TH-APER IS THE GREATEST EDUCATO R OF THE AGE. KEEP UP WITH CLEVELAND IN THE STAR. THE COUNTY’S LEADING
Of This Paper Is Greater
Than The Population Given
Shelby In The 1920 Census
RELIABLE HOME PAPER
Of Shelby And The State’s
Fertile Farming Section.
Modern Job Department.
VOL. XXXII, No. 87
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SlIELBY, N. C.
TUESDAY, NOV. 4, 1924.
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
Defeat Yellow Jackets 30 to 3. Second
Stringers I'sed After
Shelby started her march toward
the state high school football cham
pionship here Friday afternoon when
the big blue-jerseyed eleven walked
over Lincolnton of) to 3. The first
string eleven marched across the field
almost at will on end runs and line
smashes during the first half for 20
points, and at the opening of the sec
ond half the “scrubs" took up the task
with one first stringer in the line and
one in the backfield to hold them
steady. And in their half the
•Scrubs” chalked up 10 additional
points, although a new spirit in the
Lincolnton eleven pushed them back
for a fi6I3 goal in thermal Minutes
In the first half there were few
outstanding plays it being a steady
march with every one of the eleven
working together. They demonstrated
the fact that every man in the regu
lar backfield, Connor Furches, Eller
ber and Wray, can drive and that,
when they will, there are few- weak
places in the line. Outstanding honors
perhaps should go to the “scrubs,”
the youngsters who make possible
any football success. “Coon" Mag
ness second string half, ploughed
through the Yellow Jacketed Lincoln
ton eleven almost at will, while R.
Ream, ‘scrub” end, was in every play
and the defensive star. Pendleton also
made some nice gains.
For the Lincolnton eleven it may be
said that they were outplayed, but
not outfought. At no time did they
give up although the smashing Shel
by backs wrecked their line and stop
ped their runs with deadly regularity.
Shelby has yet to meet a pluckier
little bunch, Crowell and Howard were
their outstanding players.
Max Connor plunged over for Shel
by’s first touchdown in the first five
minutes of play and Wray’s toe added
the point. On the first play of the sec
ond half Connor went over again and
Wray failed on his attempted kick.
Two nifty passes, one Ellerbe to Fred
Beam, the big tackle, and the second
to the other Beam carried the pigskin
in striking distance and Magness
bucked over for the third marker. Fur
ches made the prettiest broken field
run of the game a few minutes later
when he caught a Lincolnton pass and
chased it back 25 yards. In the third
quarter Bill Pendleton another ‘scrub’
back, bucked for the fourth touch
down, and in a few minutes Connor
dropkicked for the three points or a
total of 30. In the last quarter the
little second eleven, a fast moving
bunch on the oense but weak on de
fense, was pushed back by the des
perate crew of Yellow Jackets until
their toe artist could slip one between
the bars. The fighting spirit of the
visiting team almost brought another
field goal just before the whistle.
Shelby I'os. Lincolnton
Lee -- _ _. . _ .Costner
I. Beam..— . _ Lohre
Sarratt_ _ .. .. Crowbll
II. Grigg — —__ Dellinger
Auten — _. _ Center
Caldwell __._ Heayner
Dedmon __- _- -Gabriel
I' urches__ ... Goodson
Connor _. . Leonard
Ellerbe _ ._ __.Haymes
Wray _ Howard
Substitutions—Shelby: Harrill. V.
Grigg, Magness, Self, R. Beam, Hop
per, Pendleton, Elliott?. Lincolnton: D.
Leonard, Putnam, E. Shuford, F. Shu
ford, W. Carpenter and H. Carpenter.
Officials: LaFar Davidson) referee;
Rlanton (Carolina) umpire; McMurry
IAKES prizes at chicken
SHOW IN SPARTANBURG
Cleveland county was well repre
sented at the big Spartanburg fair
especially in the chicken show, where
A. W. Archer, owner of the Cleveland
Red Farm, won six prizes. The show
was one of the biggest of its kind
ever held in this section of the coun
try and the honors won by Mr. Archer
speak well for his birds.
Chickens entered by Mr. Archer
took the following honors: first hen,
champion female of show, second cock
second young pen, first old pen and
second best display.
When you can force your enemy to
lend you money, you may boast of be
'tg as efficient as the Germans.—
Dorsey Demands Fee
Of $4,250 In Sale
Of Corbett Property
Issues Warrant of Attachment to Get
Commission On Sale of Valuable
Business Property Here.
horsey, well known local real
escate agent is demanding a fee of
| $4,2,>0 in toe sale of the Courtview ho
j tel property belonging to Mrs. W. C.
| ( or bet t of Houston, Texas and'
through his attorneys C. K. McBrayer
! and I) Z Newton has issued notice of
I summons and warrant of attachment
' for the above sum which is return
j able before the clerk of the court. Geo,
j P. Webb on November 11th. It will be
j recalled that It. E. Campbell purchas
ed this property for a sum said to be
between $85,000 and $100,000 last
week and that he made the trade direct
with Mrs. Corbett in Texas, negotia
ting the deal by wire with Judge B. T.
kail.- who had been i n comm uncation,
ttlth Mrs. Corbett in an attempt to
find out the least price at which she
I would Sell. Mr. Campbell wired in the
| name of .Judge Falls and made an of
fer for the property which Mrs. Cor -
| bett accepted and confirmed,
j Mr. Dorsey alleges that for some'
time he has been Mrs. Corbett’s agent
here, transacting her business affairs
under authority granted him in per
son and by letter. He further alleges
that he had authority from her to sell
the property at the price he con
sidered fair and reasonable and that
recently he received a letter from her
| asking him to submit the best bid he
could receive. In the meantime he was
! receiving bids, none of which he
thought -he would accept, hehce he
j was continuing to offer the property
i for sale in the hope of securing a bet
j ter bid. He says Mr. Campbell was one
: of the prospects on which he was
working for a sale and that by her
j selling direct to the purchaser, he is
I entitled to the customary five per cent
j commission on the sale, which it is
! understood she has refused to pay in
that he did not sell the property.
The notice and summons and war
rant of attachment is to prevent the
delivery of the deed to Mr. Campbell
and garnishee the purchase price until
the courts shall determine whether he
is to receive the commission of $4,250
which he claims. The case will no
doubt attract considerable interest
when it comes up for hearing.
DEAD IT KINGS MIR.
j Veteran Kings Mountain Textile
Manufacturer and Business Man
Claimed by Death at 85.
I . ,
j Captain Freno Dilling, one of the
: pioneer cotton mill executives in this
section of North Carolina, died at his
home at Kings Mountain Saturday
| morning at 5:30 o’clock of acute ne
j Captain Dilling. who celebrated his
85th birthday on Friday of last week,
had been in declining health for some
time but his condition had not been
considered critical until the last few
A native of Gaston county, he
came to Kings Mountain while a
! young man and engaged in the cotton
j mill business, succeeding in this until
j he became one of the leading cotton
mill men of the state. At the time of
his death he was president of the Cora
Cotton mill and vice-president of the
Pilling Cotton mill, both located at
He was a leader in the civic and
political life of this section, having
represented Gaston county in the low
er house of the state general assem
bly in 11*07 and 1909.
Captain Pilling was a Confederate
veteran having served in the armies
I of the South throughout the Civil war.
i It was shortly after the end of the
war that he went to Kings Mountain
and started in the cotton mill business.
Funeral services were held at the
home at 3:30 o’clock Sunday, the final
rites being with Masonic honors. Cap
tain Pilling was a leading member of
Fairvievv Lodge of Masons.
Captain Pilling was twice married,
his l\"st wife being a Miss McNair of
South Carolina. To this union two chil
dren were born, Mrs. George W. Falls
of Bowling Green, S. C., who survives,
and a son Charles A. Pilling, who died
several years ago.
His second wife was before her
marriage, Miss Sallie I* alls, who pre
ceded him to the graye. Two children
of this marriage, Mrs. Cora P. Hun
ter and Walter S. Pilling, both of
Kings Mountain, survive.
Captain Pilling was a Southern
gentleman of the old school, greatly
beloved by the people of Cleveland
countv and possessed of the respect
and admiration of a circle of friends
throughout the state.
Captain Pilling was the grand-fath
er of Mrs. C. H. Hardin of Shelby.
Many people from Shelby attended
the funeral services.
ROMANCE IS NOTHING NEW IN SHELBY
CAN YOU NAME THESE YOUNG SWAINS?
^ cars ago the automobile was not a third party to romance_
the buggy was. TJxc young teJLpj^ shown,ahfffo are new some
what older and prominent in Shelby's business life, fell The
Star who they are.
A Story Only Told That Cleveland
People M;y (live It a
It is the lot of a newspaper t oherald
many happy events, to rela'c the glad
things of life and on the same day,
side by side, to record the sad and
give place to the bits of wreckage in
the whirlpool of life.
Today we tell a story that is not
told for its news value, but for the
opportunity it gives Cleveland county
people through their generosity and
big-heartedness to give it a happier
ending than the one fate will deal out
if no one believes in giving a helping
hand to one who has been caught in
the swirl that sweeps downward—and
on, unless someone cares.
Up in the beautiful city of Wash
ington, where the “honeymooners”
stroll, where Americans come from
far and near to see the wonders of the
nation’s capital, there is also an un
dercurrent that takes of the host and
purest and wrecks it all. Caught in
this undercurrent from which an in
nocent victim seldom struggles free,
is a Cleevland county girl, just 10>, and
reared back here on the farm where
we pride ourselves on being an out
standing church people, big-hearted
and willing to forgive. Once she was
all that a girl could he, as yet of the
glow of youth of only lfi year- there
remains a spark, but—. How she wan
dered and was caught in the flotsam
that ruins and sweeps on is a story
not to be told, but she was.
The ending, or rather the beginning
Cleveland county people may add to
the story i< only $35, a small price
to pay for the redemption of a young
life. At Samarcand, where th°y build
together again the broken reeds of a
young girl's life and give her a fresh
start—the chance to “come back”—
they are willing to take this girl, but!
it will take the above amount to bring ]
her from Washington Samarcand. A !
welfare officer there has become in- j
terested in the girl because of h*t :
youth and has written the state wel
fare officer in this state, who has in j
turn communicated with the county,
welfare officer and other Shelby pee- j
pie. No fund is provided, state or coun-j
ty, to defray the expense of her re
It’s up to her own home folks
whether the road for her is downward
to the end, or whether she is given a
The sooner she reaches Samarcand
the easier it will he to remove the
stains and start her anew. Those that
are interested are asked to leave what
ever sum they feel like giving with
County Welfare Officer Smith, Mrs,
Clyde R. Hoey, or at the Star office.
Measure the bigness of yourself and
see if a nine million dollar agricul
tural county is really worth $35, and j
Mrs. Pink Hamrick Is
Victim Of Blood Poison
Mrs. Pink Hamrick died Sunday 0c
tober 26th at Rutherford hospital
where she had been a patient, the
cause of her death being: blood poison.
Mrs. Hamrick was only 39 years of
age and leaves her husband and six
children. A new horn babe for which
she gave her life, died a few days pre
viously. Mrs. Hamrick was a fine
Christian woman, held in high es
teem by many friends in the neigh
orhood near Lattimore where she
lived. Her remains were buried Tues
day October 30th at the Drury Dob
bins Baptist church on the line be
tween Rutherford and Cleveland
counties. The funeral was conducted
by Rev. D. G. Washburn.
And so—Senator Smith W. Brook
hart’s middle name is ‘Wildman.”—
io Stage Races of Every Kind at I'air
Ground in Addition to Sham Bat
tie. Expect Big Crowds.
1 he people of Cleveland county are
in for a big, joyful occasion on Tues
day, November VI, if the plana of the
Warren Hoyle Post of the American
legion work out in good shape. The le
gion boys say that they intend to
stage a celebration without an equal
in the history of the county and from
the outlook they will back up their
As was announced heretofore the
big sham battle, realistic enough to
be thrilling and interesting, will be the
mam event, but now the legion post
has decided to make ah afternoon of
it. There will be races of practically
everything that can race, and since
the big County Fair Cleveland county
people will quit most anything to see
a good horse race. According to ad
vance announcement there will be
horse races—running and trot—with
Cleveland county horses as entries. In
every race a jockey will be up and the
riding races are popular here. As a
little side entertainment there will be
several mule races with a jockey up
on each mule. The mule races will be
followed by a bicycle race for the
mile, or twice around the track. This
will be followed by a motorcycle race
for a mile or more. Cash prizes will
be offered for each race and those who
wish to make entries in either race
should see Captain Peyton McSwain
nr- State Senator Sam C. Lattimore
this week, although it will be possible
to make entries even up to the hour
of. the races.
The races will start at 2:30 in the
afternoon and the program with the
sham battle will continue on through
the afternoon and even after dusk
with many other attractions in addi
tion to the races and the battle.
Much interest is being shown in th»
event and hundreds will attend be
cause. it is being put on by the ex
service men although the attractions
will he worth coming miles to see.
Five Divorces Given
In Superior Court
I'cn People Start Life Over Again
On Separate Paths. Other
Cases Disposed Of.
Superior court adjourned ' Friday
morning at 11 o’clock with the ma
jority of the civil docket continued
under one order or another. However,
several important eases were dispos
ed of. The legal action regarding the
Drive-in Filling station, a matter be
tween Mrs. W. C. Corbett and Harry
Hudson and others, was continued.
An interesting matter disposed of
was the case in which the will of the
late T. C. Humphries was contested.
The verdict was that the will
stand, it being declared genuine and
original in detail and as a whole.
With a few exceptions the court
was devoted for the most part to the
severing of matrimonial bonds. As a
result of the decisions and judgments
10 people walked1 from the court room
freed from ‘the tie that binds.” The
five divorces granted were on the
basis of separation, living apart, or
adultery. They were:
('has. O. Nodine from Ethel V. No
Fannie Williamson from Var Wil
Pearl Herndon from Otis C. Hern
Minnie McGirt from Zeb McGirt.
Annie May Short from Marcus
If a political campaign can’t con
vince William J. Bryan that men are
closely related to monkeys, nothing
can convince him.—Columbia Record.
Democratc Chairman Says State Wilt
(io Detwoera'ic by 80,000. Yic
tory For Dm is.
“Cleveland county will poll a Dem
ocratic majority of around 2,500 votes
as lot of interest has been shown
during the last week and a good vote
is expected," was the prediction of
Odus M. Mull, county Democratic
chairman, on the evening before the
election. The party chairman also in
dicated that the majority would be for
the entire Democratic ticket, county,
state and nation. A remark of Mr.
Mull's that also may he of interest
was that he expects LaFollette to get
in the neighborhood of 100 votes in
the county. Dr. H Q. Alexander spoke
Saturday -afternoon at Kings Moun
tain and Saturday evening in Shelby
in the interest of the third party
ticket and it is thought th'at his
speeches together with what third
party voters there are already in the
county will total around 100.
The Democratic chairman added
further that he believes “North Car
olina will hand the Democratic ticket
a nice majority of something like 80
000. The open convincing front of An
gus VV. McLean and the ability and
strength of John \V. Davis mean much
—-in fact even with a third ticket a
majority up to or above standard.”
During the last week the trend over
the entire nation has been gradually
on the upbuild for Davis and his re
markable campaign is just now hav
ing its effect on the Republican pro.
paganda movement. Yes, I believe Mr.
Davis will have enough electoral votes
to make him president,” Mr. Mull
That I’ort Bill.
The fate of the port bill is much
like the dice upon which Rastus flip
ped his w-eek’s wages—"you can't tell
till de bones stop spinnin’." Here
abouts sentiments is none to favorable
for Governor Morrison’s- port and ter
minal plan. One thing a good many
Democrats have not been any too joy
ful over is that the governor has de
voted his entire time to the proposed
bill and has not spoken a word for
the party he heads. Then there Is the
matter of cost or expense. From con
versation it appears that the people
of this section will have to see con
siderable benefit in an eight and one.
hulf million dollar investment before
they fall for it head-over-heels-—and
apparently they're still looking. The
advocates of the port bill may have
made it look feasible to some, but it
must look more like a paying thing
than it does at present before the
people of this section gives it their ap
proval. Some are out and out against
it. They say the state has enough in
vestment and cost through progress
without the addition of an eight mil
lion item. Others believe in it and see
another advancement for North Caro
lina. However, like Rastus it’s best
to wait “till de bones stop spinnin’.”
Remove Church Bell
Into New Edifice
W. I). Rabington, Who Helped Put it
lrp 30 Years Ago, Sees
Saturday morning W. D, Babington
stood on the court square corner and
watched the workmen on the Webb
building take the bell from the belfry
of the old Central church, put in on a
wheel barrow and wheel it across the
street, where it was swung into the
belfry of the handsome new Central
church to call the congregation to
worship for many more years. Thirty
years ago Mr. Rabington helped to
swing the bell into the belfry it was
removed from Saturday. It was an in
teresting coincident that he with oth
ers were on hand to recall Central
church history of three decades back.
On the bell were the names of the
committee—R. B. Miller, .1. D. Line
berger and Rev. J. E. Thompson—
which had charge of the purchase of
the bell on April 23, 1894, the date
also being on the bell. Of the commit
tee only Rev. Mr. Thompson, father
of Mrs. Lamar Gidney, is living. Mr.
Lineberger, father of Messrs. Wm.
and J. D. Lineberger and Mrs. Julius
Suttle, and Mr. Miller, a brother of
Mr. A. C. Miller, are dead.
The changing of the old bell was
hardly noticed in the usual Saturday
rusl;r_o£Jthe town, but if the history
that ha's taken place during the time
it has tolled out the glad and the
sad could be recounted perhaps all
Shelby would stand and listen.
The Prince of Wales was given a
Ford while here. He never will forget
his visit to Detroit.—Detroit News.
No one can deny the world is pro
gressing: An ex-President of Nica
ragua is still alive.—Detroit News.
There are doubtful states; and for
that matter of course, there are doubt
ful candidates.—Detroit News.
Man Who Nominated
Little Giant Talks
To Audience Here
Hon. Felix Alley Ipholds Democracy
in Fi*e Address Here Fast
Mon. helix Alley, who will long bo
remembered in the state as the man
who nominated Locke Craig, “the Lit
tle Mountain Giant” for governor,
I spoke to a fair sized audience in the
| court house here last Thursday even
! ing. His attack on the Republicans
land the manner in which he presented
| the ideals and aims of Democracy was
j termed as among the best political
! speeches heard here recently. Hand
ling his words forcefully and with the
art of an expert orator he interspers
ed his address with humor and wit
in such a way as to hold the undivid
ed attention of his hearers.
Political leaders here and others
who recall dearly (adit teat-events hack
in 1912 were interested in the coming,
for something in the nomination
speecli of Alley that year must have
Special Privilege Party.
“The Republican party is the poli
tical association of special privileges.
A combination of a select few who
through the Republican party admin
ister government to the people of
America,” he declared in the course
of his definition of both parties. De
mocracy was likened as the ideal of
Thomas Jefferson and the Republican
party as the assembled offspring of
the brain of Alexander Hamilton.
“The Democratic party has brought
government close to the people, but an
inside clique of a special privilege
few control the government under a
Republican regime,” charged. As proof
or rather as the evidence of his charge
he contrasted conditions now with
those during the administration of
Woodrow Wilson. During the admin
istration of Woodrow Wilson, Federal
reserve banks were established, the
income tax bill passed, and the Farm
Loan banks established for the bene
fit of the farmer. Under the three and
onp-half years of the present Repub
lican regime nothing has been done.
The total of all creation under Cool
idge will not equal the Farm loan
bank system of Wilson alone.
Mr. Alley went a step further and
told of the corruption during the three
and one-hulf years. Corruption that
left a blacker splotch than ail other
official wrong-doing in American his
tory. How Forbes, Fall, and Daugher
ty have left their mark, the mark of
graft and greed, on (the annals of the
party was related. Taking a swing
perhaps at Mr. Meeltlns, the speaker
told of how many more banks have
failed during the fhree and one-half
years of the present reg:me than
during the entire time Woodrow Wil
son was president.
In concluding Mr. Alley predict**?
the election of John W. Davis, a man
eminent and fit for the presidency,
and with a vision and ability in many
ways apparently like that of Wilson
Saturday Afternoon Fight Sends One
To Hospital and Other to Jail.
Wright Badly Injured.
A “brickbat” was brought into play
in a fight Saturday afternoon in the
Belmont section at the foot of South
Washington street and the result is
that Lee Wright is in the Shelby Pub
lic hospital with a crushed skull and
Jack Williams, a well known charac
ter is in the county jail awaiting de
velopment in Wright’s condition.
At the hospital it was stated that
Wright is in a “very serious condi
tion,” although “there is a chance for
his recovery”. The altercation took
place Saturday afternoon about 4
o’clock and Wright was in an uncon
scious condition for several hours. Ac
cording to Dr. Harbison, staff surgeon
at the hospital, there was a depressed
fracture of the skull larger than a
silver dollar. An operation was per
formed Saturday night to remove the
portion of skull pressing on the brain.
The exact start of the affair between
the two is a matter of some conjec
ture. Wright’s wife operates a cafe
near the end of South Washington
street and the fight is said to have
occurred near there. Williams claims
that Wright advanced upon him with
a knife, it is said, and that he then
picked up the “brickbat” and threw
it at him, striking him in the head.
Wright fell to the ground and was im
mediately removed to the hospital.
Williams went to his home and the of
ficers found him there a short time
later. Williams who has figured in a
number of court cases, is well known
about town, having acquired a repu
tation as an accurate thrower at car
nivals, where he was feared by pro
prietors of “baby doll” rack stands.
Both men are married.
TRY STAR WANT ADM,
ir era® cuttle
she buck m
KiifTncr Pleased With Co-operation
Civen Him and Success of Sale.
Those Who Bought.
The next annual consignment sale
of the North Carolina Jersey club may
also he held in Shelby as a result of
the first sale held here Thursday, ac
cording to R. 11. RufTner, of the animal
husbandry division of State college
and secretary of the club. Sixty-threo
head of fine Jerseys were sold at auc
tion Thursday with some three or four
I hundred farmers from North and
South Carolina bidding, while at a
big banquet at Cleveland Springs
Wednesday night officers for the en
suing year were elected.
“The breeders who had cattle here
were highly- pleased with the sale if
for nothing else than the fine adver
tising it brought them”, Mr. Ruffner
remarked before leaving for Raleigh
“Personally I am glad that Shelby was
selected for the sale and no other
place could have put it over in better
style. We may have it again here next
year if you people show enough inter
est to get after the meeting, the im
portance of which increases each year.
Cleveland farmers and Shelby busi
ness men I4V6 given me good cooper
ation in handling the sale and I want
thank the men who have aided in
making of it a success.”
The Del-aval cream separator offer
ed to the man who purchased the high
est priced animal went to R. H. Ar
drey, of Fort Mill, S. C., who bid *330
for one bull, Noble Boy’s Oxford No.
209248. There were buyers here from
as far northeast as Statesville and
Winston, south to Spartanburg and
west to Biltmore. At the banquet the
following officers were elected: R. E.
McDowell, Charlotte, president; Ho
mer P. Robinson, Granite Falls, vice
president; R. H. Ruffner, Raleigh, sec
retary-treasurer; and the following
directors: Tom Cornwell, Shelby, R.
I- Shuford, Newton; A. C. Wharton,
Reynolds; J, B. McCallum, Maxton:
and H. G. Ashcraft, Charlotte.
Sales and outstanding prices includ
ed the following:
L. .VI, Bollinger, Newton. Bull calf.
D's Fern Lad No. 23082P Consigned
by R. L. Shuford, Newton.
R. B. Dixon, Kings Mountain, Cow.
Fox’s Apicata No. 325506. Consigned
by R. L. Shuford, Newton.
R. H. Ruffner, State college. Cow.
Consigned by R. L. Shuford, Newton.
R. W. Freeman, Fairview Farm,
Biltmore. Heifer. Bred and consigned
by R. L. Shuford, Newton.
Evans McBrayer, Shelby. Heifer.
Bred and consigned by R. L. Shuford,
J. A. Plummer Kings Mountain.
Heifer. Bred by R. L. Shuford, New
J. M. Roberts, Kings Mountain.
Heifer. Bred by R. L. Shuford, New
Evans E. McBrayer, Shelby. Heifer.
Bred by R. L. Shuford, Newton.
J. G. Morehead, Shelby. Cow. Meri
dale’s Eva No. 393500—11156. Bred
and owned by H. E. Mauser, Newton.
A. C. Miller, Shelby. Cow. Eva’s
Dutch Rose 563799. Consigned by H.
E. Mausce^, Newton.
Evans E. McBrayer, Shelby. Heifer.
Dairy Prince’s Lady Maud 618361.
Owned by H. E. Mauser, Newton.
Reynolda, Inc., Winston-Salem. Cow.
Fanny’s Dutch Dairy Rose 457321.
Consigned by J. 0. Lutz, Newton,
G. W. Curtis, Mooresboro. Bull.
Golden’s Prince 234010. Consigned by
J. O. Lutz, Newton.
Z. R. Walker, Lattimore. Cow. Dark
Prince’s Interest 584851. Consigned by
W. R. Lutz, Newton.
Children’s Home, Winston. Cow.
Combination Maid’s Ideal No. 501872.
Consigned by C. M. Bost, Matthews.
Children’s Home, $310. Cow Ra
leigh’s Wilmore No. 543030. Consign
ed by A. J. Brandes, Charlotte.
R. H. Ardrey, For Mill S. C., $330.
Bull. Noble Boy’s Oxford No. 209248.
Bred and consigned by Reynolda, Inc..
R. E. McDowell, Charlotte, $190.
Cow. Premier’s Gazelle No. 310247.
Consigned by Reynolda, Inc.
W. S. Glenn, Spartanburg, $170.
r°w. Fern’s Oak wood Princess No.
391782. Bred and consigned by R. L,
R. E. McDowell, Charlotte, $225.
Cow. Albert’s Bright Eyes No. 247879.
Bred and consigned by Renolda Farm
R. E. McDowell, Charlotte. Cow Ral
eigh’s Prety Augusta No. 599039. Con
signed by Reynolda Inc.
C. M. Boot Matthews. Bull Calf.
Consigned by Reynolda Inc., Reynolda.
R. E. McDowell, Charlotte. $160.
Bull. Queen’s Sea Lad No. 234263.
Consigned by Reynolda, Inc.
R. W. Graeber,, Statesville. Bull
Stockwell’s Oxford King No. 218853.
Consigned by S. B. McLean, Charlotte.
W. C. Stockton, Ellenboro. Cow.
Stockwell’s Star Beda No. 620766.
Consigned by S. B. McLean, Char
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