Of This Paper Is Greater
Than The Population Given
Shelby In The 1920 Census
VOL. XXXII. No. 79
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SHELBY. N. C.
TUESDAY. OCT. 7, 1924.
RELIABLE HOME PAPER
Of Shelby And The State’s
Fertile Farming Section.
Modern Job Department.
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
BAPTISTS TO MEET
IN SHELBY NEXT
V. Washburn to do Sunday School
Work in Association—Drive to
Close up 75 Million Fund.
The Kings Mountain Baptist Asso
ciation which closed its 73rd annual
gesion at, Double Sprtngs Baptist
church Thursday of last week voted
to meet next year with the First Bap
tist church, Shelby. It is understood
that this will be the first time the
Kings Mountain association has met
in Shelby in 30 years. The date for
the meeting is Wednesday and Thurs
day before the first Sunday in Octo
ber. Former officers were re-elected
as follows: John W. Suttle, modera
tor; Fletcher Hord of Kings Mountain
vice moderator; G. G. Page of Kings
Mountain, clerk and George Blanton
of Shelby, treasurer.'
One of the most outstanding plans
for the association was the adoption
of program to wind up the collections
of the pledges to the 75 million cam
paign and provision for next year. At
the state convention held in Gastonia
this year it was stated that two mil
lion dollars must be collected by No
vember 30th. Since that time only
one-fourth of the amount has been
paid in, so Rev. R. L. Lemons, D.D.,
associational director will map out a
campaign in this association to col
lect the un-paid pledges and get con
tributions for the unified plan for
next year. The unified plan is to let
the five state boards divide the con
tributions for next year as they see
fit and where the money is most need
ed to carry on the work started under
the 75 million campaign. Two canvas
gers will be selected for every 20
members in each church of the asso
ciation to direct the pay-up campaign
and secure pledges for the unified
Dr. C. E. Maddry, state mission
board secretary told of the distressing
condition of the board because of the
un-paid pledges and of 05 missionar
ies who marched on Richmond at one
time ready to enter the field of labor,
but who were sent back home because
there were not sufficient funds to sup
Washburn’s Important Work.
A. V. Washburn, the enterprising
superintendent of the Double Springs
Baptist church was elected to a new
position, that of associational worker.
His duties will be to hold institutes
and promote all lines of Sunday
school activities in the 41 churches of
this associaion. The home mission
board has agreed to pay half the sal
ary of five men in five N. C. associa
tions, Kings Mountain "being designat
ed as one of the five. Mr. Washburn
is expected to be a great stimulus to
Sunday school work in this associa
Boiling Springs Report.
The report on Boiling Springs high
school was very encouraging, the fi
nancial condition of the institution
being in good standing and 27 stu
dents taking the ministerial course.
The school is crowded wdth students A
new heating plant is being installed
and will be ready for use this winter..
Dr. Huggins of the state education
al board, in a masterful address ex
plained the plans and distributing of
money to the educational institutions.
Boiling Springs next year will get S3—
600 for current expenses and $2,400
with which to pay interest on bonds
which are being issued to pay re
mainder of debt on the new audito
Cyclone Auction To
Have Another Sale
The Cyclone Auction company of
Forest City will have another auc
tion sale in Shelby. On Saturday aft
ernoon October 11th beginning at
1:30 o’clock this company will offer
the Jarvis Hamrick land adjoining the
Cleveland Springs golf course near
the County Fair grounds in about 50
residential lots. This property has a
road frontage of 1100 feet on the hard
surface highway No. 20 and about
1.000 feet on the Elizabeth church or
Old Post road. Of course a band will
furnish music and prizes will be giv
en away, but the master prize this
time is something unusual; it is a
good bale of white cotton. In addition
$100 in cash prizes will be given
away. The terms of the sale are an
nounced one-third cash, balance in
one and two years.
Central Methodist Church.
Wednesday night will be the last
Prayer meeting of this conference
year. We are asking that every mem
ber be present. Stewards meeting im
mediately after Prayer meeting. Let
every officer be present.
There will be a joint meeting of the
four Circles Tuesday afternoon at
3:30 with Mrs. J. C. Smith. Let all
Ihe ladies be present.
Misses Opal Poston, Verna Mae
Tiddy and Gladys Green attended the
Gaston county fair Friay.
Saw Ten Thousand
Bodies Burn In One
Heap At Yokahoma
I>r. ( has. E. McBrayer Was on One of
I' irst Relief Ships to Reach Dis
The* most horrible si^ht Dr. Char
1^'- K\ ans Me Braver has seen in his
years of travel in the service of the :
| »»r’dical department of the United i
States army which has taken him all 1
over America, to Alaska, the Philip-!
pine Islands, Japan and even through
France and Belgium in the world war
wher ■ he was in charge of a base hos
pital, was the sight of ten thousand
human bodies being burned in one i
[heap at Yokahoma, Japan last year,'
following he Japanese earthquake. Dr!
M Ilrayer has charge as inspector of'
an army ana including the states on!
the Pa ifie coast and Alaska and when ,
news of the horrible Japanese earth
O.nuke came, he-ww surgeon in chiefj
of a relief ship which was quickly dis
patched to the stricken country. The t
ship on which he made the trip was |
:i. transport which required 15 days to
reach its destina ion, but it was the
first hospital equipment any nation in|
! all the world had sent Japan.
.Dr. McBriryer, who is a Shelby man, j
I son of th • late Dr. T. E. McBrayerj
says the docks and wharves at Yoka-j
! homa had been so wrecked by the ;
earthquake that it was impossible for j
hi-- ship to dock, so the supplies had
t’> be taken olT on small tugs and car
ried to shore. His ship furnished 300
ton of rice, set up two hospitals, one
w'ith 1,000 beds and one with 600 beds,
but when the American aid came, the
Japanese officials were suspicious,
feeling that the Yanks had taken ad
vantage of their desperate condition
and come to capture and conquer. He
had some difficulty in explaining to
the Japanese officials that America
was doing that act of kindness out of
sympathy for a stricken nation and
that all of the supplies and equipment
were given without hope of reimburse
ment. With relations strained between
the two nations because of the Japan
ese problem on the Pacific coast and
the lecent Japanese exclusion act, the
nobility of that country could not
quite understand the motives of the
j United States. After the Japanese saw
i the American relief had no ulterior
! motives, the ship’s officers were en- !
tertained by royal.y and given a trip
! over the country to the most interest
Dr. McBrayer says when his ship1
arrived 15 days after the earthquake,'
the odor in the city was unbearable. ]
Everywhere could be seen the limbs
j of human beings protruding from the
debris. The bodies were gathered and
piled in a heap where 10,000 were cre
mated at a single time.
Fair Secretary Is
Flooded With Work
With the opening day of the big
j county fair only one week off Dr. J.
S. Dorton. fair secretary is being
flooded with last minute details and
incidentals connected with the gen
eral supervision of the greatest show
ever put on by the county. Anything
from minor questions concerning the
| hours of the fireworks display, ar
rangement of calf exhibits and the
j races to plans for handling a mam
| moth crowd came up in one day’s
Mr. Robert Hord, formerly with
Wray-Hud son Company, has been
employed as assistant to Dr. Dorton
and will be at the Fair Association
office in the veterinary hospital on
Sumter street throughout the day. All
of the office details, distribution of
premium lists and such work will be
handled by Mr. Hord, while Dr. Dor
ton will spend the remainder of the
time before the fair in rushing up
the work at the fair grounds. Any
one desiring information about the
fair should visit the fair office or see
Dr. Dorton at the fair grounds.
Mrs. Jno. B. Harrill
Dies At Forest City
j Rutherford Sun.
The many friends of Mrs. John B.
j Harrill of Forest City were grieved
| to learn of her death Sunday morning
I at 6:30 o’clock. She got up and went
across the room, came back and sat
down on the edge of the bed and fell
over dead, heart trouble probably be
ing the cause. She has been feeble for
Mrs Harrill was 71 year and a few’
months old. She joined the Baptist
church at the age of 14 years and has
lived a consecrated Christian life
since. She was a member at Forest
Mrs. Harrill is survived by her hus
band. two sisters, one brother and
six children. The latter are: Mrs. W.
E. Moore, Forest City; Mrs. W. G.
Young, Lincolnton; Mrs. R. R. Flack,
Rutherfordton: Messrs Clay Harrill,
Spindale; Fred B. Harrill, Forest City
and Hope Harrill, at home. One
brother Robert E. Webb, Forest City;
two sisters Mrs. Carrie Wall of Hen
rietta and Mrs. Melitia Goode, Shelby.
VISITS HERE THIS WEEK
Shelby and Cleveland county will
be given the opportunity to hear Gov.
Cameron Morrison Thursday night at
8 o’clock in his port terminal cam
paign. The speech will be non-politi
cal and it will be the object of the
governor to give the facts relative
to the Port Terminal and Water
Transportation bill which is to be
voted on in the general eelction on
Since the begining of the port ter
minal campaign the governor has
been devoting his time to speaking
through the state and has had large
and appreciative audiences, not only
because the governor can make an
address worthy of any speaker, but
also because the voters want inform
ation regarding the port bill.
Never has any bill created such in
terest as the Port bill. J. W. Bailey,
Ike Meekins, General Albert Cox and
many other leading men of the have
; put aside all political feeling joined
I hands and are working over time to
put the nill liefore the people. They
are all of the same opinion, that if
(the people will give a little, thought to
ithe bill it will carry, and no stone is
j left unturned to give facts regarding
the case. However the opposition in
cludes many leading state figures. All
voters for or against the bill should
• hear Governor Morrison and use the
'information in their final decision on
Mr, Maft. 6. Henderson of Ral
; elgh, who is the governor’s advance
agent, was in town Monday and is of
the opinion that the hill will carry
| by a good margin. He has been out in
.the state for a month and is in position
• to hear many expressions of the vot
j ers. He states that the governor has
had unlooked for success everywhere
he has spoken to the voters.
Great Crowd Expected to Attend the
Celebration of Battle Today.
Parades, Band t oncert, Etc.
(Special to The Star.)
Kings Mountain, Oct. 5.—Every
thing is in readiness for the celebra
tion of the battle of Kings Mountain,
Tuesday, Otcobor 7th. Already the city
is decorated for this great event, and
a large crowd is anticipated. The
parade, a big feature of the occasion,
will start promptly from West Moun
tain street school building at 9:30 a.
m., headed by the honored guests
and will proceed through the main
business section of the town* to the
Central high school building where
the speaking will be hed. The following
is the program for the day:
9:30 a. m.—Grand parade, ending
at Centra lhigh school building.
10 a. m.—Speaking at Central high
school. (Governor Cameron Morri
son and other noted speakers.)
12:30 p. m.—Aeroplane flights over
2:00 p. m.—Band concert, First Na
tional bank square. (American Le
gion band, of Gastonia).
3:00 p. m.—Football game. Mar
grace park. (Shelby vs. Gastonia high
7:00 p. m.—Wrestling and boxing
match. Big tent, Hambright lot. (Joe
Turner, former middleweight cham
pion of the world vs. Jack Gordon,
.champion of the U. S. navy. Forty j
rounds of boxing, including a bout
between Lee Johnson, Rock Hill,
champion of the Carolinas and Ralph
Hood of Charlotte, 10 rounds. This
will be the biggest show of the
kind ever staged in North Carolina).
9:00 p. m.—Fireworks display.
On Tuesday will again be celebrated
a crucial conflict in thestruggle of
the colonies to obtain their indepen
dence. The celebration of this event
is a habit formed long ago. Forty
four years ago the national govern
ment obtained the battlefield, com
prising 40 acres of land, and a cen
tennial celebration was held at that
Mr. Watters Heads
Cleveland Feed Co.
Mr. F. N. Wat‘«T8 of Youngstown.
Ohio, heads the Cleveland Feed Co.,
which recently purchased the Suttle
Feed and Seed company from Mr. Ben
Suttle. The business is being contin
ued at the same stand on West War
ren street next to the Doggett Bros.
S'udebakcr salesroom. Mr. Watters
has made many friends since coming
to Shelby. For nine years he was dis
trict sales manager for Van Camps,
one of the largest manufacturers of
its kind in America. Mr. Watters says
he has the largest stock of flour,
feed and provisions between Gastonia
and Asheille and that he interns to
hae two booths at the Cleveland
County Fair next week to display t<T
the visitors the variety and class of
merchandise he handles.
Mr. Watters says he was never ac
corded such a reception as was given
him by Mr. C. C. Blanton a prince of
good fellows who always welcomes
the stranger within our gates with a
glad hand and a word of encourage
Miss Gladys Smith spent the week
end in Monroe visiting relatives.
time for a week. A monument had
been erected by the two Carolinas,
which was unveiled upon that occa
sion. After that the anniversary was j
observed either annually or every few !
years. In October, 11*00, the large and
every imposing monument now stand
ing in the midst of the grounds was
unveiled. It was built by the federal
government at a cost of $30,000.
Since that time the celebrations
have been hold in the town of Kings
Mountain, and have been marked by j
great patriotic demonstration. Such
very noted speakers as William Jen
nings Bryan, Governor Stewart, Gov
ernor Folk, Senator Copeland and
ethers have been the orators. Great
throngs of people from all over the
United States have attertded these
celebrations. This year another great
demonstration is to be staged on the
site of the conflict that cost Colonel
Patrick Ferguson his life and con
tributed to the decision of Lord Corn
wallis to surrender at Yorktown, Pa.
The greatest crowd that has ever vis
ited this shrine of American liberty
Fine Mid»av Attraction* and Miller
Brother.* Show Hooked. Immense
With the Hate of Cleveland county's
first big fair oeiv one week off the
nrorneets are brighter than evir for
the inaugural event. At first it
just a matter of speculation as to how
nun h, territory the fair would attract
and how well the hip five-day exhi
bition would come through, but apecu- 1
lation is no more and the most pessi- !
mistie are exuberant over the oecn- !
sion. Inouiries concerning the dates!
and leading attractions have come in
from many sections of *his state and ■
some from other staes. These visitors
from a distance together with the
Cleveland,, Rutherford, -Lincoln, -Gas- j
ton and other nearby folks are ex-!
nested to fill the mammoth fair
grounds, and at night especially, to
Book Midway Shows.
'V:th the announcement that the
ev'dwav shows have been booked Dr. ;
Dorton says that he feels sure no bet- j
ter entertainment could have been j
provided. The Miller Brothers Shows j
is the premier feature. Thev have 12
hie attractions, four of which are
rides. S'ar acts inrludp a fancy wire
walker 80 fe^t in the air. Miller Bros,
also have writh them a fine 12-piece
Italian band and the fair crowds are
assured the best of music. The midway
as is usual with fairs, is the big at
traction and the selection of Miller
Brothers wasa good one from ad
Other entertainment will be the
daily races, for which 42 horses have
already been entered. The track events
include harness racing, trotting, pac
ing and running, and some of the best
horses in the country are among those
entered. The well known Lincoln cav
alry will put on during exhibits of
horsemanship, which will include high
iumping. fancy and Roman riding.
Race grand stand admission will be
35 cents and ihe seats are already in
demand. Admission in day to grounds
51 cents for adults and 25 cents for
children under 12 years of age. Night
25 e«nts admission for all.
There are three exhibit buildings:
The Agricultural building, the Manu
facturers’ Hall and the Poultry and
Dog Show hall. The dog show, which
is being staged through the efforts
of the Broad River Kennel club, is an
attraction that is gaining last-minute
interest surpassing any other attrac
“Sure You’re Coming”—the motto of
the fair association appears to have
had its effect. People from all over
Cleveland and surrounding counties
are expected to be here throughout the ■
five big days.
By Shelby Friday;
Will Play Tuesday
Playing in Chester. S. C., Friday
afternoon the Shelby highs won the
second game of the season by defeat
ing the hefty South Carolina eleven
19 to 7. The local grid outfit is no
light affair, but they were outweighed
by the Chester crew and the Shelby
victory completely upset the “dope” as
turned out in the lower Carolina Only
in one auarter, the third, did Chester
appear to have the advantage. In this
quarter their defense bristled up and
their offensive added enough drive to
put over their lone touchdown. The
extra point was by a placement kick.
Two of Shelby's markers came in
the first quarter, Ellerbee skirting the
end for a flashing 30 yard run for
the first, and a pass Ellerbee to Con
nor resulted in the second. In the third
Connor passed to Furches for 30
vards, the run taking the ball to the j
5 yard line where Connor plunged j
over. Connor’s toe brought only one
point in the three tries. George Wray !
playing full back, was a star on the
Shelby defense, breaking up pass aft
er pass. Furches’ handling of the el- i
even and Ellerbee’s work were other
features. The hefty Campbell broth
ers, playing at tackle and full back
for Chester starred for the South Car
olinians. The Shelby line-up follows:
Cline Lee, left end; F. Beam, left
tackle: Sarratt, left guard; V. Grigg,
center: Elliott, right guard; A&tan,
right tackle; Dedmon, right end; Fur
ches, quarter: Ellerbee, left half; Con
nor, right half; Wray, full back. Sub
stitutions: Hopper for Lee; L. Beam
for F. Beam; H. Grigg for V. Grigg;
Magness for Connor.
Play Gastonia Today.
The local eleven will meet Gastonia
in Kings Mountain today, Tuesday, at j
3 o’clock in the afternoon in Shelby’s j
third game of the season. The game
is a feature of the battleground cel
ebration and will be witnessed by
thousands, hundreds being expected to
attend from Shelby.
A Suggestion for a Xmas Gift:
Your photograph. Ellis Studio Phone
418. _ 4-7c
For Fall Election;
Registration Books Open Friday, Oc
tober 21 and Close Following
Day. Issues (iiven.
In accordance with Instructions
sent out by the state hoard of elec
tion^ at Rnlciirh, Bynum Weathers
chairmen of the county board of el
ections ha« notified 'he var'oia regis
trar* that the registration ho-ks are
reonired *o be onenod at !• o’clock
a. m. October 24th. 192*1. and renvfn
open for the ropistrn'ion of voters
until sunset October 2r>*h 1924. Sat
urdav, November 1st, 1924 is challen
ge dav. Flection occurs Tuesday. No
vember 4th. 1924.
Those who were dulv registered anil
qualified to vote in the primary will
not be compelled to register atrain. All
who have attained the are of 21 and
vye-e got registered in the .primary
will be reuuired to present themselves
for registration in the precinct in
which thev reside.
Ballots on Issues.
Notice has been received by the
chairman that the following official
ballots have h»en mailed: 20 000 Dem
ocratic st-ie. 20.000 Democratic naticn
al. 20,000 Democratic congressional 9th
distric*: 12.000 Republican 9th dis
trict: 12.000 Republican state; 12,000
Renublienn national, 8.000 each for
«"d airainst Limiting Stnte Debts; 8,
000 each for and aeninst Increase Pnv
of I egisle'ors; 8,000 each for and
against Sinking Fund Amendment;
8,000 each for and aeainst Tax Ex
emption of Home and Homestead
Notes: the last four named being
Constitutional amendment ballots, al
so referendum ballots as follows. 8,
000 each, for and again«t World War
Veterans’ Loan Fund Bonds; 8.009
each for and against Establishment of
Port Terminals and Water Transpnr
Registrars Are Named.
The following named men have been
designated as registrars for the gen
No. 1 township—R. J, McClur.ey,
Holly Springs precinct.
No. 2 township—R. V. Green,
Youngs nrecinct: W. C Hamrick.
Boiling Springs precinct; M. D. Moore
No. 8 township—R. L Ruber's. Pat
terson Snrinsc precinct; R. H. Aus
tell. Earl precinct.
No. 4 township—D. H. Houser, East
Kings Mountain precinct; R. C. Rat
teree. West Kings Mountain precinct:
.1. A. Ellis Grover nrecinct.
No. 5 township—M. C. Whitworth,
No. 6 township—J. L. Smith. Shel
hv No. 1 precinct: Oliver Anthony,
Shelhv No. 2 nrecinct: A. P. Weath
prs. Shelhv No. 8 precinct: J. T.
Gardner, Shelhv, No. 4 precinct: A.
M. Hamrick. Oueen* precinct.
No. 7 township—Cleophus Ham
rick. Double Springs precinct: L. C.
Green, L»ttimore precinct; W. B.
Martin. Mooreshoro precinct.
No. 8 towrnship—Oscar W. Powell,
Potkville nrecinct; Zemri Kistler, De
No. 9 township—F. L. Rollins,
Lawndale precinct; W. A. Gantt, Falls
No. 10 township—Carr Mull, Mulls
No. 11 township—Chester Downs,
The judges for the general election
will be annouced later according to
Apoplexy And Death
To One Known Here
A. E. Wood Who Lived in Shelby for
a Number of Years Wins Auto
Race Purse and Dies.
A. E. Wood who lived in Shelby for
a number of years, died suddenly Fri
day afternoon at New Bern from apo
plexy, brought on, it was believed, by
the excitement of an automobile race
at the county fair at that place in
which one of his automobiles won 1st
prize. Mr. Wood was an automobile
dealer at New Bern and had entered
several of his cars in the races. He
had just received a check for first
place money and was walking away
from the track when he was stricken.
He was rushed to a New Bern hospi
tal where he died an hour later. He
was a native of Jacksonville, Onslow
county, this state and was unmarried.
Mr. Wood came to Shelby for his
health a number of years ago and was
so impressed with the place he induced
Dr. Ward and the Loy families to
come^here. He was a printer by trade
and worked at different times for
The Cleveland Star, Ex-Sheriff D. D.
Wilkins and Charles L. Eskridge, go
ing from here to Winston-Salem
where he entered the automobile busi
ness as a salesman. It is thought he
was about 40 years of age.
A modern threshing machine can do
as much work in a day as could be
done by fifty men with the flail of
former days. __
Wife of Wfll Known Farmer Suc
cumbs in Hospital After Five
Weeks Illness With Tumor.
Mr*. Emma Allen, wife of Mr. I. B.
Alien, n well known farmer in the
Elizabeth section east of Shelby, died
Thursday afternoon about 2 o’clock
in the Shelby Public hospital where
she had been a patient for a few days
suffering from a trouble which was
diagnosed as a tumor, but she was too
weak to undergo an operation. Mrs.
Allen was ■!!! years of age and the
daughter of Mrs. Margaret White, N.
DeKnlb street, Shelby. She and Mr.
Allen were married on (he last day
of the Kings Mountain association six
years ' ago and strange to say her
death occurred on the last day of the
nssociationat meeting this year. She
was a member of Elizabeth church,
having moved her membership from
Union, ller church was always first in
her mind. She win a devoted Chris
tian and beloved by ht>r host of
friends for her genuine kindness to
all and particularly her devotion to
the children of Mr. Allen, who loved
and respected her like a mother.
The funeral was conducted Friday
afternoon at 3 o'clock at Elizabeth
Baptist church by Revs. A. C. Irvin,
D. G. Washburn,' H. A. Waldrop and
W. G. Camp, a large crowd of rela
tives and friends and a wealth of flor
al wreaths attesting the high esteem
in which she was held. She is surviv
ed by her husband and mother, five
sisters,, Mrs. P. J. Green, Mrs. C. A.
Blanton of Gastonia, Mrs. J. W. Bran
ton. Misses Edith and Susan White
of Shelby and one brother, Mr. N. O.
White of this county.
Temple Ceremony Is
Postponed For Time
Being; Corner Box
The cornerstone ceremony planned
for the new $150,000 Masonic Temple
on the corner of Washington and
Warren streets has been postponed
indefinitely. Masonic officials announc
ed today. Impresssive exercises Were
worked out for the event,huf as rain
prevented the ceremony on the an
I nounced date and the work on the
building was being held up for the
cornerstone laying it has been decid
ed to call the rites off rather than
slow’ the completion of the handsome
structure. It would have taken con
siderable time for the official Grand
Lodge notices and work on the Tem
ple would have been at a standstill.
Local Masons now are of the opinion
that very impressive dedication cere
monies will be held at the completion
of the building.
Contents of Box.
The copper box, sealed airtight,
which will be put in the corner stone
without formality is being filled by
Capt. J. F. Roberts, treasurer at
Cleveland Lodge No. 202 and past
master who was officially designated
to collect the various articles and
prepare the box which will be placed
in the corner stone. This box will con
tain a copy of the Holv Bible; a copy
of the Orphan’s Friend; a copy of The
Cleveland Star; a copy of The High
lander; a copy of the By-laws of Clev
eland Lodge No. 202 A. F. and A. M.;
a brief history of Cleveland Lodge No.
202 prepared by Past Master Lander
F. McBrayer; a roster of the member
ship of Cleveland Lodge; a.paper con
taining the names of the officers of
the Grand Lodge of North Carolina;
a paper containing the names of the
Cleveland county officials; a paper
containing the names of officials of
the town of Shelby; a paper con
taining the names of the school offi
cials and teachers of Shelby; a paper
containing the names of the ministers
living in the town of Shelby; program
and roster of Woman’s club, and all
other social and civic clubs of Shelby;
a code of ordinances of the town of
Live At Home
Booth At Fair
The live at home program which
Cleveland county farmers practice
each year by raising everything they
eat on the farm will he stressed at
the Cleveland County Fair by the
garden exhibit. Prizes are being offer
ed for the best exhibit of garden pro
ducts grown in the county by exhibi
tor and individual exhibits of turnips,
squash, potatoes, cabbage, beans,
largest pumpkin and other vegetables
too numerous to mention.
All of the vegetables at the fair will
be exhibited in a vegetable booth
showing what Cleveland county
Every farmer is urged to look the *
premium list through and begin now
to get up your exhibit of vegetables
and other exhibits.
Miss Bertha Bostick spent the week
end at Earl. __