North Carolina Newspapers

    taf
8 PAGES
TODAY
VOL. XXXV, No. 90
TUP: CLEVELAND STAR
SHELBY, N. C.
FRIDAY JULY 27, 1928 Published Monday, Wednesday , and Friday Afternoons !Sadvance! {S'
Late News
Shower* Tonight.
Today'* North Carolina weather
report: Shower* tonight. Saturday j
generally fair.
HEM Eli FOR
CLINE ON CfllRGE
Tined $50 And Given Suspended
sentence. Court Begins
Civil Grind.
In the last criminal case to be
taken up before the present term of
superior court, Furman Cline was
today fined $500 and the costs and
given a 12-months suspended sen
tence on liquor charges by Judge
James L. Webb.
Cline was found guilty of pos
sessing and transporting liquor,
evidence developing from testimony
of Elizabeth Dunn, aged white wo
man, and her daughter. The sus
pended sentence is based on good
behavior for 18 months.
Start On Divorces.
The Cline case, which attracted
considerable Interest. marked the
’ end of the criminal docket, and this
afternoon the court started on di
vorce cases opening the civil cal
endar which will be disposed of
during the remainder of this week
and next.
Other Case*.
Other criminal cases disposed of
In recent days were: State vs
Elizabeth Dunn, receiving and pos
pessing; $25 and the costs in one
case and prayer for Judgment con
tinued in the other.
State vs. Jap Hamrick, larceny;
guilty of temporary larceny of
auto, and given four months.
State vs R. W. Thomas, forgery,
60 days.
State vs. John Calvin Pruett, re
tailing; $50 and the costs and a six
"months suspended sentence
State vs. Coy Page, drunk and
disorderly; 30 days.
State vs. Robt. Watson, receiving
and possessing for the purpose of
sale; two months.
Two Divorces Granted.
While waiting to take up the
Cline case ThursfESy the court took
up and granted two divorce cases
cn the civil calendar, eight or ten
divorces remain to be disposed of.
f.
Woman Who Was Arrested For
Driving While Intoxicated
Forfeits Bond.
The fashionably-dressed woman,
. who was arrested Wednesday morn
ing at Grover for driving a big
Packard car whilo alleged to be
under the Influence of an intoxi
cant, failed to appear in county
court here today and automatical
ly forfeited her $75 cash bond.
Immediately after the 10 o'clock
( Court hour a capias was issued for
“Mrs. Laura Adams. of Gaston
county," on the charge of operating
a motor vehicle while under the in
fluence of an intoxicant, according
to the charge in the capias.
The capias, it is presumed, will be
forwarded to Gastonia officers just
as soon as it is signed by County
Judge Mull, who stated before noon
that the capias had not as yet been
presented to him but that he would
sign the order when it was. The
capias means that the woman will
again be summoned to court here
on the charge.
There’s Another
Tax to Pay State
Those who are required to pay a
privilege license tax should not
overlook that tax levied by schedule
B of the state license schedule, says
E G Claywell of Morganton. tax
deputy in this section. Just who is
entitled to pay this tax to carry on
certain businesses and professions
should consult and find out. This
j\ tax must be paid before August 1 or
a penalty of twenty per cent will be
levied
Miss Stout Delights
Kiwanis Members
- Miss Jenette Stout, attractive
• daughter of Mr. Joe W. Stout, who
* has the contract to erect the Cen
tral hotel building here, delightful
ly entertained the Kiwanis club and
visitors last night at Cleveland
Springs with several dramatic read
ings. She was so gifted and pleasing
that she was compelled to respond
to the second encore. Miss Stout is
a graduate of a Pittsburg conserva
tory. Short talks were also made by
| Mr. Stout, Mr. Rouse, construction
engineer and Prof. Parks of San
ford.
Selling New England.
• From The Wilmington Star.)
The Atlantic Coast Line railroad
has entered a meritorious venture
with the decision to send North
Carolina farm exhibits on a tour of
New England fairs this fall. New
England is just now the territory
from which the south expects to
draw heavily in the way of new
blood and new industries. Nothing
could offer a more attractive sug
gestion to our friends of the north,
than the proposed railroad exhibit.
SHELBY MAYOR IS
DEMOCRAT. HAS I
BEEN. HE STATES
Held Mail Carrier Job By Civil
Service Not By Republican
Voting.
--- ' I
"I never voted a Republican ticket
in my life, and so far is I know I
haven’t a blood relative who is a
Republican,” declared Mayor W. N.
Dorsey yesterday when informed
that there was some curiosity about
the city as to his political faith.
Municipal elections in Shelby are
seldom drawn along party lines as
the city is Democratic by a large
majority, and candidates for mayor
and other city offices are seldom
asked as to their political leanings.
Shortly after Dorsey's election there
were rumors in the city to the ef
fect that the new mayor was a Re
publican and was appointing and
hirtng Republican city employees.
This rumor soon died down, but
was revived recently when politicul
interest increased due to the ap
proaching campaign
Under Civil Service.
The rumor as to. Dorsey's G. O. P
affiliations seems to have developed
from the fact that he was once a
rural mail carrier out of Ellenboro
in Rutherford county during a Re
publican national administration.
"I secured and held that position
through the civil service commis
sion and not by voting or support
ing the Republican party,” Mr.
Dorsey stated.
"I do not pick city employees be
cause of their politics but because
of their ability for the position 1
desire to fill, therefore I never ask
any applicant as to his politics, but
I do know that the heads of three
city departments under me are
Democrats.
For Smith Now.
‘ Before the Houston convention I
was opposed to A1 Smith and
wanted some one else to receive the
nomination. But when 41 states of
the 48 in the union nominated him
on the first ballot I decided that
there must be something to the
man. From that time up until the
Hoey speech here Tuesday night I
was neutral in my personal feel
ings about the presidential candi
dates. but since hearing Clyde Hoey
I can't see how any one could hold
anything against A1 Smith.
Picks Own Faith.
"My father before me was a
Democrat as was his father before
him. But I am not a Democrat be
cause my father was—too many
people are that way—I am a Demo
crat because I believe in the princi
ples of the party. The fact that I
decide what I want to be myself in
stead of being so because my father
was is exemplified by the fact that
I am a Methodist although my
father, my brothers and sisters and
other relatives are all Baptists,”
the Shelby mayor stated.
In recent days arguments about
the city have been numerous as to
politics of the city head, and reports
are that a few- wagers have been
laid—and now should be paid, judg
ing by the statement above.
“Hobo” Feeney To
Keep On Wandering
Boy Who Broke In Box Car To
Sleep Is Freed By Judge.
“Not Bright."
Leo (Hobo) Feeney, the boy who
was convicted in superior court
this week of breaking into a box
car to sleep. started wandering
again yesterday in the attempt to
fulfill the itching of his feet—a
disease known in fiction as the
wanderlust.
Leo was able to wander because
he, for once, found a little kindness
in life—a sympathetic judge and
court officials who gave him anoth
er chance after conviction of felony
on a technical count. After the jury
verdict of guilty, Judge Webb had
the youth examined by the county
physician who informed the court
that the youth was none too bright
mentally. Queries revealed that he
Is 21 years of age, has no home and
that his parents are dead. When
asked which way he wished to go if
the court would permit him to go
free the youth stated that any way
would suit him, and after being
given dinner at the jail he rode as
far as Kings Mountain with Attor
ney Roan Davis.
And, so passed another case from
the Cleveland county court docket,
and another boy back into the
world to ramble again.
Wants Rich Woman
New York.—Wanted a rich wom
an ambitious to fly the Atlantic in a
dirigible. Bert Campbell, who came
over on the Cedric as a night watch
man, says he is an Australian avia
tor with an airship ready and every
thing arranged except the signing
up of a woman able and willing to
pay handsomelv for the privilege
of the trip
'I nree Generations in College
Three generations or one family are students at the University
of Arkansas during the present summer term. Lett to right are
\V. M. Smith, grandfather, high school principal at Berryville, Ark.;
Mrs. Thelma Fry, mother, Vivian Fry, daughter, and Clifford Fry,
tather, superintendent of schools in Baxter county, Ark.
SIMMONS BERTH
REMAINS VACANT
Vetrran Senator Resigns As Na
tional Committeeman. Suc
cessor Is Talked.
' Odus M. Mull, state Democratic
chairman, announced at pre-con
vention headquarters here today
that no successor to Senator F M.
Simmons as national committee
man lor North Carolina has not
been appointed as yet.
Senator Simmons resigned as
committeeman Wednesday in tele
grams forwarded to John J. Ras
kob, national chairman in New ]
York, and Mr. Mull, state chairman,
here. So far no explanation con- !
cerning his resignation has been
made by the veteran political lead
er. One opinion is that his resigna
tion is due to his opposition to Gov
ernor Smith. while others believe
that his health is really the cause
and that he will remain loyal to the
party.
His successor will be named by a
meeting of the state executive com
mittee. which will not likely be
called by Chairman Mull before
Smith's acceptance speech on Aug
ust 22.
Five names have been mentioned
as probable successors to Simmons.
They are: Governor McLean. Jose
phus Daniels, Cameron Morrison,
J. W. Bailey, and Clyde R. Hoey.
When first mention of his name
was made Mr. Hoey made it known
that since he is presidential elector
at-large he was not to be consider
ed. Therefore talk centers about
McLean, Morrison. Bailey, and Dan
iels with a few' others such as J. Q
Gilkey, J. C. Ehrinhaus and others
being mentioned,
i _
REPUBLICANS MSI
GET GOING SOON
Although no official announce
ment has been made, reports hero
today indicated that the Republi
can campaign in this county might
get underway with a speaking at
Casar. strong G. O P. section, on
Saturday night of this week.
The report concerning the likeli
hood of the Casar speaking could
not be confirmed and in some cir
cles the speaking was thought to be
planned on the “q. t.” This opinion
perhaps developed from the fact
that political reports have it that
the forged Knights of Columbus
oath is being widely circulated in
the mountain section of the county
to offset an attempted move to
make Democratic votes. Which, of
course, may or may not indicate
that a Smith appeal is being felt in
the section.
| Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Ballentine
i and two little daughters and Mias
i Sophia Hunt leave tomorrow for a
| month's visit to Anderson and Ab
beville, S. C.
REPORT IS MADE
BY GRID JURY
Says Jail Property Would Be En
hanced If Old Barn Was
Moved.
The grand jury at the present term
of superior court has completed its
work and turned over the regular
report to the court. In the report it.
is stated that the jury found all
county institutions in good condi
tion.
The removal of the old barn at
the jail was recommended, and the
erection of a new county home was
not recommended.
The report, as signed by foreman
Holland Eskridge, follows:
"We, the grand jurors, for this
term of court wish to report that
we have disposed of kll matters
coming before us and have inspect
ed the different county institutions
in a body.
"We found the county jail in ex
cellent condition; it is well kept and
in sanitary condition in every way.
We would suggest that the looks of
the place would be enhanced if the
old barn be removed and replaced,
if needed, by a new one.
"We also inspected the No. 8
township chaingang and find it y; j
good condition, well ventilated and
sanitary quarters for the prison
ers./ ,•/.■
“We find the county home in
good condition. We are pleased witn
the way it is being kept. The in
mates are well fed and cared for.
We > also find the outbuildings well
kept and the grounds accordingly.
We do not recommend a'new county
home at this time.
“We also find the court house and
grounds in excellent condition
Each county office and records well
kept.”
Mayor Warns Of
Privilege Tax
Penalty Goes On August 1—Manv
Have Not Paid And May ~"”
Be Closed Up.
Shelby firms and business houses
which have not paid their license
privilege tax may be embarrassed
after August 1, says Mayor Dorsey.
These privilege taxes were due sixty
days ago and while many have paid,
there are many who have not paid,
he says and they thereby subject
themselves not only to the penalty
of five per cent additional to the
; amount of the tax, but Subject
themselves to being closed for oper
. ating without license, says he.
This license privilege schedule was
published over 60 days ago and the
people have been notified by letter,
by advertisements and otherwise,
| yet, many have given the warning
j no heed, says the mayor, who as
serts that the law will be enforced
to all alike.
This penalty also applies to those
who have not purchased their auto
' license tags. One dollar tags after
I August 1 will cost $1.05.
N. C. Woman “Initiated” In
G. 0. P. Ranks With Negress
<H. E. C. Bryant In Observer.) i
Washington.—Mrs. W. E. Kennan,
known as "Queen Bess" Kennan.
Republican national committee‘wo
man from North Carolina, was
duly initiated here Tuesday at the
conference of New England and
eastern committee women, called by
Mrs. Alvin T. Hert, of Kentucky,
vice chairman of the national com
mittee and director of the women’s
division. She is in the pictures made
of the group in session here. In one
of them she is right in front of
Mary C. Booze, negro conumrtte
woman trom Mississippi.
The Booze woman, a puiet, a ell
mannered negress, caused a lot ot
embarrassment bv her presence
Some of the Republican leaders here
suspect that negro men politicians
encouraged her to show herself at
the Hert conference. But. those
who watched her maneuvers, were
more or less sorry for her. It was
very apparent that she was an un
welcome guest, and this was parti
cularly true when the camera man
came around, and the lunch hour
approached.
Mary Booze did not eat with the
other 17 Republican women. She
had another engagement, but for
several hours the O. O P workers
vorrieu over the prospects
Mrs Keunan never saw a negro
in a North Carolina Republican
convention, but she beheld an ac
! rive one from Mississippi Tuesday
OUTLINE OF NEW
HOTEL GROWS AS
WORK IS HUSHED
Masonry Work Starts On Walls Of
Second Story—One Storo
Ready By Sept.
By tlie passing of another month
the First National-hotel block of
the Shelby business section, which
has been in a state of ruin since
the disastrous Central hotel fire,
will have been transformed again
into one of the business centers of
the town. The hotel and all of the
business buildings of the half-block
will not have been completed by
that time, but the outline of the
new structure will have taken form
by then, and it is hoped that at
least one business firm will be back
in the block.
Masons, working under the hotel
contractor. Stout, this w'eek began
to build the second floor walls of
the new hotel over the renovated
and remodelled stone walls of the
first floor of the old hotel. Already
the new hotel is taking shape and
the business buildings on the north
side of the block are nearing com
pletion after renovation and
changes.
How Arranged.
At the First National bank yes
terday it was stated by the Blan
ton-Eskridge interests the firm of
A V. Wray and Six Sons will like
ly be back in their old business
stand by September 1. The First
National bank and the Cleveland
drug store will not likely be able to
move into their new quarters in the
new hotel building before the first
of November, it was added. The
drug store will be located where the
old hotel lobby was, and the bank
headquarters will cover the old loca
tion of the drug store and the
bank together with the space which
was once the dining room of Cen
tral hotel, according to Cashier
Forrest Eskridge, of the bank.
The hotel proper will not likely
be completed before January 1, but
the business section will likely be
ready for the fall rush.
JUDGE Iff TO
HUD COURT HERE
Will Relieve Judge J. L. Webb In
Second Week’s Session
Local Court.
Judge James L. Webb, who has
just completed a term of court at
Lincolnton before presiding over
this week's session here, stated to
day that Judge Cameron McRae, of
Asheville, would likely preside over
the remainder of the criminal dock
et and civil calendar session next
week.
Due to the extremely hot weath
er and the fact that Judge Webb
must begin another term of court
at Morganton Monday week. Judge
McRae, who has an open period of
a couple of weeks, kindly offered to
preside over the session next week,
thereby permitting Judge Webb to
take a short breathing spell rather
than hold court for four solid
weeks during the hottest weather of
the year.
Business Better
Here Says Banker
After Motor Trip
"One can almost tell when he
crosses the line into or away from
North Carolina if by nothing else
than the activity seen on the
streets,” declared Mr. Forrest Esk
ridge, First National cashier, back
from an automobile tour througn
the Shenandoah Valley to Char
lottesville, Washington aard other
points.
“Business seems to be consider
ably more active in this state and
section than at any point I visited,”
he add eel.
Accompanying Mr. Eskridge were
his sister, Mrs. W. J. Roberts and
her daughters, Misses Adelaide and
Minnie Eddins, and Mr. Eubert, Ir
vin. The Shelby party visited Mon
ticello, Mt. Vernon, the White
House and other historic and noted
scenes while away.
“Hitch-Rides” Way
To East And Back
Heyward Branton, young Shelby
boy, is back at home after "hitch
riding" his way to New York and
back. "Hitch-riding,” incidentally,
is a mixture of hiking and bumming
auto rides. The trip took two weeks
and two days. While going through
New Jersey, Branton saw the spot
where Captam Carranza, the Mexi
can good-will flyer, met his death
when his plane crushed *o earth.
Gene Goes Good
Gone Tunney retained his heavy
weight title in New York last night
by scoring a technical knockout
over Tom Heeney, New Zealand
challenger, in the eleventh round
after flooring Heeney in the tenth.
It was a decisive bout and the best
fight Tunney ever made. Hundreds
of fight fans in Shelby listened in
at various radios in the business
section and in private homes.
Champion Unleashes Terrific At
tack For Technical K. O. *
Over Challenger.
Yankee Stadium, New York, July
27.—Subjecting Tom Heeney, New
Zealander, challenger, to one of the
most severe beatings any man ever j
took in any ring, Gene Tunney.
heavyweight champion, last night
scored a technical knockout over
the Anzac in the 11th round of a
15 round match.
Tunney knocked Heeney uncon
scious at the close of the tenth
round but the bell saved the chal
lenger as he lay unconscious on the
floor. Tunney scaled 192 pounds and
Heeney 203'i.
Rarely has any man been sub
jected to the punishment Heeney
took afte^the seventh round and
still kept his feet to plunge stub
bornly into the champion's flailing
punches.
After reeling through the terrific
punishment in the 8th and 9th ses
sions, Heeney collapsed under the
champion’s bitter attack just as the
tenth round Closed. Tom rolled on
his back almost out of the ring and
had to be carried to his corner.
Although he revived somewhat for
the eleventh, Tunney slashed him
into a gory figure in two minutes
and 52 seconds of the round before
the referee called it. About 50,200
spectators witnessed the battle.
Shakespeare Brothers
New York.—-Convicted with the
help of Shakespeare, tw'ins are in the
hoosegow, John and Alexander
Munroe, 41, were found guilty of
forgery in defrauding stores. In ad
dressing the jury the prosecutor
said: “In Shakespeare’s ‘Comedy of
Errors’ one of the dromios says to
the other: ‘We came into the world
like brother and brother and nowr
go hand in hand, not one befoie
the other.’ I ask you to send these
dromios to prison hand in hand.”
No “Hard Times” Shown By
Sale Of Autos In State
Hard Times Or No Hard Times
More Car Bought Than In
Last Year.
Charlotte.— North Carolinian.;,
“hard times” or no “hard times ’
are continuing to buy automobiles
this year, figures announced by the
.state department of revenue reveal
ing that more cars are being sold
in this state in 1928 than were in
1927.
Report of sales of new automo
biles in North Carolina for the first
six months of the current year show
that there were 26,828 passenger
cars sold, as compared with 24,860
during the corresponding period in
1927. During the month of June
there were 5.008 new cars sold in
the state as compared with 3,376 in
June, 1927.
During the first six months there
were three times as many Chevro
lets sold as there were Fords, the
department said in reporting that
there were 9,701 Chevrolets sold, as
compared with 3,086 Fords. For the
corresponding period in 1927 there
were 6,434 Chevrolets bought by
North Carolinians and 10,106 Ford.;.
Cars sales for June included:
Chevrolets 1,510; Fords 1,084: Dodge
Brothers 255; Nashes 63' Pontiacs
284. Studebakers 57,
First “Horse And Hound”
Show Here Draws Crowds
Despite Weather; Winners
‘Best Since Bryan,’
States Friend Of
Hoey Speech Here
Another Says “Greatest Deliver
ance Ever Made By A North
Carolinian."
If Clyde R Hoey. Shelby lawyer
and statesman, should decide that
he has done enough speaking in Ins
time and never make another pub
lic speech, he has on hands enough
complimentary reading material to
pass away many years of old age—
and he is somewhat removed from
old age as yet.
“Need More Hoeys.”
Quotations taken from the large
batch of telegrams and letters pour
ing into his office, following his
opening speech of the' Democratic
campaign, are highly interesting,
and, on occasions, quaint.
“The best since Bryan,” read one
message.
“The world needs more Clyde
Hoeys „ . . ,” read another.
“It convinces" . . . . Praise God
Prom Whom All Blessing Flow" . . .
“That speech makes you senator”
.... “Finest I ever saw in print"
“Courageous and unanswerable,”
were some of the statements made
in numerous other messages.
“It is the greatest deliverance
ever made by a North Carolinian."
an enthusiastic easterner wrote.
“The white Democracy of the
south congratulates you," read one
from Iredell county.
Calls Him Ignorant.
In the big batch of telegrams was
only one critical message, whicn
has been published, and in the
equally large number of letters
there was only one containing a
brick-bat Instead of bouquets. A
sentence in it read: "You are ignor
ant—ignorant of politics and of
history,"
Class Of Teachers
Here To Be Limited
Those Who Wish To Enter Teacher
Training Class Hhonid Apply
At Once.
High school graduates who are
planning to enter the teacher
training department of the Shelby
high school in September are urged
to make application to Superintend
ent I. C. Griffin at once. Last year
several applications were turned
away.
This year the class will be limited
strictly to twenty, owing to the fact
that it will be impossible to pro
vide two teachers for this depart
ment. Applications will be consid
ered in the order of the date of
filing until twenty have been ac
cepted. Please write to Superin
tendent Griffin for the proper
blank for making application.
The prosecution of cases for the
state in the present session of su
| perior court here by Solicitor Spur
i geon Spurling has brought consid
erable praise from citizens attend
) ing court.
I “Solicitor Spurling was a capable
young prosecutor when elected, but
he has developed and broadened
; greatly and at the present he can
j hold his own with the best, veteran
| barristers who oppose him on the
I defense,” declared one well-known
j county citizen who attended court
Tuesday and Wednesday. The jury
speech of Spurling in the Pruett li
j quor case perhaps drew' more praise
: than any prosecution so far.
Horse Fanciers And Dog Owners
Spend Enjoyable Day. Both
Shows Good.
Shelby and Cleveland county
yesterday intermingled a little
bit of blue-grass Kentucky, a
touch of old Virginia, and some
North Carolina enthusiasm and
staged successfully the county’s
first "horse and hound” show at
Cleveland Springs.
The event, with entries only by
i Cleveland county people, was a suc
cess despite a steady rain that set
in early in the day.
The hound show came first with
approximately 75 fine dogs enter
ed and was immediately followed by
the numerous classes and entries of
the horse show'.
Society Gets Damp.
Scattered over the big airport
tract, where the show was staged,
were society folks from various sec
tions of the state and horse dog
lovers of several counties. Many
dainty shoes were soiled and num
erous fine dresses moistened to an
uncomfortable degree, but such was
the interest that the first horse
show crowd hung on. from the
hound show in the morning until
the drag fox chase late in the aft
ernoon—an event, incidentally that
went over big as the big pack of
baying hounds fell in behind the
drag, followed in turn by horsemen
and horsewomen.
Good natured rivalry marked
practically all the events, a rivalry
of the type that assures another
such show next year. This and that
horse, and this and that dog, with
the owners there, were the butts of
many Jokes prior to the entries, al
though the ribbons awarded turn
ed the laughs in several instances.
Local horse owners had an amusing
morning waiting for the appearance
of a “mystery horse" that was said
to have been brought to Shelby in
recent days with the idea of taking
off several ribbons, but when the
last evenP of the show was ended
the horse which had aroused cur
iosity in the morning had failed tc
show' up.
Winners Given.
Below' are given a list of the var
ious ribbon winners in the various
classes of the horse show:
Ponies under 40 inches: First—
“Fanny” owned by Charlie Blantou;
second—“Lillian.” owned by Ernest
Herndon with Ernest Herndon, jr.,
up; third—“Unknown,” owned by
Billy Lowery with the owner up;
fourth—“Pet,” Jack Palmer, owner,
up.
Ponies over 40 Inches: First—
"Betty.” A. V. Irvin, owner, up;
second—"Beauty ” Charles Roberts,
owner, up; third—“Molly,” Z. P.
Ruffe, owner, wdth Will Arey, jr„
up; fourth—"Moonshine,” R. A.
Spangler, owner, with W. P. Span
gler up.
Three-gaited saddle horses: First
—“My Lady Dare,” Dan Frazier,
owner, up; second—“My Kentucky
Flow'er," Will Arey, owner, up;
third—“Mabel Bourbon,” Ward
Arey. owner, up; fourth—“Silver
Slipper,” Dr. J. S. Dorton, owner,
up.
Road hacks: First-Golden Lady,
John W. Doggett. owner, up; sec
ond—"My Kentucky Flower," Will
Arey, owner, up; third—“Golden
Lily,” Tom Nolan owner with Miss
lone Nolan up: fourth—“Jack Bar
ry,” Chas. C. Blanton, owner, up.
Fine Harness.
Fine harness: First—"Richmond
j Boy," Will Arey owner and driver;
second—“Cherry," Chas. C. Blan
ton owner with Dr. J. S. Dorton
driver; third—“Countess,” Chas. C.
Blanton owner with George Blantoa
driver; fourth—“Golden Lady,”
John W. Doggett owner and driver,
Five-gaited saddle horse: First—
“Cherry,” Chas. C. Blanton owner
with Dr. J. S. Dorton up; second—
“Countess,” Chas. C. Blanton own
er with George Blanton up; third—
“Golden Lily," Tom Nolan owner
with Miss lone Nolan up; fourth—
"Rex M. Donald,” Mrs. T. W. Ham
rick. owner, up.
Other Classes.
Three-gaited saddle horses, 15.2
and over: First—"Richmond Boy,’’
Will Arey, owner, up; second—
"Bozo Sport,” C. R. Doggett owner
with Robt. Doggeu up; third—
‘•Black Rex," Bob Lackey owner with
Vic Wray up; fourth—"Charlie.”
Cicero Falls owner with Ralph Falls
! up.
Plantation saddle horse: First—
“Billy Doggett,” Gene Lattimore,
owner, up; second—“Tony,” Wm,
Lineberger, owner, up; third—"Jack
Barry,” Chas. C. Blanton, owner,
up: fourth—"Prince,’' J. Dathe
Elliott, owner, up.
Five-gaited saddle horse 15.2 and
over: First—“Red Bird," Wm. Line
berger, owner, up; second—“Golden
Lady,” John W. Doggett, owner.up;
third—“Jack Barry,” owner up;
fourth—“Wheeler,” Dr. E. B. Latt;
fContinued cm page mt.) _j
a
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view