North Carolina Newspapers

12 PA'
By null, per year on
Carrier, per year Oft
The Markets.
Cotton Seed, per bu.__67!ic
Cotton, fer lb._....... 19e
Rain On Saturday.
, Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Increasing cloudiness fol
lowed by rain Saturday and prob
ably late tonigh. In extreme south
west portion. Warmer in west por
tion tonight.
Building Program Here Big Dur
ing Latter Part Of
Shelby’s building program up to
the first of December, 1928, total
led nearly one half million dollars
in a period of a little over four
To be exact building permits were
Issued in the city for a $495,285
building program from July 19,
when Mr. E. A. Rudasill first be
came building inspector, up to De
cember 1, permits for the final
month of last year not being assem
bled as yet in the City Hall.
These figures, it might be ex
plained. contain the estimated cost
of the First Baptist church educa
tional annex and the new Hotel
Charles structure which were not
included in the permits, but are
now under construction.
Many Dwellings.
Despite the tact that the latter
part of the year Is not particularly
a big building season the permits
show that 60 dwellings were erect
ed during the four-month period.
Numerous structures were listed as
being of brick material.
Other buildings listed in the per
mits follow: Nine store structures,
live garages, two warehouses, two
cafes, two repair shops, one barber
shop, and one apartment, with one
combination apartment and store.
Permits listed in addition to these
covered remodelling, repairing, and
roofing of numerous varied struc
Mrs. Gardner To Be Official Host
ess To Confederate 'Veterans
Ai Charlotte.
Charlot*, January 4— Appoint
ment of Mrs. Q. Max Gardner, of
Shelby, wife of the governor-elect,
as special hostess for the south for
the thirty-ninth annual reunion of
United Confederate veterans, to be
held In Charlotte in June, was an
nounced by General Harry Rene
Lee of Nashville, Tennessee, adjut
ant general of the Veterans.
General Lee made the appoint
ment public in a telegram to The
The port was tendered Mrs. Gard
ner several days ago. but no state
ment was made until she had ac
cepted. She has received one of the
most Important appointments of
the long list to be made.
Mrs. Gardner is the former Muss
Pay Lamar Webb, daughter of Su
perior Court Judge James L. Webb
and niece of United States District
Judge E. V. Webb.
Hoey On Committee.
Simultaneous with the appoint
ment of Mrs. Gardner by General
Lee It wag announced here by Cap
tain Edmond R. Ales, reunion
manager, that C™e R. Hoey of
Shelby, prominent lawyer, in a let
ter to Mayor Redd, chairman of
the reunion committee, had accept
ed a place on the state legislative
License For Dogs
Moving Slowly As
Car License Plates
No Big Rush Here To Pay City
Dog Tax. Time Limit Up
January 15.
Shelby people seem almost as
slow about purchasing city license
tags for their dogs as they did
about purchasing license plates for
their automobiles. accosdtug to
City Clerk Fred Culbreth.
Yesterday information was to the
effect that less than a half dozen
canine owners in Shelby have paid
their dog tax for the year, although
the time limit is up on Tuesday,
January 15.
City officials are of the opinion
that all the dogs in Shelby did not
have license paid upon them this
year and after the 15th the threat
ening news about the City Hall is
that dogs without license tags may
be disposed of by the city.
Masonic Notice.
Cleveland Loldge 202 A F. & A
M. will meet tonight,; , in
called cc-.ununication tor law. Jc
eroo worli
Rural High Schools Of This
County Facing Same Crisis
As Do City Schools Shelby
May Be enable To Complete School
Tear Unless Legislature AMs.
Expenses Cut.
The Shelby city school system is
not the only one in Cleveland
county to face a crisis this year.
Unless aid bobs up, in the nature
of legislative spread of the equal*
ixatlon fund or otherwise, three,
and possibly five or si* rural high
schools in the county will be unable
to complete the full eight months
This statement was made yester
day by Mr. J. H, Grigg, county
superintendent of schools, who
adds that the situation did not de
velop just this year but originated
last year and before and is near
a climax this year.
Six Ran Short.
Last year it is said six of the
larger rural high schools—Fall
ston, Belwood, Casar, Piedmont,
Lattimore, and Mooresboro—ran
shy of funds before the school year
was completed. In other words
school expenses in the half dozen
big schools for the year surpassed
the income from the taxable source
of revenue.
Last year all, are practically all
of the schools named above com
pleted the term upon borrowed
money hoping for a county-wide
long school term. This failed to
materialize and at first this year It
was believed that the schools might
have to be removed from the stand
ard list. Hcwever, many delegations
of patrons beseiged the office of
the county board in the interest of
maintaining the full eight months,
and with the hope that the legis
lature this year would not cut
down the equalization fund, but
would permit it to be used in aid
ing extra month schools, the schools
reopened this year wdth the deter
mination to remain open the full
term if possible.
Expenses “Cut To Bone.”
Present. indications are that such
will not: be possible even though
expenses hi all six of the schools
have been literally "cut to the
By drastic economy in the opera
tion of the schools, which neces
sitated a lower grade of teachers
and crowded conditions, ill but
three of the schools are running
within their taxable income this
year, reports say, but whether or
not they will be able to finish up
the entire year in such a manner
remains to be seen. Oh the other
hand the other schools «are unable
to operate within their Income de
spite the rigid economy practised
and it seems a certaintythdt these
three—Casar, Pallston." and Bel
wood—will be unable to complete
the full high school year unless
some provision by the legislature
this ihonth aids them. And ere
the' school year is over the same
may apply to the other rural high
In practising rigid economy this
year these rural high and consoli
dated schools are doing without
teachers they actually need and
less than the number required for
for the work handled. In some
instances, particularly at Lattimore,
there are far more pupils per
teacher than should be for bene
ficial work, it is stated. Realizing
last year that something must be
done the county school board and
district committees selected many
teachers with low-grade certificates
thus cutting down their salary
budget considerably.
Utners cut down upon their regu
lar number of teachers, cut out
one or two transportation trucks,
and did everything possible to low
er expenses,- but at the best figures
available it seems as if at least
three of the schools will be unable
to break even with the income.
Taught Without Pay.
In one county school last year,
it is said, loyal teachers wishing the
school to stay on the standard list
taught for two weeks withouf pay
in order to permit the school to
complete the term.
No More Tax Levy.
The perplexing end of the prob
lem is that every one of the six
high schools, with the exception of
Piedmont at Lawndale, has already
voted the maximum tax levy for a
special school district, which is 50
cents. By law the letT cannot be
voted any higher in special dis
tricts, therefore no additional in
come can be expected from that
source. The difference between the
taxation income and the school ex
penditures. even when "cut to the
bone," is due to the fact that the
schools are in rural district with
little other taxable property than
farm lands The situation is par
ticularly acute at Casar. Fallston
and Behvocd betaur* neither of the
three districts have i ble torpor
ofo y»*fioHb VMHi po **
Fund Would Pay
Colored Teacher*
If Cleveland county had an
eight months county - wide
school system one-half of all
the colored teachers In the
county would have had their
salaries paid for one month |
this year without costing the I
county one cent. It was an
nounced today by the office
of the county school board.
A letter received by the
board from the Rosenwald
fund, devoted to the educa
tion of the negro* stated that
the fund would pay the sal
aries of 30 teachers in the
colored schools of this coun
ty for one month, provided
they were teaching in eight
months schools. There are
about 60 colored teachers in
the county, meaning that the
fund would have paid half of
them for one month, but not
a single colored school in the ,
rural system operates over six j
wealth the tax valuation figures In
these districts are not high and
therefore the 50 cents tax proves
Legislative Hope.
The hope of legislative relief
hinges about one angle. School of
ficials are not enthusiastic in their
belief that the eight months school
term will pass. But,this year there
has been a tendency to cut down
on the equalization fund, from
which this county gets something
over $47,000 each year. Hereabouts,
in the face of the school crisis, it
is hoped that the legislature in
stead of reducing the fund will per
mit the surplus portion of the fund
to be used in operating extra
months instead of increasing the
funds to operate the six
months schools.
If this measure is given a -celd
shoulder by the legislature the
Spring of 1928 could find Cleveland
without a single accredited or
standard high school.
Wholesale Economy1.
In the attempt to curtail the
school expenditures the most busi
ness-like economy is practiced by
the county school board, accordbjg
to Supt. Grigg.
“We purchase practically 'ItHfS
thing we use in the county schools
on the wholesale plan saving every
cent possible. We buy all of our
coal, for every school using do*U
during the summer when the prices
are lowest and we get It at whole
sale reduction thus saving, hun
dreds of dollars. Our auto trucks
and truck parts are purchased the
same way, as well as the gas. oil
and tires used, and the same thing
applies to our lamps, brooms,
stoves, paint and everything used.
All supplies are bought in carload
lots at wholesale prices, and every
economy known to business is used
now by the board as a county unit
and in cooperating with the dis
trict,” declared Supt. Grigg, “yet
these-districts find themselves in a
“No, the Shelby schools are not
the only ones looking somewhere
for a solution to a serious prob
lem,” he concluded.
Buick Agency In
Larger Quarters Now
Lacker Secures Lease On Gardner
Building For More Com
modious Quarters.
This week the Buick agency held
by J. Lawrence Lackey moved Into
the Max Gardner two story garage
building on S. LaFayette street,
formerly occupied by the Jordan
Chevrolet company. Mr. Lackey is
t very proud to secure large quarters
' for the Buick agency which has
grown by leaps and bounds since
j Mr Lackey has had charge.
I It is understood that the show
; room in the Gardner building will
j be greatly enlarged to accommo
date a number of cars. This change
, in the building will be made by an
j addition to the front where Mr.
Lackey expects to keep on display
at all times a number of the latest
models of Buicks.
In addition to the sale and serv
ice of cars, the second floor of this
mammoth building provides large
storage space which will be utiltz
I ed for public storage.
The Crawford agency which re
cently purchased the Jordan Chev
rolet agency has moved into the
building on Sumter street vacated
by the Buick agency.
This shift hr locutions was made
this week and registers the most
important turn-over in the local
•«ntf»r M.
mum on
HR BE corn
Aston Adonis. Of Lattimor.e, Mtku
Two Roles Pm* Acre. At
Banquet Today.
Cleveland county, the champion
cotton county of North Carolina,
lias today attending a Rale-Per
Acre Cotton banquet In Charlotte a
14-year-old boy who stands a gtjad
chance of being ' acclaimed fhe
champion cotton grower of this
The youth Is Aston Adams, 14
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. R. O.
Adams, of near Lattimore, and the
record he presents at the banquet
today is nothing less than two bales
per acre produced at a remarkably
low cost, thanks to the instruction
the youth received In the agrhihl*
tural vocational department of the
Lattimore high school under the
direction of Prof. V. C. Taylor.
Others Attending.
loung Adams was only one of a
group of leading farmers of the
Lattimore section attending the
banquet given in Charlotte today
by the Chilean Nitrate corporation
honoring bale-to-the-acre cotton
farmers of the Piedmont section.
Among those going down from the
Lattimore community, where the
agricultural department of the
school has aided the fine farming
section greatly, were F. 8, Crowder.
W. A. Crowder. R. O. Adams, D. P.
Washburn, Aston Adams. Ray
mond Jones, Walter Davis, Ladd
Brooks. Wads Harrill, Wyan Wash
bum, Reytanr Washburn, Julius
Wilson, Lyman Martin, Morgan
Walker, Luther Walker. Everett
Brooks, Woodrow Humphries, Prof.
Taylor, Lawton Blanton, principal
of the Lattimore school; and ,J.
Horace Origg, county superintend
ent Invited as honor guests were
iverppr-clect O. Matt Gardner,
and George Blanton.
What They ^reduced!
On m >
tt* abort 1
era produced
cotton, or 403, J
In cotton
ire farm
ids of lint
ie acre over
« average
cotton was
use $26.
138.08, making a nefprofit on the
374 acres of $17,213,02. or a net
profit per acre of $|p.03. The cost
of production, per link pound over
these acres
■ • 'iroang Meim* Record.
Topping thejitat•**' fine , farmers,
howevef. jiSm&ti .£Ums youth, in
Cotton sections Jot years his record
Win be discusaetl. t,
On two and one-half acres the
youth produced 2,HJtu#ounds of lint
cotton, which was 6300 pounds of
seed cotton, or five 500-pound
But that isn’t the big story of the
young fellow's records, the story
being the low production cost. His
total Income from the two and one
half acres was $571.25, while his
expenses totalled only $163.98, leav
ing him a net profit of $407.27,
which means a profit of $162.90 per
Figured out by his agricultural
teacher the cotton was produced at
a cost of onl$ 2.9 cents per lint
pound and was sold at 19 1-4 cents
per pound. which was near 17
cents 'profit per lint, pound. The
low produMon cost was brought
about by the use of very litle fer
tilizer on the fertile Adams’ farm.
On the two and one-half acres only
1,400 pounds of fertilizer and 600
pounds of soda was used.
And if any one at Charlotte to
day can surpass the record of the
Lattimore youth. Prof. Taylor de
clares himself ready to doff his hat
in that person’s presence.
Young Adams is in the ninth
grade of the Lattimore school and
has taken vocational training for
a little over two years.
New Officer* Begin
Over Kiwani* Club
Dr. E. B. Lattimore took charge
as the new president of the Kiwanis
club last night and Mr. Wm. Line
berger as vice president. Both made
short talks and Dr. J. S. Dorton,
the retiring president presented the
incoming president with the cus
tomary pin while Max Gardner pre
sented the past president's pin to
Dr. Dorton.
Next week there will oe no meet
ing because of the inauguration of
a former club president as Governor
of North Carolina and many local
men will attend the ce. smonies.
Two weeks from now toe club will
be ii tied dinner by ladies in
' worunn * <*bib
The President-Elect in Chile
Photo shows, 1. to r., President-elect Herbert Hoover and
General Carlos Ibanez, president of Chile, as they rode between
cheering lines en route to the American embassy in Santiago,
Find Pistol With Five Empty
Shells In The Vanderbnrg Ruins
Identified A* Owned Bj Enemy Of
Vandcrbarg Family. May
Clear Boy.
Gastonia, Jan. S.—Unearthing of
an empty-shelled pistol In the fire
blackened ruins of the J. W. Van
derburg home, near Gastonia, dis
covery of its recent ownership by
an enemy of the family end the
present wrytltanoe of the suspect
in this immediate oecttort was made
TJtJWW’Rfcre tonight by a private de
tective co-operating with attorneys
for the Imprisoned son. Jacob Van
The newest developments of this
sensational case in which the elder
Vanderburg, his wife, two daugh
ters and a son were slain myster
iously end their bodies subsequently
burned to ashpj In their home early
last Friday was advanced as the
latest theory of the quintupe mur
der by H. K. Williams, head of an
investigation agency of Greensboro.
Mr. Williams announced that he
had been drawn into the case today
by Marvin Bitch, of Charlotte, as
sociated as counsel for the defense
With George W. Wilson, former sol
icitor, and J. M. Hoyle, both of
Gastonia, in representing the sole
survivor of the family now await- j
ing an unfinished coroner's inquest
here at 10 o'clock Saturday morn
ing which was continued from last.'
Saturday by Solicitor John G. -Car
"During the day one of my op- j
eratives and I, working ir conjunc
tion with defense attorneys, made
the very startling discovery of a
pistol In the ashes of the wrecked
home.’’ declared Mr. Williams. "It
was a .32 caliber revolver with emp
ty shells In Its five chapnbers and
gives us the* very best foundation
for the plausible theory that the
five members of the Vanderburg
family were killed by a person with
this pistol and their hodies placed
in a heap in the back room and
burned when the rouse was de
stroyed by fire.
"We do not hesitate to say that
the pistol once was the property of
Jacob Vanderburg. He owned it un
til something like a month or so
ago when he pawned it. We also
are In possession ol indisputable
proof that the pistol was purchased
at the pawn shop by a person wlw
was an enemy of the elder Van
deiburg and the family as well.”
Sheriff Eli P. Linebcrger, who has
had a leading part in the invest!*
gation and proved one of the im
portant witnesses at the opening
inquest-meets* tanirtl ttwt no
fweta of atfdtUonai importance h*a
been uncovered by the county
forces but that “all ray men have
been hard at work on the case and
we're ready for the inquest Satur
Five-Year-Old Boy
Escapes By Miracle
Rutherford ton, Jan. 3.—Jessie Lee
Martin, the five-year- old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Martin, of
Henrietta, had a most misaculous
escape from an awful death yester
day morning. A man called at a
nearby house to the little boy's
home, driving a Ford touring car.
He was waiting for some friends.
They were late and he decided to
take another friend across Broad
River, while they got ready. Ora
ham Hughes, the driver of the
Ford, started .his cor not knowing
that the little fellow was around.
Jessie Lee had climbed on the back
of the car and was perched on the
tire carrier. When the car started,
lie fell, but his overalls caught In
the cover for the time and his head
hung down. The driver, all uncon
scious as to what was going on,
started his car and dragged the
boy over a half-mile, while the
frantic mother ran after the car
screaming, as she happened to see
him, Just as the car started acron
the Broad River bridge, which has
heavy iron tracks, though a wooden
bridge. The little fellow had pres
ence of mind enough to hold his
head jup, Keeping it from striking
the ground, as he bounced along,
fastened to the cover. He was pain
fully, though not seriously injured.
People May Control The “Fla ”
Says Head Of N. C. Health Board
Watchfulness And Preventative
Measures Urged. Doesn’t Think
i Serious Situation.
Jan. i—The influenza epidemic in
North Carolina probably will not
become more serious than at presen'
but the decline in the rate of de
velopment of new cases may not
begin until several weeks have
elapsed, it was said today by Dr, A.
J. Crowell, of Charlotte, president of
the state board of health.
“The people themselves can con
trol this disease largely by watch
fulness, and no other general pre
ventative measure seems at hand,
and a problem to the medical pro
fession said Dr. Crowell.
“X agree with Dr. Laughbighouse
(secretary of the board of health*
that the heads of colleges end
schools cf this state Should go ahead
ad it .1 oil r t’ Ch< i4tRM and
yv Of course. tHfuv
is much about influenza that is un
known to the medical profession,
but I think the wise course is to let
the children and young people go
on to school and college and watch
them closely. At the first sign of
{ever, that person should be sent to
bed ar.d watched very carefully.
“Influenza is no respecter of per
sons, and the young, middle-aged
and the old all seem to be subject
to it. Therefore, everybody should
be careful.
“There is no occasion for alarm
or excitement at present. The num
ber of eases is very large, but the
disease is not nearly so st vere as it
was in 1918, and the number of
cases with complications i» very
much smaller than In that epedemic.
These cases which do became com
plicated do no* s«em this year to
as severe ecmolkr.tfons as ww
ttn#' io Hip post,” Hr. Crowell said
Mach Colder
Here In 1928
Records Show
Thermometer 10 Above Year Afo
Wednesday. Yest(iH»y Coldest
Of Winter.
The cold snap which struck Shel
by and section Wednesday night
end Thursday morning was the
coldest of the winter season, or
equally as cold as the November
cool spell, but it lacked 14 degrees
of being as cold at it* was Just one
year ago.
Thursday morning the Ebeltoft
thermometer was down to 24 above,
which ranked with the same temp
erature on November 36. 1928, aa
the coldest of the present winter.
But one year ago Thursday, which
was Jan. 3, 1828. the aame thermo
meter was registering a bleak 18
above, six degrees lower than yes
terday. On the preceding day,
January 2, 1928, the thermometer
was down to 10 degree* above
freezing. A year ago today the
temperature was the same as it vats
| yesterday—24 degrees above.
! Beloved Veteran Of The County
Succumbs To Long fitness.
Burled At New Hope.
Mr. Thomas Esley Elliott, valiaat
Confederate veteran of the ooun
| ty living at 306 McBrayer street,
answered the last roll call Thurs
day afternoon at 3 o’clock whan he
quietly passed away at age 63. For
several years he had been In de
clining health, more recently eon«
fined to his bed- He waa a man at
excellent habits, however, strong
physically and a hard worker In
his younger days so he weathered
the storm of years with unusual
strength. -*.4
mJMt. Elliott was a fine, up-itand
mrtwwr. tlHflKjr. friendly and
sympathetic and held in high es
teem by lilt comrades, and friends.
He waa the son of Sydney Elliott
and Sallie Cabaniss. Surviving are
his wife and three children. Mrs.
D. G. Mauney, T. S. and Jake W.
Elliott and 13 grand children. Two
slaters, Mrs. Mary Humphries and
MTs. Annie Thompson and one
brother Wade Elliott of Grover sur
He was one of the oldest living
members or Zion Baptist church.
Funeral was conducted from the
residence at 2 o'clock this afternoon
by Revs. D. F. Putnam and Zeno
Wall and interment was at New
Hope church, Earl.
High Cagers Meet
Hickory Grove Jn
Can Here Tonight
Fifteen More Games On' Schedule.
Tough Frays Are
The Shelby highs have 15 more
basketball games on their schedule,
and the nest game Is on tap to
night. Friday, In the “tin can” here
with the strong Hickory Orove
quint from South Carolina furnish
ing the opposition.
To date the highs have played
two games, winning one and losing
Of the 15 games on the schedule
seven are booked for the Shelby
"tin can,” seven away from home,
and one open date on January 18.
The next home game after to
night will be played with Belmont
Abbey here on Tuesday night, Jan
uary 15.
Games scheduled by Manager
Ralph Gardner follow:
Jan. 4— Hickory Grove, here.
Jan. 8—Gastonia, there.
Jan, 11—CUffside, there.
Jan. 15—Belmont Abbey, there.
Jan. 18—Open.
Jan. 32—Belmont Abbey, there.
Jan. 25—Forest City, here.
Jan. 28—Lincolnton, here.
Feb. 1—Kings Mountain, here.
Feb. 5—Lattimore, there,
Feb. 8—Gastonia, here.
Feb. 8—Kings Mountain, there.
Feb. 15—Lattimore, here.
Feb. 15—Lincolnton, there.
The big home games of the year
will come when the strong Forest
City, Kings Mountain and Lattt
more quints play In Shelby, the
Jiircc games attracting record
crowds last year.
At Episcopal Church.
Services will be held Sunday aft
ernoon at 4 o’clock at the Episcopal
church here, it is announced. Rev,
S’. R. Gin- paid- pf Lincolr.ton, will
K'tict the services.
"I will not be %
Congress two year*
you my my tbtti
Clyde fl« Rory. N^rl
Itical leader, tilt'
night when queried
being mentioned j>
candidate tiro
era Ue party.
In the last elf
elect Chad. A.
defeated Congri
winkle, Dernocri
since that time
hare beqn disc
who could rcd«
xncidentpli, the
sut«5 iw that t
candidate two yci
of the few ecnfws
sign from that toot
elected to tmceftt
E. Yates Webb, wh
trict count bei
son. but real!
taking office,
by Major Bui
The neyf'MqgfWyypM
News subgesUng MrT-Jfiooy *
likely winning candidate fol
' "A fetching lille political |
floats around among the Met
burg poUticana—that Clyde R.
may be a candidate for congn
the next campaign. **
»' “The idea ts compelling to ii
for the senate,'* is the
here to Urn ppUwt, ai
the suggestion meets ’
perfect astonishment
•rally considered as apt akpil
the United States senate’ fdi
from new, or when Overman
hc ana Morrison are ioocw
the real oontettd&rs fit tli<
Both menare strong politics
both theptoth-x
sional dimrtet, which V»OS,f
can to SRfvember. The Oe
are straining at the leasli to
the diitrtet. With a man Iq
as their candidate they co
on a congressional campaii
would arouse the Mate. ' Ti
gresstonaj vtotory, the reetori
umn. wogBgBHBB|
didate wim ltd the
would impflgJjllSJBpfc
came a senatorial
years latgr.”^ v-'V4;^"
“Objections to the
bility were that Mr.
elected. to congress j
and that thepeoplewt
kindly to the idea at
back in the-house—unli
they saw in torn thjl*
redeeming the district
explanation of his res
that he did not like h
is not fuljy
suggestions c
Uy explainat
uating the 1
winning candidate
race, should that cotta, wo
iher complicate a, district j
already complicated. Cha
Jonas. Republican coder
elect. is expected, of eourse,
the fight of his life'lbr rr
Congressman A. It. Bttlwt
Gastonia, Who was a vfctic
fight of hi* Ufe for re
Congressman A. -It. Bttfwl
Gastonia, who was a vidin
political whirlwind ot ftort
considered as a possiblec*
Several of the countiee aip*
trlct were imderstood as
with the Idea of iatrpdw
Democratic Candidate, in I
burg It would be possible
Democrats to draft way*)*
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