North Carolina Newspapers

    Kings Mountain News
MRS. W. K. CROOK, Reporter
— Items Of News Will Be Appreciated—Phone 177 —
The Woman’s club held Its month
ly meeting last Friday afternoon at
3:30 in the Central school oiudt
torium. This was one week earlier
than the regular meeting on ac
count of the Floral Fair, which is
to be held Thursday, November 1
in the Webb building. Mrs. M. E.
Herndon presided. Devotional was
in charge of the chaplain. Mrs. L.
F. Neal, Mrs. J, E. Aderholdt. chair
man of the program committee an
nounced that the subject for the
afternoon's study would be “Kings
Mountain As a National Park.” Alt
er a piano solo by Miss Virginia
Parsons and a vocal solo by Miss
Ozelle Kiser, Mrs. N. F. McGill ac
companist, Mrs. D. C. Mauney in
troduced Congressman A. L. Bul
winkle. He made a very interesting
talk on: "Why King's Mountain
Battle Field Should Be Made a
National Park.”
Floral Fair.
Following is the prize list for the
Floral Fair. Best collection ol chry
santhemums, 24 blooms, blankets to
be given by Mr. Charles Sayres.
Second best collection chrysanthe
mums, 24 blooms, gold seal con
goletim rug, given D. F. Hord Fur
niture company. Best basket of
pompon chrysanthemums, 3 colors
pottery vase. Three best whites, lun
cheon set given by Plonke Bros.
Three best creams, prize given by
J. M. Rhea and company. Three
best yellows, one pair of silk hose
given by Mr. Tabot Three best reds,
.cat glass pickle disk; given by E. L.
Loden, Three best appletons, white
princess slip, given by the Dilling
mill. Three best pinks, silk hose
given by Mr. Huffsteller. Three
best bronze, book rack given by El
mer Lumber company. Best vase of
eight blooms of 6 varieties, rug given
by Mr. Glass. Best vase of dahlias.
8 blooms, bedroom slippers. Carpen
ter McGill. Best fern, bottle of sat
in polish, given W. K Mauney. Best
pound cake, bed spread. C. E. Nois
ier, sr. Two best pound cakes, an
electric shade, Hoke Electric com
pany. Angel food cake, silk hose
given by T. F. Boozer. White loaf
cake, copper tea kettle given by
Gold and Bridges. Best sponge
cake, book shelf given by Elmer
Lumber company. Best white cocoa
nut cake, chair given by Barton
Furniture company. Second best
cocoanut cake, electric shade given
by Hoke Electric company. Best
cocoanut pie. syrup pitcher, R. C.
Gantt. Best Lemon pic, silk hose
by W. M. Gantt. Best loaf bread
made from Melrose flour, fifty
pounds of Melrose flour given by
Ware’s mill. Best dozen rolls, roast
er by Phifer Hdwe. company. Best
collection candy, 6 kinds, one pound
each, toilet box by Griffins Drug
company. Second best collection
candy, underwear by Keefers. Best
collection, four kinds, one pound
each, box handkerchiefs by Quality
Store.
Domestic Art.
Best baby dress, pocket book, by
Summers Drug company. Best
house dress, press cloth. W. A. Rid
enhour. Best made garment for
child, book rack, by Elmer Lumber
company. Best made garment made
by child 10 to 16 years, pink slip,
by Dilling mill. Best house apron,
cloth given, by Phoenix mill. Best
piece of hand craft, vase given by
Mr. Souther. Best crochet, record
given by McGinnis Hardware com
pany. Best embroidery, pair of silk
hose, by W. P. Fulton. Best boy's
wash suit, subscription to Herald,
G. G. Page. Best handerchiefs,
electric shade, Hoke Electric com
pany. Second best wash suit, elec
tric shade, Hoke Electric company.
Study Club.
The membership of the Study
dub and a number of invited guest
were most delightfully entertained
last Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 by
Mrs, A. M. Huffman at her home
on Piedmont avenue. The home
was arranged with Hallowe'en dec
orations and vases, of georgeous
dahlias and cosmos. Mrs. Paul
Mauney presided and Mrs. P. B.
Stokes announced a program on
“Literature For Children'' various
members represented different
magazines. Mrs. E. W. Griffin read
an article taken from “The National
Geographic.” Mrs. M. E. Herndon
represented, “Better Homes and
Housekeeping,” and Mrs. N. F, Mc
Gill “The American.” The hostess
assisted by Mrs. O. B. Carpenter
and Mrs. J. E. Aderholdt served
a delicious congealed salad course.
Among those present were Mrs. C.
E. Carpenter, Mrs. Lester Hoke,,
Mrs; Hayne Blackmer, Mrs. M. A.
Ware, Mrs. J. M. Rhea, Mrs. P. B.
Stokes, Mrs. Paul Mauney, Mrs. M.
E. Herndon, Mrs. P. D. Herndon,
Mrs. N. F. McGill, Mrs. Floyd
Mauney, Mrs. W. A. Ridinhour,
Mrs. J. E. Aderholdt, Mrs. Frank
Ormond, Mrs. J. G. Hord, Mrs. Ted
Weir, Mrs. Harry Falls, Mrs. P. G.
Ratteree, Mrs. W. K. Crook, Mrs.
Lester Hoke, Mrs. Charles Camp
bell, Mrs. S. A. Lowry, Mrs. E. C.
Cooper, Mrs. J. S. Mauney, Mrs. Ar
thur Hay, Mrs. Helen Hay, Mrs. E.
A. Smith, si-., Mrs. John Lackey,
Mrs. Charles Thomasson, Mrs. P.
D. Herndon and Mrs. Miller of
S?is>$>ury.
Housekeeper Heet.
The Wide-Awake Housekeepers
club and a number of invited guests
were most delightfully entertained
Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 by
Mrs. W. K. Crook at her heme on
W. Mountain street. The home was
arranged with vases and bowls of
j roses, cosmos and dahlias. Mrs. J.
I E. Anthony presided and Mrs. M. A.
; Ware announced the following Hal
! lowe’en program alter she had given
j a short sketch of the origin of Hal
! lowe’en. A poem "The Pumpkin
Seed Puzzle,” Mrs. C. T. Carpen
ter. The Goblin dance was given
by Miss Jean Ware. A piano-logue
“The Goblins ’ElGie You Bf You
Don't Watch Out." Mrs. A. M Huff
man, Mrs. N. F. McGill accom
panist. A poem, Mrs. C. E. Car
penter. Vocal duct., “Gypsy I Love
You," Mrs. M. A Ware and Mrs.
A. H. Patterson. Fortunes were told
by Mrs. Patterson dressed in Gypsy
costume. The program was con
cluded with several musical selec
tions by Mrs. Charles Warlick of
Bessemer City. The hostess assist
ed by Mrs. A. H. Patterson, Mrs. M.
| A. Ware and Mrs. C. T. Carpenter
j served a tempting salad with ac
! cessories to the following, Mrs. J.
G. Hord. Mrs. A. M: Huffman and
mother, Mrs. Miller, of Salisbury,
Mrs. Lester Hoke, Mrs. J. K. Willis,
Mrs. D. J. Littlejohn, Mrs. JacK
i Crawford, Mrs. T. P. McGill, Mrs.
C. E. Carpenter, Mrs, J. E. Anthony,
Mrs. P. D. Herndon, Mrs. B. M.
Ormond, Mrs. N. F. McGill. Mrs.
A. J. McGill, Mrs. Charles Warlick
| of Bessemer City and Miss Jean
, Ware.
A charming party of last week
! was the one given last Wednesday
afternoon at 3:30 by Mrs. Harry
Keeter at her home in Bessemer
City honoring Miss Mary Helen
Keeter of Grover, bride-elect of
November.
i The home was tastefully arranged
with fall flowers. Progressive
. hearts was enjoyed at seven tables.
! After the game the honoree was
pleasantly surprised, when Mrs.
Keeter presented her with a basket
of gifts. The hostess assisted by
Mrs. Byron Keeter of Kings Moun
tain served a tempting salad course.
Those present were Miss Mary
Helen Keeter of Grover. Miss Sara
Fulton, Mrs. B. J. Keeter of Kings
Mountain, Mrs. Henry Holden, Mrs.
Bob Coble. Mrs. Henry Kiser, Mrs.
Lawrence Rhyne, Mrs. Bob Ormond.
Mrs. L. E. Wall, Mrs, E, L. Frome
berger. Mrs. Oliver.Black, Mrs. Wal
ter Fuller, Mrs. Howard Horsely,
Mrs. George Ferguson. Mrs. Meek
Pierson. Mrs. Dewey Wolfe, Mrs.
Roy Bullard, Mrs. Albert Owens,
Mrs. Charles Zemp, Mrs. George
Patrick. Mrs, James Ross Caldwell,
Mrs. Lloyd Biggers and Mrs. D. J.
Keeter, Mrs. C. F. Harry and Miss
Elizabeth Denby, of Grover, Mrs.
Joe Wharton of Greenwood and
Mrs. J H B. Jenkins, of York and
Miss Mary Ormond.
The membership of the Adelphian
club and a number of invited guests
were delightfully entertained by
Mrs. O. B. Carpenter, Thursday
afternoon at 3:30, at her home on
W. Mountain street,
Mrs. D. C. Mauney presided. The
members responded to roll call with
the name ol an American artist
and one of his paintings. Mrs. D.
C. Mauney read "An Appreciation of
American Artists.” Mrs. P. M. Ncis
ler sang “At- Dawning,'' Mrs. N. F.
McGill accompanist. The conclud
ing number was a selection taken
from Mid-Summer Nights Dream
played by Miss Louise Carpenter.
Progressive rook was then played
at eight tables after which the hos
tess assisted by Mrs, C. E. Carpen
ter, Mrs. Hayne Blackmer r.hd Mrs.
W. H. McGinnis served a tempting
congealed salad with accessories.
Those present were Mrs. D. C.
Mauney, Mrs, W. O. Ridenhour,
Mrs. E. A. Smith, sr„ Mrs. S. A,
Lowry, Mrs. R. C Baker. Mrs. N. F.
McGill, Mrs. L. P, Baker, Mrs. C.
E. Carpenter, Mrs. W. K. Crook,
Mrs. P. M. Noisier, Mrs. C. T. Car
penter, Mrs. Joe Thomson, Mrs. E.
L. McLaughen, Mrs. J. G. Hord,
Mrs. A. M. Huffman and mother,
Mrs. Miller, of Salisbury, Mrs. J. R.
Davis, Mrs. Charles Sayres, Mrs.
Ted Weir, Mrs. Annie. Billing, Mrs.
Joe Grimes. Mrs. M. L. Harmon,
Mrs. O. C. O'Farrel, Mrs. J. C. Pat
rick. Mrs. E. L. Campbell, Mrs. L.
C. Parsons, Mrs. Floyd Mauney,
Miss Poston, Miss Lauring, Miss
Rast. Miss Jones and Miss Meryle
Wimberly.
Mrs. C. E. Ncislcr, sr.( Mrs, C. E.
Neister, jr., Mrs. H. N. Moss, Mrs.
Walter Ormond. Mrs. Avera, Mrs.
Fleming Ramseur, Mrs. Lee Ram
seur, Mrs. L. C. Parsons, Mrs. I.
S. McElroy, Mrs. Hugh Stowe and
Mrs. Pete Gamble attended a dis
trict meeting of the Woman's aux
iliary of the Presbyterian church
held in Mt. Holly Thursday.
Mr. H. T. Fulton, local undertaker
is attending the National Conven
tion of Funeral Directors, held in
Kansas City.
The Vermont Distinction.
From The Hickory Record.
If you examine the records you
will be surprised to know (at least
we were) that Vermont is the on
ly state in the union which has gone
Republican consistently since 1388.
Pennsylvania has the nearest rec
ord, with an independent deflection
in. 1912. That year of 1912 broke
many records. On the other hand
there are nine states which have
gone Democratic consistently since
1888. Alabama, Arkansas, Florida,
Georgia, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Texas. Louisiana, Missis
sippi and Virginia.
Rev. R. M. Hoyle, Aged And Belov
ed Minister Preaches Great
Sermon On Oct. 21.
; Editor Star:
Sunday, October 21, was a red
letter day for Polkville Methodist
church. The occasion was a dedi
catory service, the weather ideal,
the audience was large, apprecia
tive and orderly; and the lions of
the occasion were Rev. R. M. Hoyli,
affectionately known as “Rob
Hoyle” by his hosts of admirers of
all denominations; and his militant
running mate, Rev. J. A. Cook. Both
have passed the allotted age of
three score and ten; both are re
tired on the superanuated list; and
both exemplify the martial type of
a vanished age In which stern old
Peter Cartwright of the Methodist
Boanerges order, and Drury Dob
bins of the Baptist church. Both of
these militant Sons of Thunder who
graced the occasion of yesterday
were large men in every sense of the
word. Both were self-made, both
picked their course by the stars and
were renowed as fearless, original
thinkers; and Cook is also renown
ed as a formulator, organizer and
( builder of churches.
The dedication sermon was deliv
' ered by Doctor Hoyle; and with his
martial old time fire, which re
minded his auditors of the war cry
of Jehovah. While verging on
eighty, and while his voice is some
what shattered and his rugged
frame gives token of decay; his
zeal and mentality have not been
impaired.
The Polkvilel Methodist church is
a remarkably fine, spacious and
modern Christian temple; and an
NOTICE OF SALE OF LAND
Under and by virtue of an order
of the Superior Court of Cleveland
county, made in the special pro
ceeding entitled L. H. Bumgardner,
executor of the will of Henry Wheel
er Bumgardner, deceased, and oth
ers vs. Edleman Bumgardner, and
others, the same being No-upon
the special proceeding docket of
said court, the undersigned commis
sioner will, on the 22nd day of Nov
ember. 1028. at 12 o’clock, noon, at
the courthouse door in Shelby. N.
C. offer for sale to the highest bid- j
der. Terms one-lialf cash balance
in one year; that certain tract of
land lying and being in No. 11
Township, Cleveland county, N. C.,
adjoining the lands of Z. H. Bum
gardner, John Downs and others,
and more particularly described as
follows;
BEGINNING on a stone, then
East 62 poles to a post oak < now
down i; then South 86 poles to a
stone in the center of the creek;
thence with the old channel of the
creek 12 poles to a stone in center
of said channel; thence West to a
stone, A. P. Bumgardner’s old cor
ner; thence West 100 poles to a
stone pile in Joe Downs’ line; then
North 62 poles to a stone pile; hence
East 18 poles to a sfone: thence
North 35 East 36 1-4 poles to the
beginning, containing 56 acres, more
or less.
This the 23 rd day of October,
1928.
I,. H. BUMGARDNER.
Commissioner.
Business Man
Time is money in busi
ness and I make sure
my car is always ready
for service by using
Champion Spark Plugs.
_)
Champion is the better spark
plug because it has an exclusive
sillimanite insulator specially
j treated to withstand the much
higher temperatures of the
; modern high - compression
; engine. Also a new
patented solid cop
per gasket-seal that
remains absolutely
gas-tight under high
compression. Special
analysis electrodes
which assure a fixed
spark-gap under all
driving conditions.
Champion
Spar/CPlugs (677)
Toledo, Ohio
Dependable for Every Engine
enduring monument of the zeal,
benevolence and energy of a peo
ple of moderate financial means;
but every financial expense has
been met, and hence dedication.
While Rev. R. M. Hoyle has no col
lege degree, Duke university should
confer the D. D ; for he can out
preach nine-tenths of the ministers
who have a string of letters after
their names like the tail of a comet.
Rev. J. A. Cook deserves the title
of Hiram King of Tyre—or else that
of the Widow’s Son celebrated as
an ornate designer by history and
tradition. He gave a succinct his
tory of building of the original Polk
ville framed church edifice, erected
under pastorate of Rev. J. A. Cook
in 1893. A quarterly conference was
appointed for Polkville church, when
the site was in the forest. But the
building was erected in time for
conference, and the contractor was
paid $140. His assistants were
paid 73 cents a day; and eggs sold
for five cents, corn 40 cents, lard
six and a fourth cents; the pastor’s
salary was $650 a year.
The present building is a monu
ment to labors, energy and persev
eranve of the late Rev. A. T. Cor
dell, who served two years as pas
tor; while the parsonage, a modern,
tasty and spacious home was due
the executive of Rev. A. M. Avett.
Besides tne foregoing exercises, a
dinner was spread upon the ground
which was a triumph of culinary
skill and which was paid an ex
pensive compliment by sojourners
from Shelby. Kings Mountain, El
lenboro; Joe Martin of latter place
proving a true gastronomic genius.
Another feature was the vocal
and instrumental contest of tuneful
Levites. Prominent among the cru
saders for vocal harmony was seen
the fallen mantle of Maj. Oliver D.
Price decorating his son, S. O Price
of Lattimore, with his redoubtable
sextet of buzzers, Capt. A. M. Lat
timore of same place true evangel
of melody in the stirring strains of
Isaac Watts, and lydfSs of seraphic
sweetness as emanations from brain
of Charles Wesley; and Prank, Wal
ter, Clem Lee were numbered among
the prophets; and Misses Poteat
and Inez Whisnant featured as dul
cea song birds and with cunning
skill evoked melody from keys of a
piano. By means of moral suasion,
threat of heroic measures, a con
stable, and a club; the sad-eyed,
rough-necked fiddler of the occa
sion was restrained; and made to
swear he would never again dese
crate this place by his presence—a
vow he means to sedulously keep.
MELVIN L. WHITE.
R-5 Shelby, Oct. 22.
NOTICE OF SERVICE OF SUM
MONS BY PUBLICATION
North Carolina. Cleveland County,
Number 6 Township.
J L. Parker, plaintiff, vs. L. Y.
Horton, defendant.
The defendant L. Y. Horton will
take notice that an action entitled
as above has been commenced be
fore T. C. Eskridge, one of the
Justices of the Peace of Cleveland
county. North Carolina, to obtain
judgment for the sum of $89.55
against the defendant, said sum be
ing due plaintiff by reason of de
fendant having purchased goods
from plaintiff and failing o pay for
same; and the said defendant will
further take*notice that he is re
quired to appear at the office of T.
C. Eskridge, Justice of the Peace
of said county in the courthouse in
Shelby, N. C., on the 23rd day of
November, 1928, and answer the
complaint of the plaintiff, or the
plaintiff will apply to the court for
the relief demanded in said com
plaint.
T. C. Eskridge, one of the Justices
of the Peace o* Cleveland county,
N. C.
This 22nd day of October, 1928.
M. R. Weathers, Atty.
No Driving Effort—*
All You Do I»
Steer A
“DURANT”
Davis-Bishop Motor Company
SALES & SERVICE
West Marion St.
Shelby, N. C.
1ST1 HEW OTHER DAY E J PER HEIR
The Paragon Department Store
HOME OF BETTER MERCHANDISE.
THIS
PATENT STRAP
From Drew
$7.85
Is as neat as the picture illustrates.
Comes in all sizes and widths.
Rollins
Full Fashioned Hose
$1.00
Slight irregulars. First quality
sells for $2.00.
CADET HOSE
Pointed Heels
$1.95
In the season’s wanted shades.
Either service or chiffon weight.
And Now
HUMMINGBIRD ,
Silk Stockings
With
POINTED HEELS
$1.50
A new hose from Humming Bird.
These pointed heels silk to top are
very unusual, and shown in all the
fall shades.
As Neat As A Pin, This
New
PATENT PUMP
Spike Heels
$7.50
This spike heel pump is as popular
as ever. We have this exact style
in stock The quality is excellent.
Fits well and the style is perfect.
SEE THESE IN OUR WINDOW «
New Sport Frocks
AT
*9-7S
(OVER 100 IN THE LOT)
Read Description:
One and two piece styles. Some are dressy
but most of them are very smartly tailored
for general wear.
Materials of Crepes’, Satins, Jerseys, Flan
nels and Wool Twills.
Including the very smart Navy with neat
pin stripes. No two alike. Sizes 14 to 46.
I —OTHER DRESSES —
$16.75 t0 $39.75
A Very Special Offer
Elegant Coats
Values To $95.00
$59*®°
A recent New York Purchase.
There is a big savings in these Coats as
vou’ll find only the best materials', genuine
furs and very high grade workmanship.
They are Sample Coats, bought late and at
an unusual price. See them for real values.
— OTHER COATS —
$16.75 0 $39.50
A FRESH SHIPMENT
Hats Of
Individuality
JUST RECEIVED
$5.00 t0 $8.00
The expressman has just brought
in these Hats. They seem to us pret
tier than the previous1 lot—and they
w*re lovely.
Now come in and see these, try
them on and tell us what you think
about them for real values and style.
(NO TWO ALIKE)
VAN RAALTE
Kayon
BLOOMERS
And
VESTS
$1.00
Phe name Van Ra
ilte is sufficient,
'or no brand is bet
ter known. Colors
of pink, peach,
French nude, tan
2tc.
Children’s
Derby Ribbed Hose
25c
Dolors of tan, brown, champagne,
slack. Guaranteed to give excel
lent service.
FABRIC GLOVES
From > 1
VAN RAALTE
$1.00t0 $2.50
a »>
Plain and embroidered turn back
and straight cuff. A color to match
any outfit.
First Showing
NEW HAND BAGS
$2.95t0 $10.00
r
A new shipment of pretty hand
bags, leathers to match the fall
footwear. Including a large selec
tion of Brown and Black Suedes.
New styles and new leathers,
    

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