COME TO CLEVELAND’S SECOND BIG FAiR NEXT WEEK—SEPT. 29—OCT. 3—HORSE RACES DAILY, FINE EXHIBITS, BIG MIDWAY, AIRPLANE.
reliable home papeb
of Shelby And The State’s
Fertile Farming Section,
Modern Job Department,
Where Industry Joins With
Climate In A Call For You, ,
VOL. XXXIII, No. 76
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SHELBY, N. C.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 25, 1925.
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
SATURDAY AND MONDAY LAST DAYS
FOR ENTERING EXHIBITS AT FAIR
County Agent Declares
Every Department Is
Larger This Year With
Saturday and Monday will be the
final days for entering farm exhibits
at the Cleveland County Fair, it is an
nounced by fair officials. No entrance
fies are charged and farmers are urg
ed to get all exhibits ready and in not
later than Monday.
Out on the fair grounds things are
already taking shape for the throngs
that w ill be passing through the gates
bv this time next week Many exhibits
and displays are already in, the race
horses are in, training around trie
track, and the concession stands are
The community booths this year are
expected to be one of the big features
of the display, such booths to he pre
rented by Union, Lattimore and Boil
inc' Springs. In addition to these there
will bo two individual booths, one by
E. F. Beam, of Lawndale and the oth
er by J. C. Campbell, of Union.
Three Woman’s clubs, Shelby, Kings
Mountain and Waco, will have booths,
while three of the most interesting
booths entered are by the schools of
Boiling Springs, Piedmont and Shelby.
There will also be the informing and
beneficial health booth by Miss Irma
Bowman, school nurse for the Shelby
hpace 1 anen i p.
In addition to the special booths ar.d
exhibits there has already been en
tered a great array of general exhib
its and practically all of the space in
the Agricultural hall has been utilized.
W. II. Darst, of State college, will
judge the farm and field crops and
give a demonstration on selecting seed
corn. R. F„ McDowell, prominent Meek
lenhurg breeder, will judge the cattle
and hogs, and Mr. Bob Simmons, ot
Charlotte, will be the poultry judge.
Judging in all departments will be
gin promptly at 10 o’clock Tuesday,
but will be discontinued during the
race?, so that everyone may have time
to see this daily feature on the track.
To Play With Bees.
A sting or two means nothing to C.
L. Sams, bee specialist, who will ex
hibit handling bees, letting the bees
crawl all over his body and in his hat.
A convenient feature will be the daily
sprinkling of the floors in all the halls
ami just outside so that dust will not
bother the crowds should it not rain.
“Every department will be larger
and better except horticulture and
gardens,” says County Agent Law
rence, “and we are still urging the en
trance of horticulture and garden ex
hibits with the hope that these dis
plays will be better than expected.”
Mr. LawTence“St£tte#'for the informa
tion of those interested in livestock
that a big bulletin board will be plac
ed in each department giving the time
for each class of livestock to be
judged. A modern judging pavilion is
being erected where all in attendance
may see the contests and hear the de
State Prepared For
Opening Cole Trial
Hmy Meets With Other Counsel at
Raleigh. No Suggestion of Com
promise W’ith Cole
Raleigh, Sept. 22.— Prosecution
counsel for the murder trial of W.
R- (ole spent the afternoon in confer
ence here, and announced tonight that
(hc state will have its case ready when
the special term of Rockingham coun
ty court opens next week.
"" mempers or tne counsel were
Present, with former Congressman
lyde R. Hoey, recently engaged to
assist, the state, meeting with them
for the first time, Rev. W. R. Or
mond, father of Bill Ormond, the
young World war veteran for whose
death the prosecution will ask for
"le s life, was also present.
No statement was made follow
n'P the conference other than the
assurance that the state has its
Jase ready and expects to prosecute
or a first degree verdict. There ha*
no suggestion of any sort of
'ofnpromise, it was said following
'o conference, and the -prosecution
‘ °es not anticipate that there will
any move in that direction. It
’as planned its case with the ex
lactation of fighting for the major
for the conference, besides
/ Hoey, were Solicitor Don Philips,
p R°<*ingham; W. C. Douglass and
A. DouglagRi of Raleigh: Larrv I.
_ oore. New Bern: Harold Coolev,
^ashville; W. R. Jones and W. G.
■ ^mr-vear intensive campaign
-unst illiteracy is sponsored by the
ermr, department, bureau of edu
v 10n' ,n or<ler to reduce the num
ot iietove ib> ‘iosii e n
At Fair Unchanged
; The admission pi ices at the hip
Cleveland County Fair next week
will be the sani" as last year, ac
cording to I)r. J. S. Dorton, secre
tary, who has been receiving many
inquiries about admission prices.
General admission will be 50
cents; children 25 cent ; auto
parking space and care 25 cents,
grandstand admission 05 cents, and
grandstand box seats will be 50
I Car Plunged Over Embankment on
East Marion Street, Crashing to
Stream Bed Below.
J. C. Ferguson, fertilizer salesman,
of Charlotte, is in the Shelby public
hospital, suffering from painful lac
erations and bruisers received Wed
nesday afternoon about 5 o'clock
when his Ford coupe left the pave
ment, crossed the sidewalk and plung
ed down the 25-foot embankment on
the Cleveland Springs road to the
. stream bed below. The car in its
downward plunge tore away a small
tree and buried Ferguson under the
wreckage in the water of the stream
bed. It seemed a miracle that he es
caped with his life, but upon being
assisted in getting from the wreckage
of the car he was able to walk and
was taken to the hospital, bleeding
considerably from lacerations oves. i
! his body.
j At the hospital Thursday it was
stated that he was getting along all
right and would perhaps be able to
leave this week. No bones were biok
I en and the injuries, it seemed, were
confined to lacerations and bruises
i over the head and body.
The car started to leave the pavc
; ment, it is said, at the beginning of
1 the curve just beyond the junction of
East Marion and Warren streets on
the Cleveland Springs road and
plunged over the high embankment a
i short distance below the home of Mr.
W. R. Hoey and not far from where
the young son of E. M. Auten was
Offers and others dn the srcne
• shortly after the plunge were df the
opinion that Ferguson was drinking.
Ilis address was given as 104 East
, Boulevard, Charlotte. The car was
badly demolished and the .many people
visiting the scene of the crash con
j sidered it a miracle that the sales
man was not seriously injured.
Baby Show Will Be
Held On Wednesday
Dr. Sam Schenck Will Pick Cleveland
County’s Best Baby. Hours
For The Show.
The baby contest at the Cleveland
County Fair will be held Wednesday,
September 30, under the big grand
stand. The contest for babies under
one year will be held at 2 o’clock in
the afternoon; under two years at
2:30 and under three years at 3
o’clock. Mothers are requested to be
on time and register their babies at
the exact hour.
‘ Mothers are urged to enter tneir
babies as it will offer an opportunity
! of getting a health score on the child.
Dr. Sam Schenck, of the Shelby hos
pital staff, and formerly of Kings
County hospital, of Brooklyn, N.
will judge the contest, and Miss Bow
man, Shelby’s public health nurse,
says that the fair is fortunate in se
curing his services.
The score on winners will be taKen
; on measurements of head, chest, abdo
men, arms, hips and call of leg?,
weight and general appearance.
Star To Have Booth
For Patrons At Fair
The Cleveland Star will have its
same booth at the County hair next
week where friends of the paper will
find chairs in which to rest and a
meeting place for friends. There will
j be a telephone in the booth wrhere tel
ephone service can be had at ten cents
per call anywhere in the county. The
Star would' like to furnish free serv
ice, but according to a rule of the
telephone company, nothing but a pay
station will be allowed and the dimes
j go to the telephone company and not
I to the paper.
Mr. P. S. Gettys who has long been
with the paper as subscription repre
i sentative will be on hand to receive
subscriptions and those who wish to
subscribe n rene ■
Enrollment In City
Schools Will Go
Over 2,000 Soon
Total enrollment in the Shelby
city schools this week was 1,876,
according to Superintendent Grif
fin. The enrollment is divided as
follows: High school, 377; Cen
tral elementary, 278; LaFayette,
237; South Shelby, 264;; Marion,
286; Eastside, 129; Colored, 205.
By the end of the first month
the enrollment will easily pass the
2,000 mark, Mr. Griffin says, as
many children will enter during
the month and after the end of
the cotton picking season, which
is now in full blast.
Another feature of the school
enrollment is the largest teachei
training class in North Carolina.
There are 27 enrolled as compared
with 10 last year.
FROM CONVICT CAMP
Chairman Blanton Says That Mauney
Was Chained Day Before Beer
Was Found at Camp.
Joe E. Blanton, chairman of No. G
township highway commission and in
charge of the convict camp, in a state
ment made to this paper yesterday de
clared that the report about the com
munity that an almost complete moon
shine outfit was found about the
camp last Saturday morning was er
roneous and untrue.
100 Yards From Camp.
He stated that a tub of beer was
found, but added that it was a 50
pound lard tub and not a 50-gallon
keg and that it was located 100 yards
away from the convict cookhouse and
not just behind the camp. The beer,
he declared, was found Saturday morn
ing while convicts were engaged in
clearing away underbrush and ine
small tub was on another tract of
land from that on which the camp is
located. The road commissioner furth
er added that Walter Mauney, a
trusty convict, was placed back in
chains Friday evening, the day be
fore the discovery, and for another
Regarding the finding of bottles and
a jug in the cookhouse, Mr. Blanton
said that three empty bottles, one with
a whiskey odor, and one jug had been
found in the kitchen by a new cock
who was cleaning up. The bottles it
was said, were picked up by convicts
while out at work, and Mr. Blanton
himself had taken the jug to the camp
it having contained disinfectant used
at the camp.
“There is no evidence, whatsoever,”
he stated,' “that liquor half over teen
made at the cookhobse, and such
would be almost impossible since
guards visit the kitchen three or more
times each day.”
At Grover Church
The exercises in connection with
the laying of the cornerstone of the
new Shiloh Presbyterian churcn
structure at Grover will be held next
Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock, it n.
The exercises will be in charge or
Rev. George R. Gillespie, acting pas
tor of the Grover church, and repre
sentatives from many of the churches
in the Kings 'fountain Presbytery are
expected. A number of Shelby Pres
byterians expect to attend the exer
cises as the Grover church was form
erly under the Shelby pastorate.
All Denominations To
Gather At Reception
People of all denominations and
those not affiliated with any church,
whether living in Shelby or the coun
ty, are invited to attend the informal
reception to be held Friday evening
at Central Methodist church, accord
ing to Rev. A. L. Stanford, the pas
The hours are from 7:30 in the ev
ening until 9:30 and visitors will he
shown through the church and over
the church plant and light refresh
ments will be served.
Rev. Abernetby Unites
Upper County Couples
Two marriage ceremonies were per
formed this week by Rev. G. P. Ahcr
nethy at his home on West Marion
street, uniting two prominent young
counles of upper Cleveland. Mr. Hatch
er T.edford, son of John C. Ledford
and Miss Lollie Hendrick daughter of
Clem Hendrick were married at Mr.
Abernethy’s home Tuesday, white on
Wednesdav he officiated at the mar
riage of Mr. Olin Murray son of M
L. Murray of Belwood and Miss
Maude Richards, daughter of C. G.
Richards. Both couples have the uc i
. jf chei. u-. iucao..
Majority of Coses Arc Prohibition
Violations. Shook And Patter
son Will Ik." Tried
The October term of Federal court
will convene here Monday with United
States District Judge K. Yates Webn
presiding and District Attorney Frank
Linncy and liis assistants prosecuting.
In Court House
The court will he he'd in the court
room of the county court house. The
big court room has been undergoinp
a general renovation and painting
lately, but wi'l he ready for the court
crowds Monday. Workmen have com
pleted the general painting and were
painting and overhauling the furniture
the latter part of this week. The up
stairs lobbies and corridors have not
been completed, but this will be done
following the term of United States
Many Liquor Cases
Seventy-two cases are on the dock
et for the term, 64 of which are in
connection with violation of the pro
hibition acts, Of the number eight
were carried over from previous dock
ets. There are no cases of general pub
lic interest and no outstanding trials
among the rum cases.
Arnon? the few cases not dealing
with liquor that will he heard are
those of Summey Patterson, former
South Shelby man, who faces a
counterfeiting' charge, odd John
Shook, young Gastonia hoy. charged
with using the mails to defraud in
his imaginary national detective bu
About the first of August Patterson
was apprehended in South Shelby af
ter he had attempted to pass, it ts
said, a raised 82 bill on John Mc
Queen, South Shelby merchant. He
failed in his purpose and officers
found the bill and crude rubber stamps
on him when they arrested him.
Shook, it will be remembered, is
charged with 'sending out letters of
fering prospects the ooportunity ct
becoming highly-paid detectives un
der him. His case is a peculiar one ow
ing to the simpleness of the scheme.
Shelby Boy Elected
College Class Officer
Hugh Arrowood Named Vice-Presi
dent of Sopohomore Class
At Davidson College.
Davidson, Sept, 22—W. O. (Mutt)
Nisbet, of Charlotte, was the unani
mous choice of the sophomore class
as their president for the coming year
at a recent meeting. . (
His election left the vice president's
chair, yats^nt, and Hugh Arrowood, of
Shelby, was those a by the class, He
was elected in a field of three candi
dates, the other two being Dick Grey,
of Davidson, and O. P. Wearn, of
Charlotte. Wearn was eliminated on
the first ballot, the contest being a
heated one between Grey and Arro
wood, the latter winning by a close
Arrowood was a deadly end on the
yearling team last season, and is con
tending for a berth on the varsity tins
year with a vehemence that is making
the other flank men work. He is a
member of Delta Theta Chi fraternity.
“Home Coming” At
Central On Sunday
Sunday will be “Home Coming Day7’
to the members and former members
of Central Methodist church. Special
preparations are being made to get
out all the present membership of
the church and many former members
and friends. A special committee has
been appointed to see that all the
elderly people of the church get a
way to come and the occasion is ex
pected to be an outstanding one with
Another feature is that various
classes in the Sunday school will at
tempt to get back in attendance all
enrolled members. The men in the
Bible Class taught by Clyde R. Hoey
have been detailed to bring in all
members not attending regularly and
neve members. All present last Sunday
were given the name of some member
now on roll but not attending regular
ly with it being the particular duty
of that member to bring in the irregu
lar attending member.
Golden Harvest Sale
Starts At Gilmers
Beginning Saturday September, 26th
and continuing through Monday Oc
tober 11th, Armistice Day, Gilmer’s
department, store of Shelhv announ
ces a golden harvest sale, the biggest
sale event of the year in the Gilmer
chain. A double page advertisement In
today’s paper announces astonishing
ly low prices that will nrevail during
this sale and Star readers are askeo
to give this sale their special atten
tion. Manager Woo* ten expects the
largest and best sale un.
i ■' - ~i' _££
25 Horses Training
Now For Big Races
Here During Fair
Approximately 25 fait horse*
are now at the fair grounds on the
Kings Mountain highway training
for the hig races next week. Own
ers of steeds that have already ar
rived are confident that those who
pack the grandstands and boxes
will he given several thrills dur
ing the five days of racing.
An announcement of interest i.
that “Clay Patch” son of “Dan
Patch” is being brought here by
Will Roddy, of Morristown ,Tenn.,
his owner. Along with “Clay
Patch” will he four pacers and one
trotter including “Junior Hal.” Oth
er entries include five horses from
Hamp Faulk’s stable at Columbia
HIGH ELM GETS
001 TO PRSCTIEE
Croup of Youngsters New to Football
Being Driven Hard By Coach
Out on the city park about 35
youngsters, green in football tactics,
are being driven hard in daily prac
tice by Coach “Casey” Morris in the
attempt to bring forth an eleven that
will uphold Shelby’s reputation of big
teams in the past. This year’s outfit
will not be big in stature, or experi
ence in the game and that’s a certain
ty. about the only one, at the outset.
(Iiowever, their lack of experience
and size will almost be made up in
fight, it being one of the hardest
scrapping squads Shelby has seen in
There’s no one out with the experi
ence and ability to step in ”Buck>’*
Connor’s shoes, nor is there a fight
ing hulk to set ip the place of “Big ’
Beam, and all along the line and
through the backfield there are none
1 to equal stars of last year’s flashy
eleven. But for every berth there are
two or three youngsters, knee-pants
boys last year, who are fighting like
demons to make up for their other
short comings, in the line the team
will he built around Vernon Grigg
center, Laymon Beam and Elliott,
tackles, all scrubs of last year. In tno
buckfield Melvin Peeler is the only
experienced candidate although a few
of the others have at various times
performed in the scrub line-up.
Out of the array Coach Morris has
already assembled a first and second
eleven, both possessing a drive ant;
plenty of fight, but ignorant of the in
side game. In Gillespie,,‘Tom Ken,
Ed Harris, Peeler and “Dutch" Whig
nahl! he id developing a fast-moving
little backfield, with Wilson, Bill
Harris, Rippy and others running
them a close second. On the flanks he
has Cline Lee, brother of Glenn Lee,
Anthony and Hoyle; Elliott and Lay
mon Beam, understudy of his big
brother, are at tackles with Gardner
giving them a merry scrap for their
places. Singleton and Goble are being
used at guard with Black and a num- ]
her of others in the running and Ver
non Grigg, experienced passer, at
In a short scrimmage held Wed
nesday afternoon the first eleven used
was: Lee and Anthony, ends; Beam
and Elliott, tackles; Singleton ana
Coble, guards; Kerr, full back; Gilles
pie, Ed Harris and Whisnant, half
backs, and Grigg and Peeler alternat
ing between center and quarter. In
the scrub lineup Gardner, fighting foi
| a berth on the first string, tore up
I play after play by the first eleven, in
I Gillespie, who is also a star baseball
i player, Coach Morris has what ap
! pears to be one of the fastest bacKs
I ever seen on the park. Beam, EUiotv
; and Lee are also showing up well In
First Game Soon.
The first regularly scheduled game
is booked for a week from Friday
with Mt. Holly and if either of the
youngsters being used at quarter set
tles down and gains the confidence of
his teammates, stopping the little out
fit will be no easy attack although it
will be the first game for more than
half of the eleven.
Fans are still discussing the prob
ability of “Coon” Magness’ return to
school, and if the speedy little half
should get back this week Shelby
football stock would advance several
Every member of the Methodist
Bible class is requested to be present
at Sunday school Sunday morning Sep
tomber 27th. This is Home Coming
rally day. We trust each member wili
make a special effort to come. Visitors
always welcome. If you are not attend
ing any Sunday school we cordially
invite vou to ioin our class.
THE MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE.
One person out of each 1&8 of the
whole population ot Nevada is a full
j m. ..uidem ‘ji Mjjf'-'wslty.
-2H DELEGATES HERE
Largest Enrollment In History Of Association.
Falling Off Of $29,000 In Contributions. 15
Standard Sunday Schools Establishes Record.
The* King- M luntain Ha pint As
I pociation holding it:. 111( ; ting h ,
with the First Hnptiat church th s
week found that it lucked only 47
members bavin;*; a total membership
ol 10.000 in the 12 (hur-hc . had the
largest attendance at any association
since* Rev. John \\. t'uttle has been
moderator, estaidi hml :i record f< ?
the South in that there are 15 stan
dard Sunday Schools. With all of
these achievement: . however, the
total contributions for till purposes
were found to he $3,1100 short ( f
last year, according to the church di
gest handed by the delegates to fleck
G. G. Page. The lo s in cor.! i ibutnms
was a shock to many of the leaders
whose explanation however, was that
its the result of a re-actidn. from the
75 million dollar campaign which bar,
closed, the contributions apparently
taking a "rest” spell from giving.
Feed 1500 People
Some fear was expre: vd that tile
First church would not have an abun
dance of fowl for the visitors and
delegates, but ifhen the table was
spread and the baskets emptied, 1500
were fed and enough was left to feed
as many more. Extra tables bad t •
be erected to provide tables space—
the housewives having prepared tuth
bountiful basketn, vising with the
country churches where in the years
gone by the tables have been so gen
erously and munificently spread with
good things. The food was never more
ample, yet the attendance has novel
been exceeded. The good ladies had
prepared for the overflow.
After devotional services Wednes
day morning the officers were re
elected for another year, Rev. John
W. Suttle, Moderator, Fletcher Hord
of Kings Mountain vice moderator,
George Blanton, of Shelby, treasurer
and G. G. Rage clerk. M r. Suttle
makes a fine presiding officer and
keeps the program up with the
According to figures compiled by
Clerk Page, the contributions of the
42 churches of the association for
local purposes amount to $62,161,15;
for missions $21,652.64, a total ot
$83,803.79. Last year at the associa
tion it was reported that total con
tributions amounted to $112,871,18.
The falling off this year is a general
qomplaint at all fhc Baptist associa
tions in North Carolina. There was
a gain of 240 in church membership
during the year just closed, making
the total Within 47 of 10,000. Meet
ings have been in progress since the
church letters Were made up, widen
run the membership above the ten
thousand mark. Figures on Sunday
School enrollment and attendance had
not been compiled yesterday.
Fine Sunday School Record.
The association is proud of having
established a record among Baptist
Associations in the South. Fifteen
Sunday Schools have attained the
standard of excellence and this rec
ord has largely been made through
the untiring efforts of A. V. Wash
burn, the energetic Sunday School
worker who was put on last year
when the association met at Double
Springs* In all probability his servic
es will be continued. The fifteen Sun
day schools which attained this stand
ard are: Boiling Springs, Casar, Doub
le Shoals, Double Springs, Fallston,
Kings Mountain First, Kings Moun
tain second, New Bethel, New Hope,
Pleasant Grove, Sandy Run, Shelby
Second, Union Waco and Zoar. Rev.
G. P. Abernethy spoke on the Sunday
School report, delivering a masterful
address on the fine work that is be
ing done in the association. Banners
had been made by Mr. Washburn and
displayed in the church showing that
in the teacher training courses which
had been conducted during the year
closed, 492 S. S. diplomas had been
awarded, 300 other book awards had
been made, 720 B. Y. P. U. awards,
making total awards in 1925 of 1411,
Missions and Finance
Rev. Rush Padgett delivered a most
able and inspiring introductory serm
on. Those who crowded the spacious
church declared it to be the best de
liverance they had ever heard fait
from his lins.
Rev. D. G. Washburn made an an
neal for consistent reading of the
Biblical Recorder, the Baptist organ
of North Carolina which now has a
circulation of 18,000. He expressed
the hope that the number of sub
scribers would soon reach 25.000. The
Recorder was established 91 years
ago by Thomas Meredith and contains
the best thoughts of the best thinkers
within the denomination.
Rev. W. G. Camp spoke on State
Missions, reciting the needs of thf
denomination in the backward sec
iAus of '?v>’*\hn . wb'!*i 'Rot,
Kush Padgett presented the subject
of home missions. Kev. H. V. Tan
ner handled the subject of foreign
missions in an able manner, after
which Walter M. Gilmore represent
ing the state board substituted for
l>r. f. K. Madry who was unable to
be here. He paid a tribute to Rev.
Rush Padgett and Mrs. John Wacan
ter who are doing a great mission
work and called attention to Mission
Sunday which will be observed over
the state next Sunday. The churche.
of the Kings Mountain Association
are $.‘ifi,000 behind on their pledges
to missions and Mr. Gilmore pointed
out the causes to which all mission
money is apportioned in the co-op
J. C. Newton, an enthusiastic lay
man spoke on church finances and
lent weight to the other missian talks
by stressing tithing and more liber
al Christian giving.
Near the closing of the Wednesday
afternoon service Miss Hull of South
Mountain institute told of the splen
did work that is being done for the
neglected mountain children and a vol
untary contribution was made of
$58,32 to further her work.
The following visitors were recog
nized: J. N. Barnett of Hickory with
ti e Sunday school board; J. M. Kirby,
evangelistic singer of South Carolina;
('apt. J. L. Hancock, railroad evange
list of South Carolina; Rev Walter N.
Gilmore of the Mission board, Ra
leigh; Rev. R. G. Short of the Gaston
association; Miss Mamie Haggard of
South Mountain institute; David P.
Dellinger, clerk to Gaston association;
Rev. W. R. Beach, of the Biblical Re
Beaver Dam—W. H. Humphries.
Bethlehem—T. W. Harmon, J. C.
Randale, Mrs. J. P. McDaniel, Mrs.
Boiling Springs—J. R. Green, J. C.
| Lovelace, Ralph Gardner, Mrs. J. M.
Gardner. D. G. Washburn, J. M. Mode,
J. C. Gillespie, W. H. Skinner, M. D.
Moore, C. L. Putnam.
Casar—Mrs. Elsie Peeler. Georgia
Lee Peeler, H. E. Peeler, O C. Downs,
A. T. Carpenter, Mrs G M Edwards,
Mrs. C. C. 'WaYlick.
Carpenter Grove—Mrs. M. J. Car
penter. Mrs. C. T. Hull, J. E. Huffman
R. B. Brackett, H. L. Mull.
Double Springs—C. A. Joned, U. B.
Bridges, C. A. Hamrick, B. B. Moore,'
J. L. Green, Mrs. C. 4- Bridges, C.
Double—Shoals—C. tt. Spangler, §
B Eskridge, L B. Seism, ,H. C. Roys
Elizabeth—I. dB. Atlejl, Hugh Bor
ders, A. P. Spake, Mrs. T. C. Gardner.
T. C. Gardner, Lester Roberts, T. J
Wilson, J. L. Allen.
fcastHide—J. E. Waldrop, S. J. Saun
ders, Mrs. H. A. Thackston, Mrs. ti.
E. Waldrop, J. C. Lattimore.
Fallston—J. J. Blanton, P. Z. Car
penter, J. Cletus Royster.
Flint Hill—J. W. Sailors, Albie
Martin, L. V. Blanton.
Grover—Mrs. C. A. Mullinax, Mrs.
B. F. Bird, W. J. Moss, Mrs. D. J.
Keeter, D. J. Keeter, Hoyle Love, Mrs
Hoyle Love, S. M. Beam, C. A. Mullin
ax, C. E. Byers.
Kings Mountain First—R. C. Gold,
G. G. Page, A. H. Sims, C. J. Black, J.
L. Loden, W. D. Weaver, J. C. Baum
] gardner, D. B. Hord.
j Kings Mountain Second—W. H.
I Gantt, Mrs. J. C. Blanton, Mrs. C. A.
Lattimore—A. M. Lattimore, J. A.
McBrayer, J. B. Lattimore, C. B.
Hamrick, F.dley Martin, C. W. Calla
han, Mrs. F. Harrill, I. D. Harrill.
Lawndale—Julius Towery, C. A.
Macedonia—Miss Laney Moss, Je
rome Wilson, W. A. Hawking, O. T.
I Mt. Sinai—Mignon Harrill, Mrs. W
i L. Harrill.
New Bethel—Yates Devenny, For
rest Hord, W. L. Miller, Carme Elam,
J. V. Devenny, Anderson Hord.
New Hope—L. M. McSwain. A. E.
| Bettis, Charlie Wright, Mrs. Landra
j Putnam, W. D. Earl, G. P. Abernethy,
( Hazel Turner, Mrs. Ross McSwain,
New Prospect—J. B. Smith, W S.
Alexander, Martin Hoyle, W. G. Camp
O. C. Dixon, E. C. Carpenter, Mra.
, Martin Hoyle.
Normans Grove—Frank Elam, J. F.
j Oak Grove—M. H. Ware, Elam Mc
1 Swain, W. C. ‘Blanton, D. J. Lovelace.
Patterson Grove—R. S. Thornburg,
i Mrs. Albert Hamrick, A. A. Hovis, De
I Witt Patterson, Mrs. DeWitt Patter
son, J. W. Seism, J. M. Ledford, A.
j Benton Putnam.
; Patterson Springs—G. M. Border*,
( E. H. Dillingham, L. F. King, Mr*.
OVintimied op nao-e for;