i, 15)29. Published Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Afternoons
ny mn11. per year (In advance) $2.50
Carrier, per year on advance) $3 00
Cotton, Shelby . _.19' a- |
Cotton Seed,‘per hu.__tni^c
Rain Then Fair.
Today's North Carolina Weather
Report: Rain this afternoon follow
ed by generally fair and roldcr
weather tonight and Saturday.
Not a single citizen appeared be
fore the recorder's court here
Thursday afternoon to give any in
formation concerning violation of
the prohibition laws although offi
cials of the county court extended
an invitation for citizens who pos
sessed such information to come in
and tell the court as an aftermath
of Wednesday's court of inquiry.
ON SAME CHARGE -
ITeferred Rad Check Charge
Against Lady Then Wrote
D. B. Boyles, termed a detective !
and said to hail from Greensboro, i
no doubt realizes by mow that a
bad check is a bad check even if
tendered by a detective.
Tuesday Detective Boyles came to
Shelby to testify in a case against
Mrs. Clara Davis Sherrill, a register
ed nurse, the charge* of a worth
less check being preferred against
her by Boyles. After hearing the
evidence Recorder Horace Kennedy
acquitted Mrs. Sherrill.
That was Tuesday, and when the
trial was over Detective Boyles
started to check out of Hotel Vic
tor, where he had been staying. In
settling up with the proprietor.
George Johnson, Boyles tendered a
$41 check, but, before lie got out
of town Mr. Johnson got in touch
witlt^,officers and had Boyles ar
Wednesday before Squire Syl
vanus Gardner the detective was
ordered to pay the $11 check and
the costs or take a road sentence,
being remanded to jail until Thurs
day when the money was produced.
The Greensboro bank upon which
the check was written declared that
the Writer of the check was unknown
to them and had no account in the
j,bank. Squire Gardner • was in
Road Terms Given
Boys From Gaffney
Tried To Sell Deputy Hamrick
Bocze, Then Ran. Caught
Last Wednesday afternoon Dep
uty Kester Hamrick noticed a fruit
jar in a Cadillac auto in the Boil
ing Springs section and asked what
“Liquor,” replied one of the three
young fellows at the car.
Whereupon they, entered nego
tiations. it is said, with the view of
selling some to the officer, whom
they did not know. Finally Mi
Hamrick told them he would not
take the whiskey but would take
them, and immediately they piled
in the Cadillac auto and attempted
to escape. Two of the trio were cap
tured. but the third said to be the
.owner of the car made his getaway.
In county court here today the
two captured. Roy Maynard and a
young man by the name of Spencer,
“came clean,” to use a court term
and related the whole aifair. May
nard was given a four months road
sentence anjl Spencer was given six
months. Both appealed and May
nard's bond was. set at $250 and
Spencer's at $500> Both men, court
officials learned have been charg
ed with a connection with rum
running tiiflic in South Carolina
before. They are said to be from
Gaffney, and in addition to the
sentences Judge Kennedy ordered
the car confiscated and sold.
‘If ON PRESCRIPTION
MEANS OR. IS PRAYING
Goldsboro.—“The practice of med
icine' dates back 7.000 years," Dr.
A. G. Woodard told the. Kiwanis
duly at their last meeting. "At one
time’’ he said, “a man who was
classed as a physician was auto
matically an elder in the church.
The mysterious “R” with a cross
over the lower part of it ••appear
ing on the upper left hand corner
of prescriptions, signifies that, the
physician remembers his patient in
These “Birdies” Easy.
San Francisco.—Golfers on the
Harding park links here find it
easy on winter mornings to make a
•birdie." Flocks of sea gulls, mud
hens and even stray wild ducks
alight on the greens and golfers
wilh long range drives frequently
■.hoot a ball into the birds.
Cleveland lodge 202 A. F. & A. M
kill ho'd its regular monthly cota
nunicatiev tonight at 7:30.
FEES III COUNTY
COURT HEBE RM
December Of 1928 Saw Rigifcist
Business In Recorder's Court.
The fees in the Cleveland county
recorder's court last year totalled
$7,986.45, according to the records
in the office of the county treas
Of this amount $5,183 50 was soli
citor's fees, while the remainder
$2,802.95, was the recorder's fees.
The recorder is paid a fixed salary
of $2,000 per year, with $802 95 of
hislecs'going into the county trcas
i ury after his salary is paid.
Since a bill has been introduced
in legislature by Representative
Mull by which the solicitor of the
county court here would be placed
bn a salary basis instead of being
paid by fees many citizens have in
quired about the amount of the court
fees each year. The solicitor it is
understood gets $3.50 for each con
victim, which, according to the
records in the treasurer’s office, to
talled the $5,183.50 in 1928. A re
corder's fee of $1 60 for every case
is charged with the fee being $2.60
when the warrant is issued by the
recorder, the total of these fees be
ing $2,802.95 in 1928.
December, the holiday celebra
tion month; was the biggest month
in the court during 1928, the re
corder's fees for the month being
listed at $313.75 and th° solicitor’s
fees at $675.50. January was the
dullest month of the year for the
court, the recorder's fees for the
month totalling $14870 and the
solicitor's fees $241.50. October was
the second month with November
Attorneys Think Court Solicitor
Should Remaia On A
If anything at all needs to be
done about the salary of the soli
citor of recorder’s court here, the
amount of the fees should be cut
rather than place the solicitor on a
salary basis, according to one or
two barristers who have comment
ed upon the proposed change.
“The solicitor should not go on
a salary basis as better prosecution
service is assured on the fee basis,’’
Those holding this view think
that the $3.50 solicitor’s fee for each
conviction in the county court
might be cut to $2, $2.50, or $3 with
better results than placing a fixed
salary on the office. Thereby it is
argued court costs would be lessen
ed for those who have to pay the
costs, while if the solicitor was
placed on a salary basis and the
fees not changed would make the
court costs no lighter for defend
ants although it would probably
meao^more fees would go into the
general county fund.
Citizens May Send
Petitions To Mull
Since a committee hearing is
likely in the legislature at Raleigh
upon the proposed change in the
method of paying the county solici
tor here, The Star understands that
citizens who desire to support or op
pose the measure may forward peti
tions to the county representative
who will present them at the hear
At Hamrick Burial
Funeral services for Mr. Burwell
H. Hamrick were held there Thurs
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with
Masonic honors and Rev. Mr. Jen
kins and Rev. Mr. Green officiated
Mr. Hamrick, who was 52 years
of age, died at his home in the
Boiling Springs community Wed
nesday morning. He was never
married, and a brother and sister
Bill Goes Down
Raleigh.—The senate held a short
session Wednesday in which seven
bills were introduced, and several
committee reports were made in
cluding an unfavorable report on
the bill of Senator W. M Person to
allow druggists to sell whiskey un
der a physician’s prescription.
Bill In Assembly
The mutter of p’acing the
solicitor of recorders court
here u|»on a tirxd salary in
stead of the present fee basis 1
will he fought out before a
legislative committee in I!a
leigh next Thursday
• This was learned this
morning when a telegram
from Raleigh informed that
Me 5’is 1*. Gardner and
Peyton McSwain had re
quested a committee hearing
on the salary bill introduced
by Representative Odux M
Mull. The hearing, the mes
sage added, was set for Thurs
day of next week.
Whether or not those sup
porting the change will ap
pear at the committee hear
ing could not be learned to
Sunday Schools To
Meet At Kings Mi.
Kings Mountain, Jan. 25. -There
will be an association-wide Sunday
school conference at the First Bap
tist church here Sunday afternoon
and, evening to which all Sunday
school workers, pastors, and inter
mediate pupils in the Kings Merun- '
tain association are cordially invit
ed. The conference is under the
special supervision of G. G. Page,
associational superintendent, and it
will displace the regular group
meetings for the day also the reg
ular monthly meeting slated for the
first Sunday in February.
This is a special conference pro
vided for by the Baptist Sunday
school board at Nashville, Tenn .
cooperating with state Sunday
school secretary, Perry Morgan, of
Raleigh, and the local associational
organization, MisiNMary Alice Biby,
associate secretary of the intermed
iate department o\the Sunday
school board, and Mrs. C. R, Pit
tard, approved intermediate worker
for North Carolina, and Ben Favel
of Charlotte, another approved in
termedite worker, will be the spe
cial speakers for the occasion.
The conference will open at 3:00
: p. m. with devotionals conducted
by Dr. Zeno Wall, pastor of the
First BapMst church of Shelby. At
3:15 the niti rmediute boys and girls
will have a conference led by Mr.
Favel and the adults will have
another conference led by Miss
Biby and Mrs. Pittard. The after
noon session will adjourn at 4:30.
The evening session will open at
seven o’clock with devotionals by
Ben Favel of Charlotte. Miss Biby
and Mrs. Pittard will address the
conferen ’ at this horn.
Dr. Harrill Gets
Books For Library
Within the last few days Dr. C.
H. Harrill, lccal dentist, lias secur
ed 107 volumes for the Boiling
Springs library through personal
One hundred oi the books were
tendered through Dr. Harrill by
Baptists and others of Lincqlnton*
while Mr. Eph Whisenhunt, of the
First Baptist church at Elkin, for
warded seven volumes.
P. E. Grigg Is Dead,
Burial On Saturday
Mr. P. E. Grigg. fifty-six, an em
ployee of the Cleveland Cloth mill,
who lived on Linebergcr street, this
city, died this morning.
Mr. Grigg is survived by nine
children, also three brothers and
three sisters.’ —
Funeral services will be held at
11 o'clock, interment to be made at
Beaver Dam church. Rev. Rush
Padgett will officiate at the burial
Mr. C.ngg is mourned by many
NEW ELECTRIC FIRM
ORGANIZED IN TOWN
Messrs. H, W. Harmon and W.
W. Moss, both broadly known
herebouts, have formed a partner
ship under the firm name of Har
mon and Moss to do a general elec
trical business. both contracting
and repair (work. Both men have
bropd experience in electrical work,
and it is antioipntcd they will do
well. They making headquar
ters in a basement shop under the
The Question Mark made its
mark all right, but there is no
longer any question about it.—San*
Inventor has perfected a gas-en
gine which needs nothing but water
ier lubrication. We own stock in an
oil well that can kee > this engine
tell greased.—Arka'ieas Gazette.
Figures in Coast Divorce Tangle
v e* • « • * » * • • • «
Hlandte Sweet (left), movie star, has parked tip Iter bag and left
hubby, Marshall Neiian (right), hlru director, as a result of learn
ing that tie figured in role of co-respondent. in Jim 'fully'$ divorce
suit. In the-critter is Mis. Margaret fully, whom writer accuses
ot being too. 11 icnclly with -Neiian.
Will Bonds Be Voted To Pay
School Deficit, Hamrick Says
j t ermer Alderman l)lMO'St>i Sey-.j
era! ( ily Problems New City
Hall, Mayor's 1’av.
Since the school tax levy in
crease w s defeated how will the
deficit of the city .school .system be
T. W Jlamriek. former alderman
and local buxine's bun, Is of the |
opinion that a bond is.yie will be j
the host plan.
e In a letter to The Star Mr. Ham
rick discusses numerous matters ol J
interest, including the proposed
new city hall, the mayoralty con- i
test, changing the city charter, the !
Mayor's salary and who should set
it, and other topics of public Im
The letter follows:
Editor Cleveland &iar
The “Around Our Town" column
wants to know, ns v. .1 as several
other people, just where “we are
going” since the school audit has
been published. I'm thinking that
we arc “go-tne" to have to pay
that deficit, and about the best
way, to my mind, is to vote bonds
the next election to cover it, and
start the next board out with a
clean slate. What do you think
■about ft? *'
No City Hall Now.
One man asked me recently why
I was advocating a new city hall?
Some mistake somewhere. I didn't
favor building a new' city hall at
the present time. Merely wanted
the town to look ahead and be pre
pared for it .when the time arriv
ed. You, nor I, may rot benefit
from a little foresight, but our
No "Hire And Fire."
The mayoralty contest, il say
contest, because, from the street
talk, there will be several In the
race) promises to furnish just as
much interest for the people as us
ual. However, I’m hoping it wont
be a “hire and fire” affair. There
may be times when such an issue
is justifiable, but it isn’t always!
good for a town to make that an
issue every election. Still, there is
th<? old adage, "to the victor belongs
the spoils," regardless of how good
and smooth each department is
The City Charter.
Many people have asked me wlia;
I wanted to do to the present city
Nothing much, except punch a
few holes xin it and add a post
script or two.
The Mayor’s Salary.
The next mayor of Shelby, no
doubt, will expect the board of al
dermen to Increase his salary from
$150 to $250 or $300 per month and
furnish a car and gas in addition,
Probably the position is worth it for
full time service, but 1 do not think
the aldermen should have the au
thority to regulate salaries for the
mayor and themselves. I've been on
boards who thought $25 per month
for the mayor was excessive and
I've also been on boards with mem
bers who thought $500 per month
for the mayor, and $100 per month
for themsel-es just and proper
There must be a “happy medium"
between those two extremes that
the city charter should settle. No
state official can vote a salary in
crease upon hinisell—so why should
the town officials have that au
< hange Election Day.
Another suggestion is in regard
to the election day. It should be
changed from the first Monday in
May to the first Tuesday in May
in order to do away with the cam
paign work on Sundays and Sun
day nights before election day. The
i charter should also state, that, if
no candidate receives a majority
of votes cast on election day, then,
the two highest shall enter an
other election on the second Tues
day in May.
Sometimes I think the mayor and
beard should be limited as to the j
a/bmint of bonds issued in any one
ve r without the content of the:
voters. I may be wrong there, but |
its debatable anyway.
I vperirnreil Hoard,
vcral suggestions have been'
made m regard to one or two
members being carried over or!
elec Led alternately for four years j
each I have talked with quite a:
number of people in regard to this!
matter and they are opposed to that |
and prefer electing a new board
at each election of mayor, as we!
have been doing, Therefore, there j
is no way, satisfactorily at least, of i
carrying an experienced member!
from one board to another, except (
by an amendment to the charter, j
fel' wing each board to appoint one!
of its members. as a member at
large for two years, but to have no j
vote in council. He would merely j
be on the board for Information j
and advice, which in many in-:
stances would save the town thou- i
sands of dollars.
T W. HAMRICK.
City Water Near
v- Perfect Nov* As
Analysis By Health Best Ever,
Don't be worried about tire germs
today when you turn the faucet to
get a drink of water, for the Shelby
city water is as near perfect as city
water ever gets to be judging by
the mid-month report of the state
department ot health.
This report, which has Just come
in, is the best ever made upon the
water here, according to Supt. R.
V. Toms, who has been in charge
of the water department for years.
There Is no bacterial cUunt what
soever, the state analyst says, and
the water is practically 100 per cent
pure and ranks with any in the
Republican Row Is
Renewed In Hickory
W. II. Barkley Says Fight On Him
Started At G. O. P.
Hickory, Jan 24.—W. H. Barkley,
former member of the Republican
state executive committee, issued a
statement yesterday in which he
charges that the ninth district com
mittee has ‘’repudiated the plan of
organization" by its failure to fol
low the Republican county execu
tive committee's indorsement of
himself as a mefhber of the commit-;
Ke declared that he aesired “to j
cast no reflection on K. H. Shuford." j
who was recently made a member of \
the state committee from Catawba j
county, but pointed out that after |
the county organization had unani-j
mously indorsed him (Barkley*, the,
district committee "is in open vio- ■
lation of the intent of our party
organization” by failure to heed
“Those of the district committee
that are responsible for this open
violation of our party plan of or
ganization, as I understand it,"
Barkley declared in his statement,
"hail from the Democratic counties
of Cleveland and Mecklenburg. All
this irregularity by these members
of the district committee is solely
an aftermath of the Hoover-Lowdcn
contest at Cleveland Springs last
summer. lie termed this act of the
organization ns “what some people
call the definition of war.”
M-. and Mrs. Fred Baber visited
I relatives in OaslonU, Wednesday.
ROACH RESIGNS AS
FIRE CHIEF HEBF
GORDON GETS JOB
Prc-cnt Chief leaves February 1.
Garden Two Swing
Fur Chief E. B Roach, of the
Shelby fire dcpnrtmcut, has re
signed to accept a better'position
elsewhere nod will leave Shelby a't
the end of the month, Mayor W
N. Dorsey informed The Star last
At the same time Mayor Dorsey
added that Mr. Ted L. Gordon
superintendent, of the city electric
department, had been named as
chief to succeed Roach and begin
ning February 1 would hold both
jobs, continuing his supervision of
the electric department, in which
he lias rendered efficient service, In
udditton to having charge of the
fire department and city firemen
He was already a member of the
voluntter fire fighting -force
and is well acquainted with the fire
ftshting work, having experience
elsewhere as well as in Shelby.
To Occupy Rooms.
"Mr Gordon will also move in
to the fire chief's apartment on the
second floor of the City Hall and
will have supervision of the build
ing just ns Chief Roach hns now,”
the mayor stated, adding that the
new chief would move in on the
first when.*Chief Roach leaves.
Chief Ronch took over the duties
of fire Chief here when Mayor Dor
sey began hts administration.
Chief Richards Gets
2 Stolen Cars Back
Mrs. Miller’s Car Found In Antler
son. Calinnlss Car Near
Two missing Shelby automobiles
were returned, home this week by
Police Chief Richards.
One was the car of Mrs. Miller,
jjt Asheville, stolen from Lackey’s
Bulck garage some time back, and
the other car belonged to Walt
Cabanier, colored, antC WTCS stolen
Saturday. The Miller car was lo
cated In a garage at Anderson,
South Carolina and R. M. Ballen
ger, of Oreenvllle, was apprehend
ed for the theft, but before being
tried here he has to complete a
five-year sentence for store-break
ing at Greenville, it is said. The
Cabaniss car was found Wednes
day near Morganton, and although
no one has been arrested In con
nection with it a man known in
Shelby is said to be under the sur
veillance of officers.
Alfred Smith Dead,
Funeral At Zoar
Mr. Alfred G. Smith, fifty-two,
for many years a valued employee
of the Ella mill, died on January
22, and was buried at Zoar church.
Fnneral services were held on the
23rd, with Rev. Mr. Padgett and
Rev. Mr. Johnson, officiating.
Mr. Smith is survived by a wi
dow and nine children. One sister,
Mrs. Thomas Glover, lives In Cleve-^
The deceased will be mourned by
a host of friends, many of whom
attended the impressive funeral
Name Tom Cornwell
On Farm Delegation
Governor Gardner Names County
Farmer To Agricultural Con
gress In Atlanta.
Raleigh —The governor has ap
1 jointed the following as delegates
to represent North Carolina at the
First Agricultural Congress of Land
lord-Farmers and Business Exe
cutives of Southern. Southeastern
and Southwestern States, which
ccnvenes in Atlanta, January 30.
Wylie Long, Jackson; L. H. Kit
chin, Scotland Neck; E. S. Askew,
Merry Hill, Matt Stephenson, Sea
hoard: A M. Forehand, Edcnton; B.
F. Shelton, Speed; R. B Evans, Fay
etteville; Frank Gough, 1 umberton;
I Emmett Davis. Fayetteville, R.F.D.;
| John McCoy, Wagram: J. C. Byrd.
Erwin, R.F.D.; W. D, Graham, Mt
j Ulla; M. L Aderholt, Lexington, R.
I F.D ; T. G. Currcn. Oxford; J. E.
' Tucker, Milton: J. J. Harris, Macon
| J. A. Latham, Monroe; M. S. nud
ism, Crouse; Chailie Steele. Patter
son: B. B. Everett, Palmyra; Dr. J
jc. Braswell, Whitakers, Blaney
Sumroll, A.'den; E. A. Stephens.
J Goldsboro; J. A. Beall. Linwood;
Roy Hutchinson. Charlotte; Thomas
It may be that it s the goodness
of the good that dies young.—Ark
County Reaches New
Bales To January 16
La wy eiTTSl ked
For Mayor’* Job
Two Shelby attorneys, it
was learned today, are non
bring discusse*. by their
friends a* likely candidates
for mayor. Thry are Attornry
I’ryton MrSwa|n, formrr leg
islator; and Attornry Al It.
Ilrnnrtt. organli.rr of young
Democratic voters in thr
county during thr last Cam
With the exception of thr
two mentioned above genera)
interest In the approaching |
i mayoralty race seems to have
! subsided somewhat this week, )
although political observers
say that It may be only a lull ,
preceding several announce- t
inrnts. So far Mayor W. N. j
llorsey lx the only announced |
Site Is Protested
Permit To Make Filling: Station At
Former Wilbur Baber Home
A permit sought by ..he* S.undard
Oil company to make a filling sta
tion of the front of the ft rmcr Wil
bur Baber home. now owned by
Oscar Palmer, corner East Sumter
and North LaPayette streets, is op
posed by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mor
gan. owners of adjacent property.
The permit for changing the
building has already been granted,
it is said, by E. A. Rudasill, city
building Inspector for the state,
but when property owners protest
the permit must be passed upon by
the city board, according to Mayor
| Dorsey, and this will likely be done
| at the next meeting.
King* Mtn. Man
Held On Serious
Insurance Man There Denies
Charges. Hearing Is
At the session of county court
held yesterday In Kings Mountain,
Lee Settlcmyer, well known insur
ance man of that town, was placed
under a $2,000 bond to superior
court by Judge Horace Kennedy
after Settlemyer waived examina
tion oat a charge of having illicit
relations with a girl under 16 years
Although Settlemyer waived the
preliminary hearing It is under
stood that he denies all charges,
while friends hold the opinion, it
is stated, that the charge developed
because some one "had it in for
The charges were preferred,
Judge Kennedy states, by the fath
er of the girl, who he understands
is a high school student there and
I is well known in the city,
i Expect Big Crowd
For Boxing Program
: Arthur Sides, promoter. states
! that he expects a big crowd of fight*
fans. many coming from other
towns, to see the 40 rounds of box
ing he is to stage here Saturday
night in the Thompson building.
The main bout, fc a 10-round af
fair between Terry Roberts, of Mc
Adenville, and Irish Sizemore.
South Carolina's middleweight
Ellenboro Plant 1&
Making Dresses Now j
j forest City.—A new industry ad
I ded to the Ellenboro Manufacturing
company's plant-is the making of
womens dresses from rayon. They
are of varied designs and patterns,
and different shades of rayon silk.
With the present equipment of the
plant these dresses can be made
to sell for $2.73 and $3.50 each.
As explains in the church news
j column, all church notices for the
| column must be in The Star office
by Thursday at four o'clock.
These must be written out plain
ly and not telephoned in
Three Thousand Mare Bales Than
To Same Date Last Tear.
Cleveland county cotton farntrSH
this year produced more eotton
than ever before, thereby leading
North Carolina this yeat* In cottoli
The cotton finning report Issued
yesterday stated that up to Jan.
uary 16, this year, the county had
ginned 51,418 bales as compared
with <7.513 bales to the same dale
last year, or a fain ot 3.691 hales.
This Is the first time In history
that the county has made as much
as 50.000 bales, never heretofore
having reached the 49,000-blUe
Will Go Higher.
Although the figures Issued yes
terday established a new mark for
the county and assured yiat the
county would lead other cotton
counties In the state, the total will'
likely go near 53.000 bales for the
cotton year, cotton men state.
At the McMurry cotton office
here, where the buyers keep In close
touch with the crop, gtnmlngs, etc
It Is stated that at least 1.000 bales
and possibly 2.000 bales, more will
have been ginned by the time the
final report Issued Ui March, there
being no further reports until tha;
Several hundred bales of cotton
remain ilrgMcked in the county as
yet. while other cotton picked ha.
not been ginned.
Up to December 16. last year, on
ly 48,503 bales had been ginned,
which is to say that 2,813 bales
have been ginned in the lust month
although gins in the county were
running only part time.
(Ma* Gardner And Other Demo
crats To Be Guests Of
RaleighOovernor O. Max Gard
ner and all other elective Demo
cratic officeholders will he guests of
the Republican members of both
branches of the general assembly
at a banquet to be . given at the
Mansion Park hotel, Tuesday eve
ning. January 29.
Personal Invitations were ex
tended and generally accepted. Old
timers around the legislature and
officialdom do not remember any
thing of the kind hr ppenlnf before
and coming as it does when the
minority has its largest representa
tion of the century in the legisla
ture. the affair is being regarded
as a compliment to the present ad
ministration and as an evidence of
a desire on the part of the minority
to accomplish their aims through
cooperation rather than antag
Champ Cage Quint
May Perform Here
Durham High School Carers Likely
To Play Horn On
One of the flashiest high schooi
basketball outfits in the South may
play in the "tin can” here next
Wednesday night, according to
Coach Casey Morris.
This team is the Durham High
school cage outfit which has won
the North Carolina title four or five
times and has furnished such fa
mous college basketball stars as the
Carmichaels, the Hackney broth
ers. and Satterfield.
The Durham team will pas
through Shelby on a trip and has
asked the Shelby coach about play
ing the Shelby Highs here, Wednes
day night. Indications ai4 that the
game will be arranged.
I Doctor® Here Set
New Fee For Calls
In an advertisement published in
The Star today 10 Shelby physicians
announce a new scale of lees for
calls here. Calls within the city
limits hereafter will be $3 curing
the day and $3.50 during the night,
while the fee in the Ora and Dove:
village district will be $3.50 during
the day and $4.50 during the night
j Born to Mr. and Mrs. Merton H
Beam Sunday, January 20, a flap
girl. Mi-, and Mrs, Beam tormj»«y
lived in Shelby, but are now mak
ing their home in Forest City.'*- '