VOL. XXXIV, No. 50
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SIIELBY, N. C.
MONDAY, APRIL 26. 11)26. Published Monthly, Wednesday and Friday
Afternoons ' mail. per year (in advance)--$2.50
\ By carrier, per year (in advance) $.').00
SHELBY S BUILDING PROGRAM IN 1925 TOTALLED THREE MILLION DOLLARS—192G WHAT? MAKE A CITIZEN
RELIABLE HOME PAPER
Of Shelby And The State’s
Fertile Farming Section. 5
Modern Job Department,
OF EVERY VISITOR.
Where Industry Joins With
Climate In A Call For You, .
Democrats In County Meeting
Discuss All Matters Calmly
pass No Resolutions and Take Ikm
ocracy as It Is. I)r. O. G. Falls
Governor Angus VV. McLean .and
his cohorts of Democracy at Ru! gh
appear to be manipulating matter,
of state arid politics in the right
c hannels if the mood of the Cievc -
land county Democrats in oor>vct ...i
assembled may be taken as an omen
Following the customary call the
group of loyals coming from ail pre
cincts in the county gathered Satur
day afternoon in the court house f. :
the annual convention.
Contrary to the usual standard- of
political conventions there were no
re du cions. and no one became “het
In briet, uemocracy was -taker. ns
.-he is” and "ill proceed with the
same prescription in force. New ways
of doing things were not suggested,
innovation was not even mention/d.
Suffice to say th3t harmony prevails
a* least among those assembled.
Wednesday, those Democrats .ahid.
to attend will depart for the State p
.vention at Raleigh as official d le
gates from the county, such bring
the ruling convention.
The convention formally got undei
way at •'! in the afternoon with Dr.
0. G. Falls, of Kings Mountain, t re
siding. A keynoter, brief and nrinu
issues, was offered in a sh rt talk by
0. M. Mull, chairman of the executive
Following which a cen.rus of would
be delegates was taken for the nor.
pose of ascertaining renresentati i.
at the state convention. Then the- 01
dcr was passed that all bemoc:-;,: •
; , tending would he rated as oft;>-is 1
delegates. Those at the convention ex
pm sing their intention of being » n
hand for Feimster’s keynote v It,
high Thursday were: O. G. Falls. C
H. Hoev. O. Max Gardner, O. M. Mull,
A. E. Cline, B. T. Falls. P ytoi Me
•Swain and others. These will be join-,
ed by others from various precinct,
of the county. Practically the :• n*
delegation is forecast Tor senate
The regular meeting gave away to
the confab of the executive commit
*o hich was presided over by A.
E. Cline, chairman of the county com
mission board. O. M. Mull was ■■ elect
ed chairman of the -executive force*
with A. P. Spake as secretary.
The meeting as that of the usual
convention with Democrats front ;11
precincts in attendance.
Not a whisper was heard, it is said,
about the Overman-Reyr;ohis boar, in
the offering, Poole bills, or 3.73 bee.
So to Raleigh goes the stand-by
county of Democracy openly satisfied
with ,he general direction of thing
politically and apparently housing no
stored up scores to be settled or de
Which is nothing out of hte ouiin
Mike Borders Out
For Highway Job
Mr. Mike I.. Borders, prominent
farmer and business man who live:
in east Shelby on the Cleveland
•Springs road, announces in th.s N- ;
sue of The Star his .candid:e-y for
Highway Commissioner for No. 6
H ■ nship subject to the Democratic
primary in June.
Mr. Borders m one of the county’s
he-t known citizens and it is thought
v id draw considerable support in the
Spring Come Along
It's Springtime, and strawberry
At least with some folks.
I' or his Sunday dinner Mr. Tom
Heafner, who lives about two miles
southeast of Shelby, had strawber
r’'"V that came from his own garden.
So far as is known these are the
fast strawberries, locally raised, re
ported iii the section.
_ Which speaks well for the future
°* real estate.
Young Mother Dies
Leaving Twin Boys
A death of unusual sadness was
that of Mrs. Sam Dyer who passed
■'Way Monday morning about -
o'clock in West Shelby following a ;
h'iel illness. She leaves in addition to;
11 I wo year old boy. a set of twin boys
only a week old. Both the young ba
hies are normal and are doing as well
■' could be expected. Mrs. Dyer was
only 19 years and the daughter of
•'Irs Carrie Sisk who lives in Sou'hi
Chelby. Surviving the mother ar“ thai
husband and three small children.
' he funeral will be conducted Tue-o j
«Ihv afternoon at 2 o’clock by Rev.
ltush Padgett and the interment will
, ' «t Zoar Baptist church ip South
Signora Margherha Sanai'i is
known as Mi as soli-,/s ." n t in i s n r vali
ent a portfolio." She his liecn the
Fascist d.i tatoi s right hand aid for
more than tin years, and is called
the "mother of the Fascist move
Two More Liquor
Outfits In Week
Maki , Fifth Still Nabhed in One
Week by County Officers in
General Liquor Raid.
Manufacture iri Clev. land county
is being curtailed—as it pertains to
booze-, anti nm cotton.
Officers, over the week end captur
ed their fifth liquor plant in one week
brie capture coming on Friday and the
other .Sunday morning.
Friday in the Oak Grove section of
No. 5 township Officers Mike H. An -
tell and Jim He-.er captured a 25.
guli n copper plant From indications
about the plant had just »>een: erected
cr :)• hud > •■’.'Or been used. Needless
to. say.jit never will be now.
On Sunday morning Deputy Buren
Dcdnuni. wandered ■ up on a 50sgallon
plant o.-. P(.,us creek in No. 5. Thu out
fit v as 'i!led with beer and seeming
ly \vas ready to fire up. However no
operators were • hand and Deput,.
Dedinon took charge and eliminated
the necessary machinery.
Good Story About
And Selling Same
Here's vyhat newspaper men call a
good story about good eggs. Lots of
good so ris-s are toll about bad eggs,
as for ex;.mi.de that one about tht
bad egg that got struck on ah actor.
But this is different
The •i-.e.is laid" ac the headquart
ers of the Idea! fee and Fuel Com
parn-. Out therewhere C. B. Cabii.esi
get- 'em coming and going; gets'em
in tee w nter with coal and in the
. -i; wield ;>••-. Anil in the merm
tinie. o' ke"p the pit boiling, deals
iri t gg - and hens.
Ail o ' which reminds us of a story.
R,.v. Mr. AS al 1. coming into, the Star
offic • a cold day in March was ask
ed to pray for warm weather. "Can't
,i,, it," Cm! Bov. Dr. Wall, after a
moment’s thought; "Got too* many
e« a I m- i chants in my congregation.’*
But to conn hack to Cabiness: He
is unloading t day a little consign
ment of egg. from Tennessee. It is n
two car had consignment containing
1000 -case#, or .10,000 dozen or 300,
000 individual eggs.
He is put ling them in his cold
storage plant;, where, having lowered
the temperature he will sit down and
wait for a high price. Which is due
along about next Thanksgiving
Meantime all hope of evolution- ii.
th. sc eacs will be dead and gone.
Mr. Graham’s Father
Dead At Rowland
Friends of Mr. B M. Graham, resi
dent engineer of the state highway
commission hen* will regret to learn
I.f the death of his faiher .Mr. W. Jl.
Graham at Rowland, this «a.e, last
Tuesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Gra
ham were summoned home Tuesday
morning and spent the past week in
Mr. \V. 11 Graham, deceased was
mu* of Robeson county’s oldest anil
most prominent citizens being S’
years old at the time of his death,
lie was a veteran of the civil war,
serving during the entire conflict.
Funeral services were held in Row
la„d Wednesday and the beautiful
floral tribute showed the high esteem
in which hi,was held,
Plan In Shelby
Benches for the extra side
walk “pare in Shelby arc being
planned by Shelby business men
and o.tlit -s.
The idea comes up from St.
Petersburg:; Florida, where
hundreds of visitors and tour
ists pal!: on the benches on the
street corners to watch the
World go by ;n the “Sunshine
A move a on* was started in
Shelby Saturday to have all
iierehnnts in the uptown busi
es section place comfortable
irnchos on the wide sidewalks
nexi to the curb in front oi
h< ir stores. Shelby sidewalks
ire considerably wider than the
i: ia! city sidewalks affording
i space that could be used for
the benches. Central hotel has
dready placed outside rustic
benches which are proving at
tractive to visitors wh owish to
ake it ea y for a few minutes
md watch • the movement of
•raffle and pedestrians. Such,
t plan would also keep so many
er-Ople off the court square at
t t me when too much tramping
would damage the grass and
So far the plan is meeting
•v.th approval and if the move
fier.t continues its force
xnches along the main streets
vill likely be placed with in a
Executive Beards Hold Enthusiastk
Gathering at Cleveland Springs.
Plan Lake Lanier Camp.
j One of the most enthusiastic
meetings ever held in this Reckon in
the interest of boys was held at Cle.’
efand Springs hotel on Friday night,
April 23rd, at which time the execu
the board of the Piedmont Council
' of the Boy Scouts of America, retire
seating the counties of Cleveland,
Lincoln, Rutherford, Polk and Gaston
, held its regular monthly conference.
A large number of men of affairs
:n the various sections of the council
I were present and took part in the
various phases of this great move
ment for boys.
F. L. Sinyre, prominer/t mill exec
j iitive of Gastonia, president of the
' Piedmont Council of the Boy Scouts
I of America, presided. Vice President
1 F. C. Kinzie, of Spindale; Judge O. C.
Erwin, of Rutherfordton; Rev. R. G.
j Gillespie. Scout commissioner, of For
je&t City: Rev. O. C. Huston, president
of the Rutherford county scoutmnst
, er‘s ' association; J. D. Lineberger of
Shelby, chairman of the Shelby scout
committee; II. P. Lineberger, treas
urer of the council; \V. L. Bal‘his,
j chairman of the finance romnuitee;
Rev. J. W. C. Johnson, chairman of
1 the committee; Hugh E. White, chair
1 iran of the reading committee; Kay
; Dixon, chairman of the leadership
training commiUee; J.' W. Atkins,
chairman of the publicity committee,
Harry; Rutter, president of the court
. of honor, of Gasconia: Scout Execu
j tive It. M. Schiele aird Field Executive
.1. Marion Harmon were present. Ota
er prominent men associated with the
| executive board of the Piedmont
I council are F. P. Bacon, of Tvrcn,
j Harry Page of Lincolnton; I,. A. Kiser
j of Kings Mountain; M. A Stroup, of
i Oherryviile; C. I). Welch, of Cramer
l ton and 1. A. Tabor resident managci
1 of the Manville-Jencks company of
Reports of the various departments
I of the council indicated that the I>oy !
.Seoul movement in the five counties j
was growing by leaps anti hounds and,
that men of affairs everywhere were j
I taking part in the direction of this]
work for boys, giving of their time
] and means for the extension of the
movement. In the Piedmont council
there are at present some 38'troops
of boy scouts with a total membership
of over 700 hoys and some 300 lead
ers and committeemen.
Reports of the court of honor show
that the scouts hi the Piedmont coun
cil arc leading the suite in advance
ment. Since January 109 scouts
qualified for the 2nd class rank; 45
! for the 1st class rank; 413 merit
badges have been awarded; 2t! scouts
qualified for the star rank and two
scouts have attained the eagle rank. \j
Training courses for scout leader:, j
has been one of the important phase* j
; of the work of the council during tl(
past few months. Leadership training!
I courses have been conducted in Ruth
erford scounty, Lincoln comity and at
VV. L. Balthis reporting for the fi
nance committee of the council show
iContinued on liar'll
Close Harmony’ ty Si. mese Pair
Mery a 11.1 Mar*.•!!• I Ofl.lt K \.;u n'li i A;. ,
n< nip very <-loe<> hi) elfin uii. ■ t :i .. . , it,,
j together ailil ium (• m tan* • it:. am <. s;• t i • ,,, . (
Tl«> fiirls are lali iiKtl t'n.iit.i'.aai..* Th. ■
*u-s* very nun.li like «a»u i *n !- .•! Hum
I >..<r r
J. .Hu 1
’ i.i-1 N 1'
Is* iUi.ll live lilt*
Shelby Creqmety Praised
By South Carolina Paper
I'ays Cleveland County Farmers $20,000 a Month for Butter-fat,
Million a Year
(Jus. I). Grist in Yorkville Kn»|U'i.:< r>
Every now and then when tht dis
cussion comes around to diver; ie.t
farming mixed with cow. and i tgs
and chickens and truck, some of tr.t
wise • ones solemnly swiggcr that
North '‘arid South Carolina is a ctt
ton country pure and simple; that i.
is doubtful even it it pays to grow
corn and small grain crops arid that
so far as the dairy and creamer.*
business is concerned, anybody . Wo
would have the audacity to suggest
there is any money in it. is •'imply
ar: ignoramus. Well, seeing is belief-'
ing and figures don’t lie and i, i- a
fact with plenty of proof to show tin.
one of the best, if not the best pay
ing industries in this hustling little
city of Shelby, is the Shelby Cream
ery, a Cooperative concern which pays
its stock-holders twenty per cent, in
terest year in and year out; besides
setting aside a substantial surplus. 1'.
docs that despite the fact that it pays
the highest average price for buGet
fat the year round of any creamery
in the two Carolinas. True, the cream
ery had hard sledding during its in
fant years and lost money. It took
the time and attention of one el
Shelby’s leading bankers and bust
ness men, Mr. William Lineberecr,
head of the Cleveland Bank & 1. at
Co., to pull it. out of the hole and
get it on a sound business basis art
a paying basis. But l.ineberger did it
just as. he dues any old thing he so
out to do.
\ orkvili? Men Visitors.
Av the March meeting of the V rk
Business Men’s association there w'a
some discussion relative to the ..
tabhshmeio c.t a creamery in Yack
ville, and President Ma.-k.oreU ap
pointed a committee of »he members
of the organization to look into the
matter and report at the April meet
ing their opinion as to whether or
not it would be practical to establish
a creamery in Yorkville, Aurthur 1.
Black was named chairman of tin t
committee, and today Mr. Black, lb
It. A. Bratton, J. Ernest Stroup and
this reporter came to Shelby in Mr
Stroup’s car to look over the Shelby
creamery and get all the information
available about it. The Shelby people
were mighty nice about it. Mr. Wii
liam Linoberger. president of the
Cleveland Bank & Trust Co., and
president and treasurer of the cream
ery association and Mr. Lee B.
Weathers, editor of the Cleveland
Star, leading newspaper of Cleveland
county, took the Yorkville party In
charge and to the creamery.
lUgfll l 111 I II.
The Shelby Creamery is located
right up in the business section of
town. It is there because people of
the city an<i county are proud of it
and look upon it as one of the- most
important industries in an industrial
town. Established in 1913, it had hard
sledding for a number of years and to
fact went broke, through bad man
agement or rather lack of manage*
.menu. When Herbert Blanton, the
present expert butiermaker went to
work there eleven years ago the
creamery had only 71 patrons. To lay
between 1,200 and 1,300 farmers, the
great majority of them Cleveland
county farmers, sell butter-fat to the
creamery and make good money out
Capitalized at $5,700, in 1917 the
debts were more than the capital
stock, The fifty-odd , oxkkoldc:
' rather the most of them were dis
courag'd and ready to quit. Mary
i did quit, selling their stock as low ss
<5 per hundred '.dollar share. About
that time Mr. Linebcrger stepped in
With a proposal that he would take
charge and s' aft >r ninety days he d r.
not show the stockholders there . wa-,
money to, be made out of ,he business,
then the thing could go hang.
He put the butter ii. attractive
sanitary cartons oh which was print
' ed the fact that the butter was the.
“Celebrated Shelby Gilt Kdge Cream
ery Butter Made a, the Foot Hills ,.t
Blue Ridge Mountains; Hut up Kx
pressly for the Best Trade.” He got
i;i touch with Cleveland farmers, as
rored them that the creamery was
going to gay the highest cash price
for high class cream and that they
had his personal guarantee of honest,
weight arid sure pay.
Having one h ad instead qf many,
the industry prospered. Farmers had
•.confidence' in Linebcrger and 'h-y
began to bring in their butter fat
Today nearly 1 .GOO of them are sell,
ing their cream here—!i«Jlc farm i s
and big farmers. They send it in
twice a week. Some l ighteeti cream
routes are operated.' About 270 , !0
1*pounds of butt ;• a year are turn < t
out at this crcamdry. Farmers of the
couiity are paid about S20.000 a
month for cream. The product of ap-.
proximately .'5,50.0 coos i used to
make that butter. The price being
paid today for butter-fat is 46 cents
Th ■ creamery is selling its product
at .45. cents a pound.
Cleveland farmers are partial to
Holstein and Jersey Cows: but tb»
great majority of the farmers who
have long since learned the cream
, cry is a good thing for them, have
•list ordinary cows, trtill. the nurivbei
of grade cows is ever on the increase.
Most of the patrons of the creamery
live within a ten-mile radius 1
Shill-.y. Some live further away, how
eve The notorious South Molin' ai.i
region on the Cleveland county border
produces something besides moon
shine. According to Mr. Linebergei
some of the. finest cream that comes
here is sent in by farmers of the
South Mountain country.
Always in Demand.
“Shelby Gilt Edge” butter is very
much in demand. In fact, did the
creamery have 7,000 cows instead o:
only .1,600 to depend on, no trophic
would be had in selling the butter
Every North Carolina town knows It
The city of Raleigh uses 1,000 pounds
a week. The five S. & \V. cafeteria?
one of which is located in Charlotto
these noted cafeterias, by the way
being owned by two Cleveland county
men Messrs. Frank Sherrill and J.
D. Lineberger, use a ton of Shelly
butter every two weeks. Two South
Carolina town, Greenville and Dar
lington, use several hundred pounds
a week and cry for more.
Farmers always get the top of the
market from the creamery. They
know that their cream brought here !
must be A-No. 1 The fat must look \
right, smell right, he handled right j
No use to try to put oyer any rotter,
cream or wild onion cream. The
cream is thoroughly examined' before
it is poured.
No Cold Storage.
Occasionally it may happen that
/ Pi eJAt iniK .! •), P ‘ V *
Cleveland Man Killed In
Crash In Gaston; Another
Probably Fatally Injured
Oak Cirove Mai Dies When Train Hits Car At Crossing Where
I ove Was Killed In Similar Accident.
Father Badly Injured.
V d! > H;vh I! .It Alt. 11. II- >1,
! Sr*. S’cr-i'vi (fame, Meet
( h rryvilk Hero.
!!<'■ She’hv High* tmi lint", stale
!<h#itpi*n piny the ( hcrrvdlle Highs
hi r- Ft: aim fif »r-’oon in tin- scc
| game of Ih* s!,i!o chamoiii.i-.hii)
ric . The visiting team will present
; 1 strong aggregation and Morris'
| hoys lace one of their hardest con
! le -Is. !! Sh-lhy should come through
victorious in this name the local
team would then plav here Friday
for the group championship moving
•hem a little nearer what would he
their third consecutive state title. A
'ares crowd of fans is expected to at
tend Tuesday’s game many coming
Tom the Cherryville section. The
High school orchestra will he on the
field to boost the placing of the lo
Easily defeating the Mt. Holly
Highs here Friday afternoon the
Shelby Highs won their first game
in the state elimination series. The
final count was 11 to 3.
The. game lacked fast-playing fea
tures other than the heavy hitting
of the Shelby dub. Errors were fre
quent and costly to both teams.
Sturt Hitting ICally
Early .n the game the visitors
I threw a scare into local champion
ship hopes by scoring in the first and
second frames on bobbles and bad
plays hy the Shelby infield. It seem
• ed then that a run an inning would
| - top Shelby in the first game. How
' ever, the local youngster donned
[their hitting clothes in the second
j and began to pound the offerings of
! Davenport. Mt. Holly twirler, to all
| corners of the lot. The high spot of
the hectic frame was the triple of
Peeler with the bases jammed. In
that frame every Shelby player hit.
including the pitcher.
After the second Mt. Holly got over
one more when Grigg failed to gel
Gillerpie's throw to the hot corner
Shelby continued hitting and in the
fifth Clove Cline stepped off a four
base -Wat When his line drive took
a bail bound in right field, going to
Three clean hits were all the vi
sitors could secure off the' delivery
of Hoyle, who. at that, did not seem
to be in regular form. Their scores
came through costly bobbles by a
make shift infield so arranged as to
replace Lee, fast shortstop, out with
an injured ankle. Cline, who runs the
utility gauntlet was on short, and
now has only one more position,
catcher, in which to perform to hold
the record of working everywhere on
the team. First and third were the
weak points of the Shel-by defense,
although Young Bridges shot in at
first after the game started played
well despite his nervousness.
It is not known whether Lee will
be back in the game by Tuesday, but
fans are hoping to see the youngster
al his berth by Friday should Shelby
win Tuesday. Whisnant. Cline and
Peeler are all ready for the mound
call Tuesday witli Hoyle held for
Friday's game under the usual ‘‘if.’'
Score: R II K
Mt. Holly _3 3 7
Shelby . 11 13 fi
Davenport. Broom and Jones; Hoy
le and Gillespie.
McNeely Says South
Stands High Abroad
Lb C. McNeely, home front a buying
trip to New York, says in trade cir
cles North the Tar Heel state is con
sidered to be the soundest siatj ir.
“We are considered to be in flu
best- economic condition of any of the
states." Mr. McNeely continued. “And
there is a good deal of talk about
Asked as to the outlook for styles
in the feminine world, the merchant
said that polka dots have taken the
center of the stage, and materials ot
this more or less old-fashion pattern
are all the rage.
"And how about the length of the
skirts north?” he was asked. “Are
ihey becoming longer or shorter?”
“They are becoming SHORTF,R,’'
Mr. McNeely said, with hands up in
a gesture. "They are not becoming
short, they ARE short.”
He arrived home Saturday after
noon* __ _ __ # w».j»
J. Vernon Sparrow, farmer of the
Oak Grove section was killed at 1
oclock today at the crossing where
Kd Love of Lincolnton was killed
some > i ars ago. An older man named
U. II. Sparrow, thought to he Vernon
Sparrow V. father, was badly injured.
Southern train No. t<» struck the an
torn obi If in which the son and father
"<'te riding, carried the car about a
quarter of a mile down the track and
In rrihly mangled the body of the
younger Sparrow, who died instantly,
1!. H. Sparrow, was alive at two
o'clock but his injuries will no doubt
prove fatal, according to telephone
comniur.Hution to The Star.
Vernon Sparrow, victim of the ac
cident. lived in the Oak Grove section
on. or near the plantation formerly
owned, by Grover Cline between Waco
and Kings Mountain. He is married
and lias a family. He Was reifred in
that community. According to the tax
hooks he lived last year on Shelby
K-T.-in No. (> township. His father
lived on Gastonia-Bessemer City road
and carried a card in his pocket giving
instructions to notify Mrs. Florence
Knight of South Gastonia, in case ct
accident. Mrs. Knight is supposed to
lie a daughter.
Wo. dmen From Three States Likely
to Hold Convention In Shelby,
Woodmen from three* states, the
i arolinas and Virginia, may gather
in Shelby this summer for their an
nual encampment. Such is the fea
ture note of the Western Carolina
district meeting held here last week.
In tact, Shelby stands more than
n fifty-fifty chance of securing the
encampment. Hon. F. B. Lewis, state
manager of the W. O. W. told local
officials and othA-s that the conven
tion site is now * up to Shelby and
At an early date Mr. Lewis plans
to return to Shelby to see attractions
offered for the meeting. The bring
ing of this encampment to Shelby
would mean the sending here of
around $6,000 outside of that spent
by the hundreds of visiting delegates.
1 handler of Commerce officials
and others are interesting themselves
in the movement to bring the encamp
ment to Shelby fur a short vacation
during July or August.
100 Woodmen Here
Approximately 400 Woodmen com
ing from all sections of Western
< arolina attended the meeting here
Addresses of welcome were made
by J. C. Newton in behalf of the Ki
wams club and Lee B. Weathers in
behalf of the town. These were re
sponded to by Rev. Wilbur H. Wall,
Jerry Jerome of Brevard, Miss Rol
lins and W. G. Spake in behalf of the
local Woodmen camp, all of whom
responded in generous words for
Shelby and Shelby people.
Following the talks the degree
team of Hickory Camp, Shelby gave
a drill for the benefit of those in at
tendance. Following the dr.11 the con
vention moved to the county fair
grounds where dinner-was served,
music being furnished by the Shelby
high school orchestra.
Back in the court house in the aft
ernoon the meeting was addressed by
Hon. F. B. Lewis, of Kinston, state
manager and national official. Mr,
Lewis talked on the “Growth and
Standing of the Order.” Changing
for a few minutes from his outlined
talk, the official told of the possi
bilty that the big summer encamp
ment might be held here in July or
Following the address and talks by
others reports were heard from the
various sections and general business
At the election of officers the old
officers were reelected: Dr. T. O.
Grigg, of Shelby* president, and W.
H. Grogan, Jr., of Brevard, secretary
treasurer. The sectional organization
covering Western Carolina is known
as the Western Carolina Log Rolling