rapid
growth of the college. The appeal for
funds is first made to students and
alumnae and then to friends of the
institution. The majority of the lead
ing colleges have a building of thi -
character and North Carolina’s col
lege for their future teachers and
mothers should be up to that of oth
The drive will continue through
May 24 and all former students and
friends of the college are asked to
help in some way during the cam
paign. Every former student in Shel
by and Cleveland county is asked to
be at the meeting Friday afternoon
Mr. Plonk Left Estate
Worth About $100,000
Mr. William L. Plonk of Kings
Mountain who died last week left an
estate worth about $100,000 accordine
to information learned this week
when his will was filed for probate.
Mr. Plonk drew his will on the 31st
day of August 1912 and it was wit
nessed by George V. Patterson and
G. W. Kendrick. In his will he leaves
his home to It. L., William L. jr., Carl,
Eunice, Laura, Lillie and Mary Plonk
together with all household and kitch
in furniture which they will keen and
use until all of them are married, aft
er which the house and household
goods are to be sold and the proceeds
divided, share and share alike. John
0., C. S., and R. L. Plonk are named
as the executors to carry out his wish
in the equal division of his remaining
property which is thought to consist
of real estate and stocks. A grand
child, John Rhodes, •jr., is to share
equally with his children in the es
tate when the grandchild becomes of
Mr. Plonk served on the • county
board of education for over 30 years
and gave unstintingly of his time and
ability to the cause of education.
' CLEVELAND <*OUNTY COUPLES
THAT MARRY IN GAFFNEY
Paul Ham and Della McIntyre of
Kings Mountain were married here
Saturday, the ceremony being per
formed by Miss Christine Patrick
Durham Bridges and Mary Hardin
of Shelby, were married here Sunday
by Probate Judge Lake W. Stroup.
L. H. Barrett of Shelby. N. C., and
Lesbia Hoyle, of Lawndale, N. C.,
wore married yesterday morning by
Manly Green of Mooresboro, N. C.,
route 2, and Florence Overcash, Ches
nee, were maried yesterday by Judge
BLANTON OATS OF SHELBY
IS TRIED AT RUTHERFORD
Constable J. P. Scruggs and J ,W.
^ assy spent Monday in Rutherford
ton, N. C., where they went to testi
fy as character witnesses in a case of
the state against Blanton Oats, of
kheiby, N. C. The local officers were
called on for a report of the arrest
of the North Carblinian in Cherokee
county several months ago in an
automobile that was alleged to have
been transporting whiskey.
Mrs. Jean Schenck is visiting in
Latlimofe Store is Broken Into But
Only Luxuries Are Stolen—
Four Men in Jail.
Paper w upper- from randy kisses
and ?=:*.’ -ana p-,e! were the m ahs of
tracing 1> ir robb r; who entered Jno.
Blartton’s .-ir.re at Lattimore Tuesday
night. They wore arrested at Bostic
in empty freight cars where they were
enjoy infir their booty consisting of cig
arettes, candy, cigars and canned
goods. Elam Mayhew, Pan Lowery,
Lee Pear, on and Albert Hollifield, all
white, ranging in ages from 18 to 20
years were arrested charged1 with rn
taring the 'tore by removing a win
dow pane from the front and they
wc”» gi-. en a hearing before Recorder
Falls who bound them over to the
“big court.” to -ause such an offense
•s beyond the jurisdiction of the re
■' rdor. The' could not give bond in
the sum of no c c h and are the
true"': t,‘ SLcriff Imran at the Hotel
do Cleveland to await the next term
'if th" Superior court. Mavhew and
Pearson are the same who were
charged with cnter’hg the store of R.
F. Ellis some months ago.
Car is Recovered.
The car which Jesse Moses and
John Thom:, , colored, “borrowed”
from Mr. Vt • Powell and started on a
ride through tieorgia was apprehend
ed in Anderson, S. C., this week and
the negroes were arrested. Also the
suit of clothes which one of the ne
groes stole from Mr. John Elmore
was recovered. The negroes were
brought here this week and" given a
hearing before Recorder Falls, but the.
offense w is beyond his jurisdiction
and they were bound over to Superior
court in bonds of $300 each. Being un
able to give bond, these negroes are
JUDGE FALLS WOULD ALLOW VOTE
OF EXTENDING CORPORATE LIMITS
In view of the fact that the pro
posed extension of the Corporate lim
its of the town of Shelby will likely
be one of the questions uppermost in
the minds of the people of Shelby and
surrounding territory, .The Cleveland
Star addressed a letter to Judge B.
T. Falls, asking him if he would “in
troduce and pass a bill allowing a
vote on this question upon petition
signed by a reasonable number of
voters of the town of Shelby.”
Judge Falls is unopposed for the
nomination as Representative from
Cleveland and will therefore unques
tionably he the man to provide the
legal machinery necessary for the ex
MARION ROSS WILL
DELIVER AN ADDRESS
Rutherfordton, May 14.—Rev. T. C.
Jordan, of Asheville, formerly of this
place, will preach the baccalaureate
sermon here Sunday night at the
school building. Wednesday of next
week will be presented" the senior
class play. “And Home Came Ted.”
Friday Attorney R. Marion Ross, of
Charlotte, will deliver the annual lit
erary address. Mr. Ross is an honor
graduate of the University of North
Carolina, and of Harvard university.
He won the Mangum medal at the
university and is one of the state's
promising young orators.
Mr. J. P. Lattimore who has been
visiting his old home at Lattimore
where his father Capt. Edley Latti
more lives, has returned to his home
in Fort Deposit. Alabama, where he
is engaged in the lumber business.
Hank Cashier Who Default*’:! at Caro
leen Pleads Guilty—-Gardner
Makes Strong 1 * 1 •_ a.
W. V. Smith, f it mcr cashier cf t*l>'
Bank at Caroleen who defaulted the
hank in a sum of vvhi h h > admitted
t oba $12>000 plead guilty in Super
ior court at Rutherfordton Wednes
day and was sentenced to set- e a term
of seven years in the state prison hy
Judge T. B. Finley. The scene in the
court room was one of the most touch
ing ever witnessed in Rutherford
county. Mr. Smith was one of the
leading citizens at Caroleen and a
deacon in the Baptist church that
place. No one ever dreamed of hi.;
go ng wrong and his shortage at th
hank was like a thunder-clap out of a
clear sky. He attributed his d wnfall
to plaving the cotton market with mo
ney belonging totke bank. The mark •
had caused him conaid • ruble lc.-s and
he expected to replenish hi; losses hy
using the hank fund hut his losses
continued until a bank examiner fount!
the rdiortage. Everybody had then and
still has the utmost confidence in hi:
ability and even this charge of cm.
lezzlement has not shaken the con
fidence of many who still believe in
Mr. Smith was cashier of the Peo
ples Bank at Waco tor a number of
years and married into one of the
most prominent families in Cleveland
county. He has two dear little chi»
dren. Max Gardner who represented
him in court made a most pathetic ap
peal forth earner ry of--the court
Those who heard him, declare it to be
one of the finest deliverances in court
he ever made.
Mr. Robert Hartness of Sanford
was a Shelby visitor this week.
tension of the corporate limits if
the people want it done. So in reply
to The Star’s inquiry, Judge Falls
says, “Yours of May 9th would have
had earlier attention but for my ill
“In the event of my nomination and
election J would introduce and urge
the passage of a bill allowing a vote
on the question of extending the cor
porate limits of the town of Shelby,
if petitioned to do so by a sufficient
number of voters to indicate the prob
ability of an election upon this ques
tion being carried. Trusting that the
above is the information you desire
upon this question, I am, B. T. Falls.”
METHODISTS MAY REFUSE
TO TAKE PART IN WARS
Refusal of the Methodist church
to take part in war will bo recom
mended to the Methodist Episcopal
general cpnference by the standing
committee on the state of the church,
that committee voted this week, 70
to 37. An amendment to except wars
fought for self-defense or the defense
of humanity was tabled by a vote of
59 to 41. The resolution condemned
war and urged the United States to
conduct a peace campaign of educa
tion and enter the world court and
“an association of nations.”
“While recognizing the freedom of
the individual member to follow his
own conscience but remembering that
the chureh is the visible expression of
Christ in the world, we as an organi
zation separate ourselves from war
j and take no part in its promotion.”
Thi> Hoick four cylinder five pi«s
■nrcr Automobile which wns stolen a
we k aj'o from Lawr nee L;> key's
r'araKo on Went Wans n ret is
tbe'iyht to hav , been recovered rear
Wavr-syiHe where it was roind in
a ditch. Mr. Lackey, ae-omnani a) by
Roy Newman and Joseph Carroll left
W dnesdav for W: yneiville to rerover
the err It is reported th^the tb'cf
who stole th- new c>r from LackeyV
CS’‘uir" was h *aded west and while on
-l road out from WoyTwsvil'-, the tar
was ditched and abandoned, A tele
phone rr;c ;sare stated that the num
bers on the ditched ear correspond
to ‘hr number; on the car tolca from
Mr. Lackey. These three men who
went after the car Wednesday were
expected to return with it ypsterday.
Church is Growing'
Dr II. V. Tanner is the Pastor And
I It? is Doing Sided id Work. Also
Has Two Other Chart; s.
Special to Th? Star.
The Second Baptist church of Kings
Mountain is getting along f me undet
the pastorate and leadership of our
new pastor, Dr. H. V. Tanner. He is
a live wire in both church and Sunday
school work. Dr. Tanner was reared
in Cleveland, Ohio. lie came south 5
years aeo and was in the Southern
Baptist convention when the 75 mil
lion campaign was put op. His work
Jhas been in Spartanburg. S. C., until
this year when we called him to our
church. He also is pastor of Bethle
hem and Antioch churches where he
is doing good work.
We have our new church completed
and Dr. Tanner preaches fine sermon*
for us. He is attending the Southern
Baptist convention in Atlanta, Ga.,
this week, and will have a lot of good
things to tell us when he gets back.
We have a graded Sunday school,
Robert L. Chaney, jr., is ojr superin
tendent and he is a live wire in Sun.
day school work. Dr. Tanner has been
teaching a teacher training school.
We have a good choir ant^ine sing
ng, R. L. Chaney choir JpWer and
Misti Odell. Chaney, his (laughter, the
organist. The W. M. A. work is doing
well. Mrs. J C Blanton is president of
the W M. A.
If you live near us we need you and
know you will enjoy hearing our noble
pastor preach. I think he will soon
have us straightened out and fitted
for better and nobler work in build
ing up God’s Kingdom in East Kings
Knob Creek Items
of Sick and Moving
Mr. N. A. Smith Is Recovering From
Smallpox. Memorial Services \t
Pleasant Grove Sunday.
Special to The Star.
We are sorry to note that Mrs. Will
Cook is still very ill but we hop.' she
will soon be tin aga’n.
Mr. N. A, Smith has been danger
ously ill with Smallpox but is some
better at this writing. a
Mrs. Sarah Cook spent last week
with her son Mr. Charlie Cook.
Mrs. Leonas Carpenter and little
son, Ojin, spent Friday with her par
ent. Mr. Julius Buff.
Misses Louis and Lecil Ellis visit
ed Miss Vangie Canipe Sunday.
Misses Ola and Estelle Leona end
Vangie Mull visited Misses Dashie,
Gazzie and Ellen Buff Sunday.
There will be a memorial service
at Pleasant Hill M. E. church Sun
day, May 18th at 11 o’clock.
^ There will be singing at Carpenter*
Grove Saturday night May 17th at
7:30 or 8 o'clock. Everybody come
and help sing.
Miss Lecil Ellis and Mr. Dock and
Miss Vangie Canipe visited at Mr. J.
H. Buff’s Monday night.
Mrs. Jane Hicks and title daughter,
Ruby, visited Mrs. Jettic Mull Tues
There will he preaching at Car
penters Grove Sunday at 11 o’clock.
Mrs. Mildred Mull and Mrs. Sarah
Stamey visited Mrs. Lou Canipe Sun
Mrs I. A. Cook visited her daugh
ter Mrs. Zarah Buff Friday.
Shirley Goes Good.
News and Observer.
Mule Shirley, former Carolina star
first baseman, is burning them up in
Washington where he is the substi
tute first sacker of the Senators. He
has taken part i nthe last two games
playing his position perfectly and in
a manner that according to the Wash,
ington scribes has made him a great
favorite with the fans. In addition to
playing a good game around first base
Shirley has been to the bat six times
collecting two singles.
Miss Mollie Hopper, of Rutherford
ton, is visiting at the home of Mr.
Elija Hopper. _J tiJSlfflHB
Will Take Three Month* To Com
plete. Mrs. Vanderbilt May
Attend Our Fair
Work ■ tatted this week on the big
rare track on the Cleveland County
fair grounds. This is the first visible
move in preparation for the county's
first agricultural fair this fall and
should add interest to other prepar
ations. The contract was let to Sum
mey & Spangler, local contractors,
and they estimate that they can re
move the 15,000 yards of dirt and
complete the track in about three
months. The erection of the exhibit
buildings, fences and other neecssary
structures will probably start next
week, as everything is in readiness
when the necessary material arrives.
Rome thing that will give the fait
a statewide scope was brought up to
dev, when it was announced that an
effort would be made to have Mrs.
Edith Vanderbilt, of Asheville, pres
ident of the State aFir association,
attend the fair, if not each day at
least one day. Mrs. Vanderbilt has
added much impetus to the State fair
and should she visit th" Cleveland
Fair it would aid considerably in at
The announcement that the Kings
Mountain-Sbelby link of the Wiiming.
ton-Asheville highway will be com
pleted in tiie summer means that the
fair crowds will he increased by the
presence of many people from Gas
ton county and the eastern section,
officials say. The highway, an invit
ing strip of black, runs by the fair
Austell to Open
Store in Gaffney
Gaffney Ledger. ■
Lewis A. Austell, who has been a
traveling' salesman for the past sev
eral years, yesterday announced he
is preparing to open a general mer
chandise store here within the next
few weeks. The business will prob
ably be located in the building on
Limestone street formerly occupied
by the Gaffney Bakery- Mr. Austell
said he hoped to be ready to open
early in June. He will give his per
R°nel attention to the management of
the store he stated.
Mr. Austell is well known in Gaff
ney and Cherokee county, having
made this city his headquarters for
the past several years with the ex
ception of a short period of time
when he resided in Shelby, N. C. He
moved back to Gaffney a few months
Frank Caldwell Dies
From Slide To Second
Frank Caldwell, 18 year old stu
dent who would have been graduated
from the York high school next week,
died at a hospital in Rock Hill at 10
o'clock Monday morning as the result
of internal injuries suffered Thursday
afternoon while playing baseball in
Caldwell, a member of the York
team, in sliding into second base up
set the Clover baseman, who fell upon
him, his knee striking Caldwell in the
left side. An x-ray examination at the
hospital, where the injured youth was
taken Friday night, revealed a rup
tured kjdney, but he appeared to ba
recovering until Monday morning,
when death came suddenly and with
out warning from blood clot entering
the circulation and going to the
Caldwell, whose parents .are dead,
lived with his aunt, Mrs. Jane White,
in York. Surviving are: a brother, E.
C. Caldwell, of Kings Mountain, and a
sister, Mrs. Kathleen Wooten, of
BAPTISTS WILL TRY TO
RAISE 7 1-2 MILLION
Announcement of a campaign to
obtain $7,500,000 in 1925 for south
wide causes of missions, education
and benevolences to begin immediate
ly after the close of the $75,000,000
campaign in December was made
this week by officials of the South
ern Baptist convention. /
The amount to be raised will be
distributed as follows: Foreign miss
ions 45 per cent; home missions 23
per cent; Christian education 20 per
cent and ministerial relief 12 per
The committee on plans has recom
mended that this campaign be con
ducted from November 30 to Decem
ber 7. Throughout the campaign ste
wardship and titheing will be stressed
as a part of the program of educa
Mr. W. L. Vaughn who has been
connected with the Shelby Mirror and
Plating works has gone to Toledo,
Ohio, where he will take a position
for the coming months.
PIPPIN TO BECOME
Sinner Who Was in Dr. While's Meet,
inn to be Assistant Pastor at
First Baptist Church.
Prof. H. M. Pippin who directed the
singing during Dr. John K. White’s
meetings at the First Baptist church
has accepted a call ns assistant pastor
and he and Mrs. Pippin will nrrive in
| Shelby about July 1st to enter his du
ties. When Professor Pippin and his
wife were here for the White meeting,
both made favorable impression and
as the church had been on the look
out for an assistant to Rev. It. L.
Lemons for a year or more, the dt-a
icons extended a call which was unnn
mously endorsed by the congregation
Prof. Pippin is a native of Alabama
He was graduated the 9th of May
from the Baptist Bible Institute in
New Orleans, La. For two summer:
he has had experience as an evange
listic singer. He possesses a fine
voice and will direct the music at the
church and the young peoples’ work
in the Sunday school. Mrs. Pippin i.
also a# talented violinist and pianist
she having had charge of the instru
mental music in the Baptist Bible in
stitute while Professor Pippin was a
The First Baptist church considers
itself fortunate in securing Professor
and Mrs. Pippin. The church has not
had a musical director and assistant
pastor sinve Prof. Rtippe left some
V»rs ago and the work has been en
tirely too heavy on the pastor, because
the church membership numbers near
ly 800. .
Lure of The Orient
Back at Princess
Today, Friday, Viola Dana is at the
Princess theatre "In Search of a
Thrill.” The picture is taken from
Kate Jordan’s story “The Spirit of
the Road,” and tells of drama, passion
and love in Paris. A handsome dancer
and gypsy romance reveal why good
Americans go wild in “gay Paree.”
Saturday, action, thrills, romance
and comedy abound in Doug Fair
bank’s portrayal of “The Mark of Zor.
ro” taken from the story “The Curse
of Capistrano.” The masked eyes,
flashing swords and daredevil action
are great entertainers.
Monday and Tuesday and exception
al film comes to the Princess when
William Fox presents “The Shadow of
the East” another sensation by E. M.
Hull author of “The Shiek.” And it
has all the lure and mystery of the
Orient. A great love stpry plays back
and forth over desert sands, with Ara
bian shiek < and Himalayan foothills.
Hon. J. W. Bailey to
Speak Here Saturday
Hon. Josiah W. Bailey, Democratic
candidate for governor will discuss
the vital issues of the present cam
paign before the citizens of Cleveland
county Saturday May 17th, at 2:30 p.
m., at the courthouse in Shelby. This
will be your opportunity to hear the
best speech of the campaign. Ladies
C. B. McBRAYER, County Mgr.
I hereby announce that I am a can
didate for the Democratic nomination
for Representative in the Sixty-Ninth
Congress from the Ninth Congression
al district of North Carolina in the
Primary to be held on Saturday. June
I take this means also of thanking
my friends for their loyal support
! given me in the nast.
A. L. BULWINKLE.
May 14, 1924.
The regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Shelby Building
and Loan Association will be held in
the directors room of the First Na
tional bank at 5 o’clock p. m., Thurs
day, Mav 22nd, 1924.
J. F. ROBERTS, Sec-Treas. 2.1G
Mix Ford Turned Turtle With Him—
Several Leave to Attend South
ern Baptist Convention.
Special to The Star.
Grover, May 13.—Fire is pleasant
here for the last few days. The cool
weather is against cotton 'hat is try.
ing to come up. Many rff the farmers
are through planting cotton, and were
ready for the rain Sunday.
Mr. Alex Sheppard, who lives about
one mile east of Grover suffered a
very painful accident yesterday when
the Ford car he was driving turned
turtle with him breaking his collar
bone and otherwise injuring him. We
are glad to learn that the injuries aro
not considered serious. The accident
occurred on the highway between
Grover and Blacksburg. The car was
said to have turned completely over,
mashing the top and wind-shield in
the turn and catching on the wheels
Mr. Sheppards escape without more
serious injury is considered almost
Tho following persons are leaving
today for Atlanta, Ga., to attend the
sessions of the Southern Baptist con
vention, Misses Bessie and Lucy Jur.
ner, Mrs. J. II. Hambright, Mrs. J. A.
Ellis nod Bev. W. O Johnson, and son
Misses Terah Pinkleton, Ruth An
thony and Ruby Ellis spent the week
end at home from Limestone college
at Gaffney, S. C,
Miss Odessa Moss returned Thurs
day from Hays, this state, where she
has been a student for the past year
in Mountain View college.
Mr. Darwin Dover, of Chajrlotte,
visited his parents in Grover during
the last week end. Mr. Dover was
nursing a fractured arm. the result of
an accidental fall on a skating rink.
Mrs. George Oats, who was right
sick last week is reported much im.
proved at this time. Her son, Dr. W.
C. Oates of Belmont, has been in
Grover for several days in order to be
Mr. R. C. Mullinax. who moved
from here to Cherryville last week
was back in town Friday. Mr. Mullin
as reported that the night before some
one s+ole all the tires and rims from
his Chevrolet touring ear, where he
had parked it near his home.
■ Mrs. Louisa Foster is spending the
week with relatives at Eastside, Shel
by. Mrs. Foster recently moved into
the home of her daughter, Mrs. M. H.
Mrs. L. C. Hamrick is spending the
dav in Charlotte shopping.
Mrs. Ferris Brides and little Miss
Mary Frances Moss went to Charlotte
last Thursday and had their tonsils
removed. They returned Friday and
are getting on nicely. They were ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Mr. and Mrs. James Randall and
children visited out of town relatives ,
Mr. Calvin Wallace and family have
moved into the home with Mr. C, C.
Mi. Mary Sue Hunt spent last
week in Shelby, where she was taking
treatment. We are glad to learn that
Miss Hunt’ who sufL- red a nervous
break down some months ago, is im
Mrs. Maggie Wesson spent last
week in Shelby visiting relatives.
Mr. M. H. Bell and son, Hall, spent ’
yesterday in Gastonia 6n business.
Strawberry shortcakes were on the
bill of fare for the first time last
week. This part of the world is com
ing into its own.
Mrs. Nancy Beam Is
Dead Near Grover
Mrs. Nancy Beam died at the home
of her son Mr. W. I. Beam two miles
east of Grover last Wednesday even
ing at 8 o’clock and was buried at
Bethlehem church Friday at 11 o’clock
Mrs. Beam had been confined to her
bed for only a few days, though on ac
count of her age she was rarely ever
away from home. She would have been
85 years old next July 27th. She was
married to S. M. Beam July 24th,
1859 and to this union 13 children
were born> 10 of whom survive;
Messrs W. I.; S. M.; and John Beam;
Miss, Ellen Beam, Mrs. Perry Black,
and Mrs. Dovie Royster all of Grover.
Mrs. William Bookout of Gastonia;
Mrs. Florence Johnson, of Badin; Mrs
Wiley Atkinson of Kings Mountain,
and Mrs. Gaffney Herndon of Reho
beth, Va. She is also survived by one
sister, Mrs. T. H. Bridges of Grovet
and one brother, Mr. lone Murphy o
Maryville, Tenn. Mrs. Beam and h
husband moved to this community i
years ago and united with Bethlehe
Baptist church. After the church wi
organized at Grover they moved the
membership here and Mrs. Beam wa
a member here at the time of he
death. She leaves beside the relative
above mentioned 4? grand children
and 29 great grandchildren. We wisl
to extend sympathy to the loved ones