North Carolina Newspapers

Social Editor Photte 250
,* . Neirs Items Phoned to Miss Roberts Wlli Be Appreciated
Chi com
The Chicora club will meet with
Mrs. U P. Holland at her home on
N. LaTayette street mday after
noon at 3:30 o’clock.
<-- --
T. T. A. Meeting Of
Marian Street -School.
The P.,T. A. of Marlon street
school trill meet Wednesday after -
n*on at ‘3:30 o’clock at the building.
Att patrons arc cordially invited
and an Arbor day program will
be given
Star. O’clock
My. and Mrs. S. A. McMurry,
L. P. Holland, Horace
Baaom and Zeno Wall were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wall at their
home In Lexington Thursday eve
ning at a delightful 0 o’clock din
The D. A. V. T. Clab
Of Hi|1i School.
The D. A. TJ. P. club, composed
Of tan of the high school girls gave
a.delightful party and informal
dance Friday night at the home of
Mim Virginia Lefler in Cleveland
Springs Estate. Each girl Invited a
boy friend and punch was served
throughout the evening
Mr*. C. R. HoSy Entertains
With Informal Tea.
lira. C. R. Hoey t.Mnrd al
liar home on West Marlon street,
Saturday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock
with an informal tea, honoring her
houae guests, Misses Lottie and
Myrtle Wafren of Oa: lonla. Miss
Far.nie Paul of Bollh.g Springs
JuQtoe college end Mrs. Clyde Hocy
Jr„ of Canton. Hot tea and sand
wiches were served.
P. T. A.
the Parent Teachers association
of the LaFayette Street school held
their regular monthly meeting
Thursday night with Mrs. Oren
Putnam, the president, presiding
The fourth grade pupils gave an in
teresting Arbor day program. The
sixth grade with Miss Mackey,
teacher, won the prize for the
greatest number of parents present.
It was voted to meet Saturday at
1:S0 o’clock to plant shrubbery
around which had been demoted
around the building. -
Twentieth Century Club
With Mrs. W. J. Roberts.
Mrs. W. J. 'Roberts was a cordial
hostess to ’ the members of the
Twentieth Century club Friday aft
ernoon at 3:90 o’clock, entertaining
at her home out West Marlon street.
The large living room was most in
viting. being arranged with bowls
of hyacinths. *tt»e topic of study for
the afternoon was "The ‘ Short
Story.” The members responded to
the roll call with .current events,
which were discussed at random.
Mrs. Wed Morgan told a very in
teresting story, "Brides and Bridle.'
A social half hour was spent fol
lowing the program, 4t which time
the-hostess was assisted by Mrs
Ella Brady in serving a delightful
salad course with accessories.
Social Calendar
For Week.
The Business
the Methodist church, scheduled
meet this evening at the church
baa been postponed to Monday
March M. at 8 o’clock.
Tuesday 3:30 p. m—The U. D. C
chapter will meet at the club room
Mrs. B. O. Hamrick, chairman ol
hostess committee.
Thursday 3:30 p. m.—The After
noon Division No. 3 of the Wom
an’s club will meet at the club
room with Mrs. Z. J. Thompson
chairman of hostess committee.
. ‘ Thursday 8 p. m.-The Evening
vision of the Womans club will
'’Meet at the club room. Mesdames
-.Jloscoe McQutrter and Roy New
’ Knan hostesses.
yChleora Clab Entertained
Mrs. Getty*.
Tho home of Mrs. L. A. Getty!
.Hgaa decorated with a profusion oi
bright spring flowers Friday after
boon, when she delightfully enter
fialped the members of the Chlcort
in their regular meeting. Th<
most interesting progran
given.: A paper cm "Cenven
In Modem Architecture." b;
W. B. Nix. "House-keepini
Electric Maid." by Mrs
Blanton,: and "Servants
<X M. Suttle
In servlm
6 o'clock with an Informal recep
tion. The spacious lobby and din
ing room were artistically arrang
ed with quantities of cut flowers
donated by business houses and
friends. Receiving with the pro
prietor, Mr. Dick Brabble and Mrs.
Brabble, were Mesdames George
Blanton, F. R. Morgan, W. J. Rob
erts. Chas. Williams, Hay Hoey and
Miss Adelaide Roberts.
I The Shelby high school orchestra
furnished beautiful music through
out the afternoon and refreshing
punch was served In the dining
room by Misses Ruth Dellinger,
Elizabeth Reviere, Ruth Laugh
ridge nnd Lula Agnes Arey. About
two i hour and people called and
went over the hotel, many from
Gastonia. Kings Mountain, Moores
boro and other neighboring towns.
P. T. A. Mailing.
There will be a meeting of the
i Graham street school Pnrent
Teachers association at the school
building Wednesday afternoon at 3
o'clock, according to an announce
ment by Mrs. Rush Thompson,
A wedding of much interest to a
’ wide circle of friends Is that of
j Miss Ohio Mae Spake to Lewis
They were quietly married in the
presence of a few intimate friends
and relatives at Gaffney, S. C..
February 24, 1929, The bride Is the
attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Cletus Spake. The groom is son of
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Ponder, both
of Shelby. The bride nnd groom
will make their home In Charlotte
after March 12.
Mr*. Sam Blanton
Undergoes Operation
Mrs. Sam Blanton who has been
itc sick for a number of weeks,
i .aking treatment at her home to
gain sufficient, strength to with
stand an • operation, w<es operated
on Friday morning at the Shelby
hospital. She withstood the opera
tion very well and was resting this
morning as w ell as could be expect
Republicans Will
Swing To South
Washington —With a decision to
endeavor to make permanent the
results of the recent campaign in
the South and to build up a virile
party organization there, the exe
cutive body of the Republican na
tional committee adjourned today
without settling the southern com
mittee posts.
A statement issued by Dr. Hu
bert Work, chairman of the Re
publican national committee, said
that the decision to fight for a
stronger foothold iiv the 8outh
was inspired by "the demands from
people from virtually every south
ern state' to become permanently
identified with the Republican
There was no reference, however,
in his statement to the disputed
posts of national committeeman
and commlmttecwoman from Geor
gia. George F. Flanders of Swains
borev Ga„ is seeking the place as
national committeeman to replace
Ben Davis, Atlanta negro, who has
thrown his support to Flaunders
against J. H. Watson, another ne
Results Discussed.
Dr. Work said the committee
had discussed “at. length the many
gratifying results of the election,
particularly the party's success tn
breaking the solid South.”
"This result tvas so Impressive and
so encouraging," he added, “that
every influence within its power not
only to make these results perman
ent but to encourage and build up
virile and militant party organiza
tions throughout the Southern
“This is in response to the de
mands from people from virtually
every southern state to become per
manently identified with the Repub
lican party. One of the conse
1 quences of the victory will be in
! creased southern representation In
■ national conventions." t
When Dr. Thomas A. Jaggar. dl
( rector of the Hawaiian volcano ob
1 servatory, predicted, the other day,
’ that there will be an eruption of
! either Kilauea or Mauna Loa this
■ year, scientists paid attention, for
his prophecies with regard to the
' action of volcanoes have been ful
• filled with remarkable consistency
l in the past. “A volcano is not a
clock.” he explained. “The interval
theory Is based on certain laws of
nature such as those that deter
mine the space Intervals of ripple
' marks in the sands of the sea or
> the time Intervals when they break
• rhythmically on the beach "
To Think I
Next Civilization
V.. ..
"New Commentary’’ on the Holy
Scriptures haa been published by
some of the most learned and de
vout scholars of the Church of
The stories of Jonah and the
whale, of Noah’s ark, Belshazzar's
feast and the Tower or Babel are
dismissed as myths, without his
torical foundation and Impossible to
believe. Moses did not write the
Pentateuch and Methusalah was
not as old as be claimed.
On the other hand, the biblical
story of the raising of Lazarus is
"accepted with all Its implications
as the climax of all the miracles of
healing." And Lazarus was sup
posed to be dead. So, you see, these
learned and devout scholars did not
shatter all the pillars of modern
No comment Is made, in this new
publication, upon this passage in
St. Matthew: “Ye blind guides,
which strain at a gnat, and swal
low a camel.”
Here, however, is a real fact. Prof.
Garstang, the famous archaeologist
who has been excavating in North
ern Palestine under the auspices of
the Liverpool Institute of Archaeol
ogy, returned to Jerusalem, recent
ly, and reported that he had “dug
up” the ancient site of Hazor which
Joshua conquered.
The Old Testament states that
Solomon repaired Hazor. Prof.
Grastang found the walls of Sol
j omon’s period resting on top of the
! former Canaanite ramparts.
| Needless to say he found no evi
| donee that Joshua had made the
I sun stand still.
i An open letter to my friend
i Clem Horst of San Francisco:
j Prominent Southern politician
claim that violation of the 18th
i amendment is more serious than
violations of the 14th and 15th
amendments. Because congress
passed a Volstead law to carry out
the sentiment of the 18t.h amend*
ment. And congress never passed
a law to carry out the sentiment
of the 14t4v and 16th amendments.
You are known to be as strong
for the cause of temperance as you
are known to be against the ty
ranny of Prohibition. You have
wealth and leisure and access to
the sources of accurate informa
Will you be so kind as to com
pile for me a list of the more Im
portant laws of congress which
are flagrantly violated throughout
the United States?
I merely want to WTite an article
showing that those who harp on the
Prohibition law are fanatics or
frauds, in so far as their professed
regard for law enforcement is con
I know the tune but I haven’t
the time to look up the words of
the song.
Movie Show At LaUltnore.
Mr. Baxter Crook and Mr. Fant
will give a moving picture show at
Lattlmore school house, Tuesday
night at 7:30 o'clock. This show is
on the diseases of sweet potatoes.
There will be no admission 'charg
ed and all farmers are urged to at
tend. •—
The undersigned, as administra
trix of W. A. Oladden. will sell on
Thursday, April 4. 1929, at ten
o'clock, a. m.. at public auction for
cash to the highest and best bidder
at the residence of the late W. A.
Oladden at Patterson Springs. No.
3 township, Cleveland county, N. C.
the following described personal
property, to-wit:
One mule, one 1-horse wagon,
one guano distributor, one stalk
cutter, one adjustable drag harrow.
A quantity of miscellaneous
smaller farming implements and
tools including plows, hose, shovels,
forks, etc.
This March 11, 1929.
tratrix of the estate of W. A.
Oladden. deceased.
North Carolina, Cleveland County.
■ Notice is hereby given that we.
C. E. Isler and W. E. Vtcker> have
this day dissolved the partnership
of Isler & Vickery, plumbing and
heating dealers of Shelby, N. C..
under the terms of which the said
W. E. Vickery has taken over the
entire stock of goods on hand and
accounts receivable and further
notice is hereby given that the
said W. E. Vickery is to, and has,
assumed all outstanding obliga
tions against the said firm.
The said C. E. Isler is not to, and
will not, be responsible after this
date for any contracts or obliga
tions made or contracted by the
said W. E. Vickery.
Further notice is hereby given
that all. debts due the firm of Isler
& Vickery are to be paid to the
said W. E. Vickery.
This the 7th day of March, 1929.
Henry B. Edwards, Atty.
Star Advertising Pays
Hoover Term Will
Test Prohibition
New York World.
The disappointment with which
Mr. Hoover's views on prohibition
have bern read by Republics
Journals m the East is genuine and
profound. During the campaign
of these journals had been able to
persuade themselves, possibly in al>
sincerity, that Mr. Hoover thor
oughly understood the difficulties
of enforcing prohibition in great
urban centres like New York, Bos
ton and Philadelphia, and that the
coniminvuon vr;cr. he proposed to
create to study the ‘'grave abuses"
of the law would start with a free
hand and be empowered to recom
mend some form of modification If
me facts pointed in that direction
These optimistic interpreters of Mr.
Hoover’s campaign speeches now
find to their dismay that the new
commission will have nothing to do
with the question of determining
whether in its present form the law
can or cannot be enforced, and that
the sole duty of the commission
wil lbe to recommend such changes
in "the administration of the law”
as will put more power back of it.
We are unable to share the sur
prise which some of these Eastern
Republican papers now manifest in
the unwelcome discovery that Mr.
Hoover’s purposes run parallel with
the purposes of the Anti-Saloon
League of America. For we did not
believe that when Mr. Hoover copi
mitted himself during the course bf
the campaign to a bone-dry pro
gram he took this step with a sly
w'nk in the direction of the Herald
Tribune. We believed that lie
meant what he said and that he
would prove that he meant it. We
credited him with believing that the
law should be enforced without any
change, that it could be enforced
without any change and that with
out any change he would bring all
the powers of government to bear
In an effort to enforce it. Accord
Ingly when Mr. Hoover makes these
facts clear beyond any doubt we do
not feel that he has suddenly per
mitted us to share a secret. Mr.
Hoover is a man of honor. If he
took a milltantly dry stand during
the campaign it was to be expected
that he would take a milltantly dry
stand upon his Inauguration.
Where his devout championship
of prohibition In its present form
will lead him it would be futile to
guess on his third day in office,
but there can be no possible doubt,
that It will lead him far\ beyond
the complacent policy of let-things
drlft which has characterized the
attitude of congress and the Cool
ldge administration toward the en
forcement of prohibition. Mr. Hoo
ver is a poor man to let things
drift. He is an excellent man to get
things done. He is certain to dis
cover that very little has been
done, really, to enforce prohibition.
Without going one mile from the
White House his commission of in
quiry will 'discover, for example,
that in the records of the approprl
tions committee of the house of
representatives there was entered
on last Dec. 5 the opinion of the
prohibition commissioner that the
sum of $300,000,000 annually would
be needed for a real effort at en
forcement. If Mr. Hoover is in
earnest in his wish to enforce the
Volstead act without amendment,
and if he is able to carry congress
with him on this new crusade, the
country is certain to see a pro
found alteration in the chief em
phasis of its federal budget. It is
certain to see new courts created,
new armies of enforcement officers
recruited, new penalties imposed.
For ourselves, we do not regret the
fact that the country is now about
to witness a test of prohibition in
a new mood and on an entirely
new scale. For since the American
people are not ready to modify the
law. the best alternative is a real
effort to enforce it. The Repub
lican party has accepted responsi
bility for such an effort. It has full
power. There can be no excuses if
it fails. Mr. Hoover has his man
date and we shall see what we shall
Herbert Hoover Boy
Ha* A Tough Break
Pompton Lakes, N. J.—Warren
Harding Mathes. eight, bom on
President Harding's inauguration
day. had been told by Ids parents
that his prospects for becoming
president of the Vutted States were
more than usually good. His
chances however, dropped 50 per
cent March 4 with the arrival of
Herbert Hoover Mathes. The par
ents are Mr. and Mrs. John Mathes
of Wanaque avenue.
A boy born to J Its. Edward
Berger of No. 1200 O.- an Parkway,
Brooklyn, in Flower hospital Just
at the time President Hoover was
being Inaugurated, will be christ
ened Herbert Hoover Berger. It is
the Berger’s first child. Berger, a
salesman, is a Republican.
Atlantic City, N. J.—Men's suits
harmonize with their hair, it is de
creed by experts at the convention
of the national association of re
tail clothiers and furnishers.
Blondes or men whose hair has
turned gray should wear gray, blue
and green; dark haired men tan,
blue, brown or gray.
Always, when you forget who is
Govemor-Oeneral of the Philip
pines, his administration has been
a success,—Detroit News.
\ ■ ■
Pe.ny Column:
tailor shop Inquire at Star office,
telephone 11. It lie
that wishes to borrow $350.00 at
once cn first mortgage real es
tate. Anthony fit Harris. 2t 11c
Loaf 10c. Syrup
Peaches 15c can.
Breakfast Bacon 22c
rer lb. Fat Back Meat
12jsC per ib. C. H.
Reinhardt, S o t h
She*by. . 3t-llc
I ladies brown purse, containing two
1 pair glasses, both pair having
brown rims. One tagged "More
head." Reward. Notify Maude
Morehead. Lattimore. 3t lip
cars see D. H. Cline’s ad In this
issue. It
for 57c; 100 pounds
for $5.50 cash. C. H.
Reinhardt, South
Shelby. 3t-llc
Chrysler lor $450. See the Cline ad
in this issue. It 11c
can be found at Cleve
land Hardware Co. It
save the difference. Read prices in
the Cline ad in this issue. It 11c
any size will be found
at Cleveland Hard
ware Co. Phone 73. It
pi,ano tuned, voiced, cleaned and
adjusted for $3.00, “A ten dollar
treatment for only three.” Phone
242-J for any information. 2t lip
a list of good used cars in this is
sue, with prices. Read it. It 11c
and Sporting Goods;
Complete line. See us.
Cleveland Hardware
Co. _^tc
75 years old, for sale. Handed down
from my great grandmother. See E.
G. Brandon at City Hall after 6 any
afternoon. lt-llp
load of Milk Bottles.
Get our price. Cleve
land Hardware Co. It
watch, white gold, initials I. N. N.
on back. Finder return to Star of
fice. 31 11®
on Barb Wire, Poul
try Wire and Hog
Wire. See Cleveland
Hardware Co. ltc
with kitchenette. Mrs. P. L. Hen
nessa. tf lie
Lamps are sold by
Cleveland Hardware
Co. Phone 73. It
rooms; heat, private dressing room
and lavatory. Bath to two rooms.
Mrs. W. L. Packard, Phone 275.
tf 11c
on Dazey Churns and
Milk Cans this week.
Cleveland Hardware
Co. ltc
Thursday evening between Bolling
Springs and Gordon Bostic. Finder
please notify W. W. Hutchins,
Moores boro, N. C. or Star olllce.
2t lie
your Clothes Pins and
Lines. Cleveland
Hardware Co. ltc
new six room house on E. Warren
street. Apply to C. G. Beam, or J. B.
Nolan Co. 3t lip
Babies Weep When |
Fire Burns Dollies
York, S. S.—"Miss Ferguson, I
think the wind has set your house
afire,” lisped little Jane Ferguson,
5, daughter of T. Mack Ferguson,
president of the Loan and Sav
ings Bank here as she entered the
room where Mrs. Harvey Ferguson,
Mrs. George Clark, Mrs. Mason
Clark and Mrs. Luther Hartness
were sewing Thursday morning.
Mrs. Harvey Ferguson rushed
upstairs where little Jane had
been playing with her little brother
Tommy; Mrs. H. E. Ferguson’s lit
tle daughter, Naomi, and Mrs. Hart
ness’ little girl, Marion.
She gathered the children in
her arms and through smoke and
fire carried the tiny tots to safety.
They had been playing with dolls
and doll clothes and all these
things were destroyed in the fire.
The little ones cried bitterly
about their dolls.
Englishman Hears
From Dead Wife
She Enjoys “Recuperation” After
Death, Met By Spirit
London.—Lady Mary Lodge, late
wife of Sir Oliver Lodge, is en
joying a period of “rest and recu
peration” in a “happier sphere," Sir
Oliver informed the press.
Sir Oliver said he had received
his first "communication" from
Lady Mary who died three weeks
ago. The message was character
istic of his wife and indicated she
was met after death by the spirits
of her children, Raymond and Vio
let, who died earlier, the British
scientist and advocate of spiritual
ism said.
“We are not presumptuous
enough to expect that an Ineffable
meeting with her pilot has yet oc
curred,” Sir Oliver added. In Sir
Oliver’s opinion, persons who die
are met by a “pilot” who acquaints
them with the order of the new
Sir Oliver mentioned his wife’s
message in a tribute to her en
titled ’Tn Memorlam,” in which
he said none of the family was un
duly lamenting her death.
“We know how eagerly and
lovingly she would have welcomed
the knowledge that our faith in
continued existence is absolutely
secured and that not a shadow of
a doubt troubles us,” he wrote.
The English are deeply attached
to their royal family, we are told,
but we doubt whether even that
would bring out a crowd at a nun
mage sale of Queen Mary’s hats.—
New York Evening Post.
Have the
finest garden
in the
Experienced gardeners find
that Vigoro gives sure re
sults—a quick, vigorous
start—crisp succulent vege
Clean, odorless, sown by
hand like grass seed—Vig
oro is not to be compared
with any other plantfoodyou
have ever known! Ideal for
lawns and flowers, too.
And not at all costly!
Enough concentrated nour
ishment In a 100 lb. sack for *
garden or lawn 50 x 50 to
SO x 100 feet! Only 2 to 4
lbs. per 100 square feet!
Full directions for apply
ing Vigoro in every bag. In *
paper-lined bags of 100, SO,
25 lbs., and S lb. packages.
Order Vigoro today for all
the things you grow.
A Swift & Company Product
Endorsed by
Gardeners &.
In addition to being exclusive dealers foi
VIGORO we handle a full and complete line
of commercial fertilizers for agricultural
purposes and would appreciate the privilege
of quoting you on your requirements before
you place your orders.
, We carry a complete line of Lawn and
Flower and Garden Seeds together with a full
line of tools for the Garden and Lawn.
When you are planting and repotting flow
ers remember that we have a complete assort
ment of pots, urns and jardiniers.
The Talk Of The Town
“Once-In-A -Lifetime”
WHERE in western Carolina.
Ingram-Liles Co.

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