NORTH CAROLINA’S LEADING NEWSPAPER OUTSIDE OF THE DAILY FIELD
Was Carolina’s Fastest Grow
ing Town 1920-1925 By U. S.
VOL. XXXIV, No. 66
THE CLEVELAND STAR, SHELBY, N. C.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1926. Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons 'ua,‘’p€r year (in advance) -*2-50
_______ ‘ gy carrier, per year (in advance) $3.00
School Now On
Ciaduating Exorcises On Friday
Sight With Awards. Debates
On During This Week
This is commencement week with
j, , Shelby high school.
The high school program opene 1
Sunday night with the annual sermon
Her. H. N. McDiarnhd in the Bap
tist church and will close Friday night
with; the graduating exercises of
,->1 by high’s recom class.
This evening, Wednesday, the third
• miual junior debate for the Max
Gardner medal will he held. The
ojestion to be debated is: Resolved,
■ ,t all cities in the United States
• ith >.<100 population or r.’Ovc should
, d.opt the city manager plan, pf gov.
irnmcnt. Tlie affirmative will be rc
n -anted by; Zella Canipc, Marion
1.1 monds, Muriel Waldrop, while the
!! native will be upheld by Joyce Wii
. u Charlie Mae Laughridge and Troy
On ■ of the big evenings of the com
mencement week is expected Thurs
dav at 8 o’clock when the first annual
concert of the glee club, orchestra r.rd
hand will be given.
Then on Friday comes the graduat
ing program, which follows:
Invocation, Rev. H. K. Boyer; Wel
come address, Melvin Peeler, presi
dent; Class Histoi-y, Maw Suiilr;
Class poem, Lucile Morehead;
P’ropnecy, Lois Hudson: Last Will and
Testament. Whitelaw Kendall; Class
Kong the seniors; awarding of di
plomas. medals, scholarships, etc.
‘‘The Search for Happiness” was
the theme of the annual sermon do- j
live-red to the graduates Sunday night.
bv the Presbyterian pastor, who de
picted the right and wrong Ways ta :
The sermon was attended by a large
crowd i.nd was considered very fit
ting for the occasion. Marshals for
the night were Harris'T.igon, Mildred
Clembnnin. Alice Sanders. F.dw.i • 1
Harris and Martha Eskridge.
Monday night the seniors were en
tertained hy the Shelby Kiwanis elude
Tuesday evening !*•> annuel o’g't
end ninth grade debnt(>vos held. The
Mihicet was: Resolved tha the Unit
ed States should own and operate the j
’ '.flroads. F.igth grade debaters up
holding the affirmative were Alice j
Sanders, M"ry Sue Borders and 1 ’
Clay Cox. Jr. Ninth grade debater,:
taking the negat ive were Mm tha
Eskridge, Milan Bridges and B'dly
Following the «7eoate the I.-'grenrie j
medal awarded the best debater was
presented to Milan Bridges, the hega
tice side winning.
Dorothy McKnight presided during
the debate with Montrose Mull rs
Mr. Maston McSwain, One of the
heading Citizens of No. 3 ie>
Buried at New Hope.
No. 3 township lost one of its most
highly esteemed citizens Monday in
the death of Mr. Maston .McSwa r.. |
Mr. McSwain died of a heart trouble
at the age of 74 years and was buried
Tuesday at New Hope Baptist church |
where he had been a member for many
years. There was not a citizen in chat !
township held in higher regard. He
was a fine Christian gentleman, qui< t |
in his manner, but kind and lovable,
and had not an enemy in the world. j
He was a Well-to-do farmer who eh- j
joyed the friendship of all who knew ,
Mr. McSwain was buried Tuesday i
ai New Hopa, the funeral services h<?f ,
ing conducted by Rev. John W. SuUle.
' large crowd and a beautiful floral
tribute attested the high regard in
which he was held. Mr. McSwain was J
married to Miss Sepaugh, a daughter j
"t Phillip Sepaugh who survives with
tho following children: Mrs. Geotgoi
Weaver, Pete McSwain, Boss Me- .
swain, Mrs. Lester Hopper and Mrs. ;
1 red Blanton. One son, Connie, paid
the supreme sacrifice in the World
war and his name adorns the tablet at.
the court house. Two brothers Ross
;|nd Guyton McSwain and one sister
Mrs. Rufus Frances also survive.
Get School Honors
1 wo Cleveland county girls have j
ll(,en highly honored at Meredith eoi
h'fire, according to*reports received in
Miss Bernice HamriSJc, of Shelby,
iois been awarded the Astro society
essay medal, and Miss Mary Burns
"f Lawndale, was given the Elizabeth
^ ollins medal for the best contribu
tion to the college magazine for
These Fellows Run to Odd Sizes
Here are iTinanin umi K<»> n I
pataliosi horse* ir, Aiiifjiia Jjj
sc*hIf s a s -ant 2.'M» The tonnoi
Iu., the lutthr by F H Lhvari <•!
UiTiSn lr« lirvr | to |m the laruest •»ik! the
amnnh UVans ivt.ile the little chap
»y otytitwt i,y |C i. H ui;’.'.*ert «»f (‘*>rnu.^.
U'is; eti.; ,
Old Church Close By Border
Fostered Baptist Faith Here
Buffalo Church Near Banks Of Bowen River South Of Shelby In
South Carolina Is Section’s
Our Boys Taks
Honors At State
Cleveland County Boys At State Col
lege ifold Meeting—All Take
High College Honors.
Raleigh, June 1.—On Thursday
night, May 26, .he Cleveland county
flub of X. C. State college was call
ed together by president Logan for
the last meeting of this school year.
After the regular business was dis
posed of and plans for next year dis
cussed the election of officers for
next year was held. The following
were ejected: president, Tommy Har
rill; \ice-president, Brevard Lalli
more; secretary and treasurer, Charles
Eskridge; and reporter. Howard Har
Other members of the club are John
Anthony, Henry Kendall, Fred
Logan, E. V. Webb, Jr., Jonah Morri
son, R. A. Kendrick, George Deadlin e,
Eel McCurry, Esley Pendleton, R. D.
Brain and Frank Hoyle. *
Though we are not large in number
the records show that Cleveland coun
ty men tank high as leaders in athle
tics and various campus activities
Cleveland is the only county to hare
two hoys president ST the student
government in succession: C. R. Hoey,
Jr., followed by Henry E. Kendall.
John An..bony was recently elected
vice-president for the coming year.
The following shows some of the iis
tinctiors Cleveland men have won:
president tudent government, Henry
Kendall; president Pan Hellenic Coun
cil. Tommy Harrill; president Senior
da-”-, R. D. Beam; Beam was also
business manager of the 1926 Agro
nteck; captain-elect varsity football
squad, Tubby Logan; Logan is also
Jie new president of the Monogram
club; varsity football squad, Chart:.}
Austell and John Anthony; varsity
baseball team, Tommy Harrill and
Jonah Morrison; varsity track, R. A.
Kendrick; freshman football ta’t
state end). George Deadmon; Glee
Club. R. H. Harrill; House of Stu
dent Government. Frank Hoyle;, char
ter members the Golden Chain (new
ly Organized senior honor society,)
Henry Kendall and R. P. Beam; mem
ber of the Golden Chain in class of
TP27, Tommy Harrill. There are
various other activities too numerous
Our motto is ’ “More Cleveland
county men for l?orth Carolina State
College.’’ —— ~ :_g_ ■
Officers Make Raid
In South Mountains
Gastonia, June 1.—Federal prohi
bition agent 1 von L. Houser, assist
ed by Steve Stroup and J. R. Putnam,
made a raid in tiie South Mountain
section o t-Burke county, 12 miles
soutn ot Morganton, Sunday and cap
tured a 65 gallon still, 1,000 gallons
of beer and a small quantity of liquor.
The operator, ot the still were ab
sent. Just as the officers were leav
ing they noticed a car nearby. On
searching it they found three gallons
of liquo’- and arrested J. L. Wilson,
J. F. dine and B. O. Teague jr., said
to be from Grnnita Falls.
\ business man for
SENATE FROM CLEVELAND
We think it is our time to have the
State Senator and offer Mr. Tom Ful
ton for your approval in Saturday's
irimary. The coun'J,’ has sent lawyers
let’s send a business man this time.
Mr. Fulton is an industrious, intelli
gent, safe and reliable man. —Kings
Mtn. Citizens. adx.
On *> hill sonic 12 mile.; south if
Shelby and just across ihc South
Carolina oorder where the building
over looks peaceful valleys and a
fertile farming country is the mother
churcii of the Baptist faith in the
border counties of North and Soulh
Carolina—old Buffalo church, estab
lished in 1777 and where the late Rev.
Tom Dixon preached for 40 years.
From the church, now seldom visit
ed except by its ovfTi little congrega
tion, sprung the Baptist leaders >f
Cleveland, Cherokee and other neigh
boring counties, and there JJTvw up
in the Baptist faith the men who ts
tablished Baptist churches in Shel
by, Gaffney and nearby towns.
Sought By Mrs Dixon
A recent discussion of the old ai d
one-time famous church came up in
Shelby this week wit hthe visit of
Mrs. Helen Dixon, native English
woman, and the widow of Rev. Amzi
Clarence Dixon, one of the world's
greatest ministers and a son of
Mrs. Dixon wU*r *:ar sister-in-law,
Dr. Delia Dixon-Carroll, was in Shel
by seeking data on the early life cf
Clarence Dixon with the intention of
writing a biography of the life of (be
noted div^Tie. While here conversing
with older Shelby residents, including
Mrs. Mary-JilcBrayer, Mrs. Eliza
Webb, Mr. A. C. Miller and otheis,
Mrs. Dixon learned that in his early
boyhood Clarence Dixon was convert
ed and baptized at old Buffalo church,
where his father ministered for two
score years. Mrs. Ttixon was very
anxious to secure a photograph of the
old baptismal place and church, but
was unabfe to remain in Shelby dr.r
ing the week as she plans returning
to England in a fortnight.
Tuesday morning the writer in
company with Mr. M. D. Hopper, who
was reared in that section, visited the
old church and learned of the history
of the old place of worship thyf
dates back to Revolutionary war
Found Old Baptizing Spot
It was firsc thought that as Clar
ence Dixon’s conversion and baptism
took place about 58 years ago that it
would be hard to locate the identical
spot and secure a photograph as want
ed by Mrs. Dixon, but inquiry near
the state line revealed that Mr. Val
Tho.uasson, prominent'planter of that
section, was baptized at the same
time as the late minister and remem
bered the identical place.
A visit to the church and section
brought to light an aged couple,
Mr. ar.d Mrs. A. H. Moore, who lives
near the church and remembered
well the old facts about the church and
ministry and also Clarence Dixon as
a boy. Mr. Moore was present on
the day Dixon and Mr. Thomasson
were baptized and was able to point
out the identical spot, although since
that time Bowen’s river has swerved
from the old bed and has created a
new route. Identification of the spot
was made possible by a oig rock wijere
gatheied the congregation of olden
days 10 witness the rites of the
History of Church
It was not possible at the tinn to
secure the minutes of the church since
its founding, but according to the
Moores the church was first establish
ed in 1777 and was the first Baptist
church in the entire section. The ori
ginal church was a large log
building. This was later replaced by
a big white frame budding, the
church in which the late Rev. Mr.
Dixon preached for many years.
(Continued on page five)
NEWTON SFEIKS TO
: M WHIES
Delivers Insprationnl Address When
Aiwanis Club Entertains Shelby
State Senator I). Newton de
livered a short inspirational addreia1
Monday night at Cleveland Springs !
h->t(-1 when the members of the Ki-1
wanis dub entertained the seniors of •
the Shelby high school: About 7d j
graduates were present, hut .he Ki- i
wanis attendance was off because so ;
many members were out of town. Mr. |
Newton made a stirring appeal f«,r j
truth, beginning by saying this would !
be :: m, saic age indeed except for me i
beaut» and witchery of youth to er !
courage and inspire old men. The !
high school graduates Were compli- i
mented for having caught the spirit j
of life Which he compared with a I
speedway with no prescribed method i
of travel ar 1 no i'Jeu time for the j
end of the road. Mr. Newton left it
to other commencement speakers to 1
tell how to succeed but he did ven
ture the thought that what was cor.
aide red a : access yesterday is a fail
ure, today and what is a failure t ..
day was considered a success yester
day. He declared that this shows that
the undying affection of the world is
reserved for those who are willing to j
die if necessary fer a scrap of paper- j
if that paper means freedom, or a ta' - ;
t,ered rag if that rag means the flag j
of he home, /or a bit of parchment
if that parchment means truth, for a
little flower if .hal flower means
love. His close was an appeal for
freedom in religion, home, country
The seventy members of the senior
cl os rave a number of yells and songs
to the delight of the Kiwanis members
and this was followed by a saxaphone
duet by Mr. Sinclair and I. C. Grif
fin. J.-., and a violin solo by Mr. Sin
Program On Friday j
Friday morning at nine o'clock in
the t entral high school auditorium
the seventh grade of the Elementary
school will havcjtheir graduation ex*
ercicee. Diploma* will he presented
and the re will be a recitation, a'de
clamation and a harp contest. The
recitation and declamation prizes will
be awarded by C. G. Blanton of
the First National bank.
The following members of the
Seventh grade* are the contestants: j
Recitation.1—A Big Mistake, Annie
Mary Rushin; Papa's Letter. Sophia
Hunt, That Possum Hunt, Montrose
Davis. Declamations—The Ameri
can Mag, Allen Sutile; Gettysburg
Address, Hubert Wilson; Citizenship,
The contestants for the harp prize
which Mr. T. W. Hamrick of the T.
W. Hamrick Jewelry Co. will give, ar^
members of the Elementary school
and are as follows: Loris Dover, Paul
Dover. James Byers, Billy Broadway
John McClurd, Jr., Stanley Davia
This patriotic and friends of the
school arc cordially invited to these
Meet For Shelby 1
Luncheon Clubs Over Section Favor
Get-Together Afternoon At
Gastonia, June 2.—Plans for the
proposed meeting. of hundreds of
members of the various civic luncheon
organizations in Gastonia, Shelby,
Kings ,V\ untain, t'lover, Lincoluton
Forest City, Belmont and other cities
are being discussei ,the date of the
big “dutch’’ affair to be set. Inter,
probably some time this summer.
It is understood thai every Lion,
Rotarian, Chiton and Kiwanian in
this city is in favor of the affair
well as those members of other simi
lar organizations in the surround'njy
section. Shelby end her citizens are
perfectly willing to go forward with
the plans anytime. Definite .action is
expected to be made toward the
movement in the near future.
On At Palm Tree
The monthly convention of the
Epworth league of hte Shelby dis
trict will be held Friday night, June
•1th, at the Methodist church at Palm 1
Tree on the Belwood circuit, Cleveland j
county. Seven-thirty is the hour. A i
large number of leaguers is expected
to attend. >
Teachers To Leave
Practically all of the teachers in
the Shelby city schools will leave over
the week-end for their homes over
North and South Carolina and other
states. The Star on Friday will pub
lish the list of teachers tor the city
schools next year.
Four Offices May Necessitate
Second Primary- Late Views
Star Will Have
Returns of the Democratic pri
mary Saturday of this week
will be posted in bulletins m
front of The Star office.
By arrangement with thf
Hickory Reconi, which will hai
dle Associated Press returns 'or
this district, up-to-date data < n
senatorial and congressional
races will be bulletined as well
as county and Superior court
As speedy service as is po.;
sible will be rendered by The
•Star and those who desire to do
so are invited to watch the bul
letin in front of the office.
Tent Recital Here Now County-wide
In Scope. Crowds Increase.
Thursday Farmers Night
The big tern revival on South La
Fayette street being conducted by Dr.
Zeno Wall and Rev. Rusn Padgett is
assuming county-wide proportions.
With special delegations coming in
from surrounding churches word of
the services has spread anJ hundreds
from all sections of the county are
attending the services.
Mpnday nignt was rest night, tut
Tuesday night Dr. Wall preached to a
filled tent on the “Praise Element in
Religion". Services heretofore have
been devoted to prayer, passion and
power in religion as regards stimula
tion for hard tasks ahead, but this
service spoke of the value and worth
Music at the service was especially
good, there being a special solo and
quartet by the Kings Mountain deic
Tonight, Wednesday, delegations
with pastors will be on hand from
Boiling Springs, Double Shoals and
Thursday will be “Farmers Night”
and every farmer and his family in
Cleveland couty is urged to attend.
Special seating arrangements will be
used for what is expected to be one
of the largest crowds of the series of
Rounding now into its second week
the real worth of the revival is more
in evidence. Hundreds have attended
and renewed their faith and many
have been led to a faith heretofore un
known. This second week is expected
to be outstanding in its benefits
through the sterling work of the two
Continued praise is heard of the
sermon last Friday night by Rev.
Rush Padgett on “Seek Ye First the
Kingdom of God and His Righteous
ness.” The discourse was considered
exceedingly fine for the coming young !
Dr. Wall in discussing the services
spoke in high terms of the flowers
being brought regularly and has
special praise for the beautiful basket
tendered by Mrs. A. P. Weathers.
r" ■ 1 % ;
ELDERLY LADY NARROWLY
ESCAPES BEING Rl N DOWN
V ■ J
The uiyual light comedy—the fire
truck running to a blaze with a host
following to see the job of extin
guishing the conflagration well done
—was staged in Shelby twice Tuesday.
That is small town stuff.
And it has its tragic as well as its
comic side. For example, a Ford fol
lowing the engine down LaFayeUe
street came within the proverbial
hair’s breadth of running down an
elderly woman, who was crossing the
Gasps went up from dozens of per
sons who saw the near fatality, and
watched the Ford narrowly miss a
parked car as it dodged away from
There was another near accident
further up La Fayette street, at the
second fire, when two cars, trying to
imitate DePalma at Indianapolis,'
narrowly missed a collision.
Small town stuff—this chasing a
fire engine. *
And some day, soon or later,
somebody will live to regret the child
A Surprise Party
There will be a surprise party at the
home of Misses Virnie and Ruby Tur
ner Saturday night, June 5th. Every
[ Political imposters Finally Begin To
Predict. Candidates Show Much
Activity In Meek
I ( I'his and other politic il article*
published bv The Star are not in in
lerest rtf any candidates or group of
candidates. It not the intention in
any of the articles to advance Hie
cause of anyone further than that
necessitated in giving Star readers
late political prospects. '1 he advanc
ing of any political policies by the
candidates is considered political ad
vertising by this paper and article* by
candidates have been so marked )
Cleveland county candidates, sever
al of them, have duplTcuTed the Sena
tor Overman stunt.
Weeks back the junior senator an
nounced that-he would do very little
campaigning, and as yet has not per
sonally, hut more recently his co
horts have become active none too
trustful it seems of the activity be
ing shown by the opposition! And so,
Cleveland county candicfaies.
A week or so back nearly 30 candi
dates were taking it easy. All seem
ed id want office, hut no one worked
feverishly to" that end. This week
things are different. Most any rural
road l.i the county at most any hour
in .he day will see the passing of
one or more candidates, meaning that
rural Cleveland county this week is
being thoroughly canvassed for votes.
Perhaps as primary day neares
several of the candidates, content be
fore to rent on prospects, heard that
some opponent would poll considerable
strength in certain sections, and the
result is, whatever it may have come
from, that every candidate is this
week making a final rally among the
A second primary between the two
lenders for several offices seen.*
The probability ^pf a second race
hangs over four offices—state senate,
Superior court clerk, register of
deeds, and sheriff.
In three of these prospects make
a second race seem likely, while the
other is not removed from all possibil
Political dopesters, who gather *-n
I street corners predict—sometimes
I wisely have it that the three cor
nered race for Superior court clerk
will be decided in the first primary.
These dopesters, some of them, name
their winner, which has nought to
do with this article as donesters fam
ed as national political leaders some
times err. But to name them all, the
three candidates are Geo. 1). Wash
burn, A. M. Hamrick and Grover Rol
Otherwise and on other races, with
two exceptions, predictions are he rd
A Friendly Primary
Mud-slinging has yet to enter the
It is too much of a brotherly af
tair. Some of the candidates are
related and most of them are good I
friends, or are all good friends of '
mutual good friends.
There are several relationslui s.
For instance former recorder B. T.
halls, who is a candidate for legisla
ture, is a cousin of James g?line. who
is opposing Judge Jiihn ’P. Mull for
the county judgeship.
And then in the sheriff’s race E.
A. Wellrpon has in his two opponents
the present sheriff, Hugh Logan, and
a deputy, now resigned, who was ap
pointed by Logan—E* W. Dixon.
And s' on. In almost every race there
has been past agreement and coopeut
tion in politics, which leaves the nat
ural conclusion that there *»re no
wide breaches among any of the can
now ittey Line i p
C. B. (Pat) McBrayer realizing t!iat
a big majority vote het# in his home
countv will mean much to hold over
his half dozen competitors in the lace
for Superior court solicitor, is work
ing overtime during the week.
In the sheiiff’s race, Sheriff Logon,
Welluon and I>ixon seem to be giving
some of their spare time to hand
shaking. Opinion in general is that
no matter how the primary goes the
county will get a good officer from
the trio. Which is recommendation
enough for the three.
Peyton McSwain, II. T. Fulton,
and the Rev. C. J. WoodsOn, all set
for the state senate, are well known
over the county. McSwain has been
active in politics for "sometime,* while
Rev. Mr. Woodson is one of the old
timers in advancing the interests in
which he believes, and Fulton, a
Kings Mountain man, is a former
county commissioner and well-known.
There are those who believe that
the tirst primary will decide matter
in the register of deeds contest, al
though some name the present regis
ter, R. Lee WeathersT while others
pick cne or the other of his oppon
(Coutiiiged on page six)
Residence of J. G. Mauncy Completely
Destroyed, And Cotton At Lily
Two fires occurred in Shelby dur
ing the high wind of Tuesday morn
ing, both of which owing to the wcath
er condition, carried serious threats
of extensive damage.
One of the fires virtually consumed
the J. G. Mauney residence, on Grovct
The other was at the Lily Mill,
"here a quantity of high priced cot
ton was consumed, the effects of
which were serious enough to cause
the n.Mi to shut down for at least a
day or two.
1 he Mauney house caught fire at
about twelve o’clock, while the fam
ily were eating dinner. They were
seutc 1 at the table, when a neighbor
came running in and announced the
roof was ablaze.
It v as.
And it was blazing ;;o intense!;
that by the time the fire department
leached the scene the house was vir
tually burned down. The high winds
tanned the flames, to such an extent
that from the first there was little
hope of saving the home. Some of
the furniture was dragged out.
In connection with this disaster it
is recalled that recently the Mauney
family suffered the death of a child.
And a week or so later a pine tree
fell upon the family car, partially de
molishing it. Fred Mauney, the old
i est son, ac the wheel, had a narow es
cape from being crushed.
The Lily fire occurred during the
mid-morning of Tuesdny. The blaze
caught in the picker room. In addi
tion to other damage a quantity of
thirty-seven cent cotton was burned.
The management stated Tuesday
afternoon that the mill would resume
work in a day or two.
Great Chain Sale
Efird’s is advertising in today’s Star
the annual chain sale, designed and
to be promoted and announced as (he
greatest event of r*H kind ever stag
ed ny this big concern.
Mr. G. W. Neely, manager of the
Shelby store, asserts that a million
dollar; worth of goods have been
purchased for this sale alone, not to
mention the big stocks already car
ried by the stores of the organization.
The advertising announcement that
nine hundred and sixty thousand dol
lars worth of silks alone have been
add -d for the June run off.
The magnitude of this Efird enter
prise illustrates the vastness of mcr
oh’andising as carried on today.
There are thirty-seven stores in the
Efird chain, and the sale will be start
ed and conducted simultaneously all
along the line. All the stores, includ
ing the one here in Shelby, will ba
closed at one o’clock Thursday to
make ready for the sale, which opett3
Mr. Neely is advertising for twenty
additional in help.
A meeting of the managers of
Efird’s was held in Charlotte Monday,
when plans were laid to put over the
Announcement is made that the
stock of forty-one manufacturers of
ladies ready-to-wear has been bought
to he put on as a sales item. I
Sees Shelby Coming
A J. Ball, or the passenger depart
ment of the Seaboard Airline railway,
with Mrs. Ball was a visitor to Shelby
the first part of the week. Mr. Bali
is looking over the Seaboard inter
ests, and came to Shelby from hii|
headquarters in Charlotte.
Escorted over Shelby and the coun
try adjacent by J .G. Mauney, of the
local Seaboard office, Mr. Ball had
fine things to say for the growing
burg rnd its back country.
“The people ought to know about
your town,” he said to The Star. “It
is a beautiful place. We are much at
traded to it.” Then he went on to
say that he had instructed Mr. Maiu'
ey to send him photographs of tho
city and its surroundings to be in
corporated in the Seaboard booklet!
soon to be issued.
MR. E. A. MARSHALL ' 1
ON SHELBY VISIT
Mr. E. A. Marshall, of Clearwater,
Florida, father of Mr. Alfred ?.
Marshall, sales director of Clevelar.J
Springs Estates, is in Shelbv for a
stay and while here is naturall j tal -
ing an interest in the big suburban
Mr. Marshall came back with his
son, who has been along the West
Coast in Floridh arranging to brinjJ
Floridians here Jor a visit.