CLEVELAND COUNTY LEADS ALL COUNTIES IN AMERICA IN LIGHTENING FARM LABOR WITH ELECTRICITY AND ELECTRIC LIGHTS.
REUABLE home paper
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. 78
THE CLEVELAND STAR. SHELBY, N. C.
FRIDAY, OCT. 2, 1925.
$2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANC*
Attendance Records Being Smashed At
Cleveland County's Second Big Fair
On Opening Day Tuesday Around 18,000 Peo
ple Passed Through The Gates. 2,100 Autos
Parked Inside On First Day, Thousands
Outside. Big Attractions On Through
The Cleveland County Fair now makes a bid to be the
South’s largest one county agricultural exposition. The opening
j|av. Tuesday, saw a vast throng, estimated at between 18,000
and 20,000 people, pass through the gates at the big arched en
trance three miles out on the Kings Mountain highway. Optimis
tic fair officials had not planned for such a crowd and veteran
showmen and raee track followers declared it to be the greatest
opening day crowd they had ever seen at any fair—and still they
came on through the afternoon and at night. And on the second
day. Wednesday, the gate clicked approximately 10,000 times
again. Another such rush starting early Thursday.
A preliminary check of attendance figures on the eve of the
opening day revealed that there were 9,000 paid admissions in
addition to the thousands of free passes for the first day, includ
ing passes given to 12,000 school children. It is estimated that
taking the school children and others together there were approxi
mately 10,000 free admissions, or a total of 19,000 people. There
were 2,100 automobiles parked inside the fair grounds with near
an equal number on the outside and in private parking grounds.
Such was the jam that long before
the races began on the first afternoon
it was necessary to turn hundreds
away from the big grandstand whicli
I'as been enlarged considerably since
last year. The peak of attendance dur
irg the day is thought to have come
just prior to the races. Thousands
kept pouring in during the day from
all sections, of Piedmont and Western
Carolina and upper South Carolina
with a sprinkling of people from east
ern Tennessee. By night the brilliant
ly lighted midway, with its hundreds
of attractions, and the grandstand re
gion with the fireworks feature was
a swaying, happy mass of people.
Two Big Days Yet.
Although the attendance of the
first three days exceeds that of the
first big fair last year it is thought
that Friday and Saturday will be the
outstanding days. The throngs in at
tendance during the opening days re
turning home have broadcasted the
wonder of the exhibit halls, the mid
way, parades, fireworks and races, an*
thousands more will be in for the
closing days together with those who
will come a second time. The people
of Cleveland county have apparently
taken a week off and are attending
tn masse every day.
There are no added attractions for
the two. closing days—there couldn’t
be-for there’s no empty space—but
more people have now heard of th»
mammoth farm event and more wil|
come. Oficials handling the gates;
stands and parking places together
with showmen and stand proprietors
are puzzled as to how they will han
dle the crowds expected Friday and
This year, as it should be, the
three huge exhibit halls are the big
gest drawing cards. In the buildings
"hat is termed by agricultural lead
ers attending the fair as one of
the biggest and best arrays of farm
1 roducts and exemplification of farm
life ever brought together at one
t'me in this section of the South. The
farmers of the foothills many have
been hard hit by the summer drought,
hut their exhibits are hard to excel.
\ving in attraction with the mag
nificent displays are the races and
fireworks. All those who wanted to see
fhe races have not been able to do so,
which is saying enough for the turf
heats, considering the thousands who
^ave scrambled for standing space in
the stands and around the rail. And
then in the evening the thrills come
so fast as to bring a stillness over
the big tract instead of the tumult
that marks such occasions. As the
death-defying young man twirls
about daringly on his bending pole
high in the air with black clouds as a
background the talk dies to a murmur
and then to gripping silence as he
concludes his performance with a
breath taking slide downward.
With this and other free attvac
tionsas an opener the beautiful fire
works get under way, covering the en
tire infield of th ehalf mile track, and
though the shows and attrac
tions are the best to be secured many
will give first place to the flaring
rockets, fiery wheels and flaming pic
Shows Clean and Good.
Around the midway this week is as
sembled the best show of its type the
section has witnessed. Carnivals are
an integral part of a big fair, where
thousands gather, and no fair offi
cial could ask more of entertainment
and amusement than the Nat Reiss
shows give, and the most appealing
feature to Cleveland county folks and
visitors is the above-board cleanliness
of the shows, something many shows
press-agent, and few have. Rides ga
lore, Happy Jack and his near ton of
humor and fat, the “Monkey Speed
way” and the dozens of other shows
and attractions riiake a midway that I -
altogether on par with * the state’s
biggest county fair.
The grounds day and night are be
ing patrolled by militiamen, member*
cf Shelby’s Company K, and order has
been good and the system of policing
the grounds handled expertly despite
the difficulties of the task. The militia
men also have control of the inside
parking territory and their manipula
tion of the thousands of cars has been
satisfactory and courteous to motor -
All in all with marked defects as
must be in major projects, the fair
ir its second season is nearing a stage
of perfection known to few fairs. An>»
a visit to the fair grounds all day, or
any portion of a day. will con\inct
anyone that this \is the gala week of
1925 with the farm folk of the foot
Despite Drought, Exhibits Double
Those Of Last Year—Some Winners
Respite the severest drought in 44
j!'ar!i; fhe agricultural exhibits at the
< leveland County Fair, now go
'"g on, are larger and more varied
J'm year and the heads of the
'^nous departments in the first cx
1 >'t hall fill every inch of space,
''■lining the full gamut of farm and
'"nic products, the like of which has
been seen before. While the
Htal.ty of some of the growing crops
's not up to the standard of last
j, ar’ *bf' variety and quantity double
<>f last year. The fair is a mir
cn,. f fve'an^’s life and reflects
Y'1' evidence of progressiveness.
ar by year the exhibits grow be
u'1 !if * be men and women in every
*'fe are showing a keener in
pri r *n b*K co-operative enter
(ampbell And Beam Farms. 4
and if0 ,^arnPbell of Union section
lia,,®earn of Lawndale botn
a'‘ individual farm booths showing
11**1 foduct of their idearfarms.'lf
mops t<lrmer.'n Cleveland would raise
0-im„ka?i var'ed and bountiful as
ho c . aru* Beam, Cleveland would
i fk • — wca*n» wuuiu
r,cbest farm county la the
o vnvAl^tirr, f
riety of products from hone, burn
yard and field. Mr. Campbell was
awarded first prize for the best in
dividual farm exhibit and Mr. Beam
was awarded second.
At the entrance of this exhibit hall
is found the cotton stalks drooping
with the fleecy staple. While cotton
generally is cut by the severe drought,
there are fields that arc up io the
high standard. Hard by is an eld
hand-made, wooden-framed cotton
weave machine, the property of D. C
Ledford, which shows how the staple
was made into cloth before the war.
Boiling Springs with its varied
farm products and models to em
phasize better homes, more efficient
schools, greater churches, potato stor
age and electric light systems was
awarded first prize for community
booth. Union comes second and Latti
more third, each showing exhibits
that go to make up an ideal rural
community where plenty, prosperity
and happiness obtain.
The horticultural department occu
pied almost the entire center space
* ♦.* *51111 *
o 3 £•: i- x
Government Handicapped When Youth j
Decided to I'lead “Not Guilty.”
Rush Liquor Cases.
The charge of the Federal govern-;
ment against John Shook, young Gar-^
tonian, for using the mails to defraud
was transferred to the Charlotte dock- j
et Tuesday by District Attorney Lln-i
ney. Shook, who previously told offi
cers that he would plead guilty, chang-'
cd his mind when he entered the court ]
room and plead “not guilty.” Expect-:
ing a plea of guilty the government!
did not have the entire evidence to
present and the case rather than t>e
held over until another term was trans ;
ferred to the Federal court at Char
lotte next week.
Shook, who it is alleged posed as
the head of a national detective j
agency, was said to have Clyde R.;
Hoey as attorney, but ho was not re- j
presented by counsel at all in trie,
court room, Mr. Hoey not accepting!
Liquor violators before Judge Webb j
Tuesday %vere not only given a hard
run, but also a speedy one. Second of
fenders fared hard and there was lit
tle hesitation about slapping heavy
fines on the others. Clyde R. Hoey,
who left Tuesday night for Rocking
ham to appear in the Ormond-Cole
trial represented 14 cases that were
disposed of during the day Tuesday.
In several friendly talks of advice
to convict deefndants Judge Webb
reiterated his stand in having the
South mountains cleared of whiskey
manufacture and traffic. “The kaiser
with his fighting minions could not
lick the United States government,’
lie told liquor manufacturers, “and
it’s no use for a few' makers of moon
shine to think they can beat the gov
ernment. Sooner or later we’ll get
However, mercy and a second
chance had places in many decisions.
Young first offenders were given
a warning and another chance, where
hardened violators received prison
sentences. One youth caught by the
law in bad company and in possession
of liquor was let go with a $15 fine.
There was no need to warn him about
the second offense. He was in the
court room long enough before his
case to learn what happened to sec
ond offenders and those who would
not be warned.
Irt passing decision on one case
Judge Webb took occasion to com
pliment one officer who testified. This
officer hid near the still long enougn
to he sure of the identity of his men
and did not have to rely on circum
stantial evidence to convict. Such work
on the part of officers was praised by
the jurist, who added that he had no
ticed that this particular officer usu
ally “had the goods” on his man when
he brought him into court.
Washington—The desire of Presi
dent Coolidge that a stamp bearing
the likeness of Woodrow Wilson be
issued as soon as possible has been
communicated to the postoffice de
Announcement to this effect was
made today at the White House with
added statement that the department
would issue such a stamp. Complaints
have been received "from some quar
ters that the proper recognition was
not being accorded the wartime Pres
It was pointed out on Coolidge’s be
half that it was not until his ad
ministration that a stamp in honor of
former President Cleveland was is
Miss Nix Is Injured
When Cars Collide
Miss Lucile Nix .popular young
Shelby school teacher had a close ealt
Monday afternoon about 5 o’clock
when her car and a car driven by a
Mr. Allen from Grover eolMded at the
intersection of Gidney and S. Wash
ington streets—a dangerous crossing
where the view is obscured by houses
set close to the street. Miss Nix re
ceived an ugly and dangerous cut In
the neck, the cut coming within a
fraction of an inch severing the car
otid artery. Both cars were badly de
molished, Miss Nix received other
cuts and bruises, her mother Mrs. W.
B. Nix was bruised and shocked and
Mr. Allen was bruised and shocked,
Miss Nix who received the worst In
juries, is resting better and will be
able to u.mu her .chord «vwk ir !«■•<*j
763 of 378 Vowrs Were for Issue.
15 VoVted Against 198 Failed
To Cast Ballot.
The bond issue Tuesday for a
$200,000 building program dur
ing the next two years in the
Shelby schools carried by a ma
jority of 77 votes. Only a small
number had registered for the el
ection and owing to the opening
day of the fair the cote was light.
Of the 576 registered 378 vot
ed, 363 of whom voted for the
bond issue and 15 against Those
registered and not voting counted
against the issue.
Ihe building: program, almost a ne
cessity, was first called to the atten
tion of the general public at a Ki
wanis meeting several months ago by
members of the school board and the
club endorsed the bond issue proposal.
It was pointed out by the schooi
board that owing to the rapid growth
of Shelby in recent years additional
buildings and school equipment was
needed very badly.
The proposed program of building
announced by the board prior to the
election was as follows:
1. South Shelby: Complete build
ing now in process of construction.
This is being done and must he paid.
2. Build at once a 10 or 12 room
building in Eastside.
3. Build next year an eight room
building in North Shelby.
4. Build year after next an 8 room
building in West Shelby.
5. Remodel at once the present high
school building and connect with the
eight room temporary building.
Summary of Needs and Proposals.
Already in use:
Building Class rms.
LaFayette _- _-__ ..__ 3
Marion - -___ 0
High school _____.. ._ 12
Temporary __ _____ ... 8
Buildings Cl. rooms
South Shelby _21 .
North Shelby :_8
West Shelby 8
Remodel H. S. . 20
122 YOUNGSTERS AT
i • , \ i
Thete VSrd 122 lusty babies en
tered for the baby show which
was held at the fair ground Wed
nesday and it required Dr. Sam
Schenek of the Shelby Hospital,
Miss Bowman, school nurse, Mrs.
Irma Wallace and two trained
nurses from the hospital, four
hours to weigh the young Cleve
landers and take their measure
ments. It was by no means a
beauty show. Physical qualifica
tions count and the entries ran
so high that the judges could not
finish the job of making the cal
culations on averages until Thurs
day night. There were 72 children
under one year, 35 in the class
age of one to two years and 15
from two to three years. When
the judging was under wa ythe
proud mothers paced the floor
trying to quiet and amuse them
while they waited their turn for
the ordeal. Some laughed, some
cooed, some cried but all were
fine physical specimens, measur
ing up in every way to the high
standards of other Cleveland pro
Friday at 1 o’clock from the
grand stand the names of the
winners will be announced. Moth
ers who had babies at the show
are asked to mail their tickets
with name and age of baby and
the name and address of mother
to Miss Bowman, if they can't be
on hand Friday when the win
ners are announced.
ANOTHER TEXAS WOMAN
IS OUT FOR GOVERNOR.
Dallas, Texas,—Mrs. Edith Wil
mans, former state representative
from Dallas county has anounced
that she will be a candidate for gov
ernor next year.
She said that if elected among her
first undertakings would be the for
mation of an advisory cabinet com
posed probably of the president ot
the senate the speaker of ,the house of
representatives, the head of one or
,?nore important state departments
and at least three Texas women lead
Governor Miriam A. Ferguson has
not yet announced whether she would
be a candidate for renomination.
Additional Fai. ; t - in
ON FOR OCTOBER.
The first half of October will be
a busy season with Shelby. A list
of events known for the montji
Sunday, October 4—Services nt
Presbyterian church celebrating
50th anniversary of dedication ol
first church building. Former pas
tors expected to attend.
Friday, October l*.—District
meeting of Kiwnnis clubs. Font
hundred visitors expected. Colt
Monday, October 14.—‘-Cleveland
County Colored fnir opens and con
tinues for four days. Dr. Charles
Satchwell Morris, noted colored
lecturer to speuk.
Wednesday, October 16.—Con
ference here of High school Y. M.
C. A., clubs of Western Carolina.
Two hundred boys to attend.
HERE NEXT WEEK
Meeting; This Week Called off Owing
to Fair. 400 or 500 Visitors Ex
pected on Next Friday.
The big meeting of all the Kiwanis
clubs in Zone No. 1 this state will be
held next Friday, October, 9, at Clev
eland Springs. The meeting will be
attended by about 400 Kiwanians, it is
thought, representing more than a
dozen clubs in this section of the
No meeting of the Shelbly club war.
held this week owing to the county
fair and the desire that members of
the club attend the big exposition and
boost the county’s greatest show.
The zone meeting next week will
not be a formal affair, but a general
get-together and mingling of Kiwan
inns, who are doing much to advance
Western North Carolina. It will be
featured by a midday luncheon and a
golf tournament in the afternoon. Al
lison Honeycutt, of Hendersonville,
zone governor will be here and pre
side over the meeting, and with four
or five hundred visitors coming it Is
the hope of local officials that then
will be a 100 per cent attendance of
the Shelby club.
Among the clubs to be represented
here will be Asheville, Hendersonville,
Kutherfordton, Forest City, Marion,
Morganton Newton Lincolnton Gas
tonia and others.
Contest Here With
Mt. Holly Friday
"Casey” Morris Has Kid Eleven Prim
ed for Season’s First Game at'
- Ball Park . First Game.
The Shelby high eleven will open
their,football season here this, Friday,
afternoon at 3 o'clock with a gam ; a:
the city park with Mt. Holly highs as
the opposition. It will be Shelby’s first
real glimpse of the little eleven Coach
Casey Morris has built out of a group
of half grown boys and opposing them
with a strong and experienced squad.
The game although the first for the
majority of the Shelby players, should
show what talent there is on the squad
and how the inexperienced youngsters
with oply short training may measure
up with the better elevens of the state.
A large number of fans, eager for the
thrills of the grid season, are expected
ti. attend. The game starts promptly
at three o’clock.
The line-up that will probably get
the call from Morris is: Gardner, cen
ter; Peeler and Moore, guards; Elliott
and Beam, tackles; Lee and Singleton,
ends; Grigg, quarterback; Gillespie,
W'hisnant Kerr Harris and (')eve Cline
backs. Gillespie is suffering with a
slight injury and several substitute
backs including Doc Wilson, Rippy ar.u
Pres Wilson may get into the game.
Line substitutes will include Anthony
and Lackey at end; Coble at tackle;
Kendrick and Thompson, guards and
Roberts general utility.
The little squad minus experience
and size will outscrap any eleven that
has ever represented Shelby and will
light to the last whistle to continue
the brilliant reputation of star elevens
that have gone before them.
P. C. Beatty, former State college
star, is coaching the Mt. Holly eleven.
SUNDAY SCHOOL RALLY
DAY WITH PRESBYTERIANS
Next Sunday there are to be special
services at this church. Sunday school
rally day with an interesting program
will be observed at 9:45 a. m. At 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. the congregation
is to celebrate the 50th anniversary
of the dedication of its first church
building. Rev. E. P. Davis. D. D., of
Greenville, S. C., will preach morning
end evening. All members, former
members, and former pastors have
been invited to the anniversary exer
cises. A record attendance is expected
at all st icq nr-ie •’he nuPlK is
COLE WILL PLEAD
Insanity Will bo Major Defense. Two
Witnesses lltard. One I), scribes
Rockingham, Sept. HO.— Some sort
o* temporary insanity will he the ma
jor defense of William B. Cole, who
if lighting for Ins life on a charge
»t killing William W. Ormond here
This was apparent late this after
neon when the defense in cross ex
amining an eye witness to the tragedy
D"ked it Mr. Cole didn't present a m i
Frank Steele, a fir-1 cousin of Cole,
and Mrs. W. A. Wentz, both of this
town, eye witnesses, pinned the slay
ing of young Ormond onto the cotton
mill manufacturer. If Mr. Ormond
made n dash for liis gun which it is
said he carried in a pocket in his Ford
roadster, neither of the witnesses were
aware of it.
Ormond Sisters Weep Bitterly.
Mrs. Wentz, the wife of the mana
ger of the Western Union here, dem
onstrated before the jury her recol
lection of Ormond's posture in the
car. A member of the prosecution's
staff acted as Ormond. Her vivid pic
ture of tlie dead boy's final moments
on earth created n touching scene.
Misses Myra and Ophelia Ormond, sis
ters of the dead man, dressed in deep
mourning frocks, cried bitterly, white
their father, Rev. A. L. Ormond, bow
ed his head in deep reverence.
The first witnes Mr. Steele, took
the stand at 4:20 p. m. HV was follow
ed by Mrs. Wentz, who completed her
testimony at 5:15 o'clock, then Judge
T. B. Finley adjourned court until 0:30
o'clock tomorrow morning. Isaac Lon
don, editor of the Post-Dispatch, of
Rockingham, and Dr. C. O. Bristow
also of this place were sworn in as
witnesses before adjournment.
The jurys was chosen in what is con
sidered record time for a case of this
magnitude. By 1 o’clock nine jurors
had qualified. Court recessed for lurch
until 3 o’clock. The remaining three
were picked within an hour.
Rev. Zeno Wall To
Preach Here Sunday
New Pastor of First Baptist Church
Moves to Shelby From Goldsboro
With His Family.
Rev. Zeno Wall the new pastor ot
the First Baptist church will fill the
pulpit as pastor of the First Baptist
church Sunday morning and night,
having recently been called to thir
charge Goldsboro, Mr. Wall and Ids
family, are spending awhile with his
patents in Rutherford County, pending
the' arrival of his household good.-.
When the household goods arrive the
beautiful Baptist parsonage on West
Marion street will be occupied.
Some appropriate official reeqg
nization of his coming will he taken,
by the congregation as soon as the
family gets located. The congregation
set about on the day he accepted the
call to raise money to purchase a car
and in two days the committee had
accomplished its task. The car Is
waiting his arrival. Mr. Wall is one
of the ablest ministers in the Baptist
oenomination in North Carolina and
Shelby feels itself fortunate in se
Organizing Sons Of
J. W. L. Arthur, veteran of the Civ
il war is here this week engaged in an
effort to organize a camp of “Sons ot
Confederate Veterans”, which organ
ization he hopes eventually to see em
brace the entire south. Mr. Arthur
started out one year ago to organize
camps and during this time the num
ber has grown from three to 36. The
organization is somewhat similar to
the Daughters of tho Confederacy, ex
cept that it has for its members, the
sons of Confederate veterans. Mr. Ar
thur and his father were both mem
bers of the Confederate army, a<
though the son did not see service
until the latter part of the con
flict. He was a member of the arsenal
cadets of South Carolina. Mr. Arthur
has received much encouragement in
Cleveland count yand hopes to see the
organization perfected here in a few
Methodist Protestant Church.
Services for Sunday, October 4
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Mr. F. H.
Preaching at 11 a. m. by the pastor,
Pev. C. B. Way. Sermon subject: “The
Hour of Temptation." The Lord's Sup -
per will be observed at this service,
also reception of new members.
Christian Endeavor meeting at 6:30
Preaching service at 7:30 p. m. Ser
mon by the pastor.
Wednesday, October 7, 7:30 p. ir..,
nid-week prayer service.
.v cordis* i.M'tititr’it* - ?!i, i
.30 Defendants (Jet Prison Sentences
in Disposal of Over HO Cases.
Patterson (Jets 18 Months
Only three days were taken up in
d posing of more than 80 cases by
Federal court here this week, court
adjourning early Wednesday after
noon after convening Monday.
T rom the outset the court moved
rapidly, little time being taken up by
pleas to the juries, many defendants
pleading guilty to charges preferred
against them. Tuesday, perhaps, was
a record day, 45 cases being disposed
of during the day’s grind.
Of the many defendants that faced
Judge Webb 30 were given jail and
prison sentences, ranging from
months into years according to the
record of the defendants and nature of
ih( offense. In cases of guilt where
prison sentences were not imposed the
fines were heavy.
Summey Patterson, white man,
charged with counterfeiting was giv
er an 18 months sentence at Atlanta.
It will be remembered that not so long
ago Patterson attempted to pas« a
82 bill raised to a twenty on John
McQueen, South Shelby merchant.
This was the only case of local inter
est outside of the rum trials.
Officer Buys Liquor.
The government’s drive against
liquor was evident in the docket, which
was almost completely made up of
l'uuor cases. Of interest to spectators
were cases where conviction was
brought about through the testimony
of Federal Officer White. Mr. White
according to the testimony in a num
ber of cases, has been frequenting
the section covered by this court and
during the past several years has
made many purchases of liquor In
various sections, the men from whom
he purchased the booze not knowing
that he was an officer. In one cane
White told of buying liquor from the
defendant, who urged him to take
more. Playing the role of a thirsty
booze addict White uncovered a num
ber of liquor centers in the section.
Practically all court officers left
Shelby Wednesday afternoon.
South Shelby School
Is Opened To Public
Patrons and Friends Are Given Op
portunity to Inspect Handsome
New School Building.
Patrons and friends of the South
Shelby school were given an oppor
tunity Monday night to inspect the
handsome hew brick building which
has just been completed hnd was put
into use wiien the public schools op
ened two weeks ago. The buildings,
ground and equipment cost approxi
mately $76,000. The building is a
beautifully designed one and arrang
ed for educational purposes, contain
ing 21 class rooms, together with an
auditorium with a seating capacity of
400, a library, domestic science room
and office. About 400 people called
during the evening while they were
tea ted in the auditorium devotional
exercises were conducted by Rev.
Rush Padgett pastor of the Second
Baptist church and Rev. A. S. Raper,
pastor of LuFayette street Methodist
church. Supt. I. C. Griffin introduced
Mayor Weathers and the four aider
men, Messrs. Hopper, Toms, Hamrick
ami Schenck to the patrons also the
city school board, Messrs. Carpenter,
Blanton, Roberts, McKnight and Ken
dall. On the platfprm were the mem
bers of the South Shelby School dis
trict which was abolished after the
extension of the city limits but these
gentlemen, Messrs. Schenck, Wycle
and Blanton, approved the plans and
let the contract for the building which
was completed after the district was
absorbed by the town of Shelby. Miss
Anna Adams, one of the teachers.
Miss Evelyn Short, one of the school
children rendered delightful solos,
while* a school chorus entertained the
audience with songs.
At the close of the evening's pro
gram the teachers repaired to their
rooms where the patrons called on
them and met them personally. Alto
gether it was a most delightful and
happy evening, the culmination of
the dreams of the South Shelby people
who have looked forward for a num
ber of years to having a building com
mensurate with their needs.
Central Methodist Church.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Last Sunday was "promotion day '
and the attendance was very fine.
Each department is doing excellent
work. Wont you be with us next Sun
At 11 a. m. every member should be
on hand as it will be our last Sacra
mental service for the year. There will
be no evening service. The new pastor
of the Baptist church will be on hand.
The Presbyterians are also having
special service, so our people will have
opportunity fit irnrsMoiBgr e1te"rht.T&