North Carolina Newspapers

    10 PAGES
VOL. XXXV, No. 34
SHELBY, N. C. WEDNESD'Y. MAR. 20, 1929 Published Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Afternoons
By moll, per year On advance) 93.60
Carrier, per year (in advance) $3.00
The Markets.
Shelby, spot cotton ....__ 20c
Cotton Seed, bu._......... 70! ic
Showers Likely.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair tonight. Thursday in
creasing cloudiness probably follow
ed by showers in west portion. Lit
tle change in temperature.
Legislature Closes.
The 1929 general assembly of
North Carolina closed its session at
* o’clock last night In Raleigh aft
er being In session for 70 days, one
of the longest sessions in years.
MM bills were passed as compar
ed with 1,205 In 1927.
Vandyke’s Suit
Against Officers
Comes To Close
Action Taken In Suit For $50,000
Damages Asked Of Five
Another chapter has been writ
ten in the Vandyke damage suit
against five Cleveland county offi
cers, and again the chapter is end
ed with the words—"Non-euit.”
xne case was non-suitea in Fed
eral court here yesterday before
Judge E. Yates Webb by attorneys
for John Vandyke, formerly a citi
zen of this county but now living
In South Carolina. Several years
back Vandyke filed a suit in Su
perior court against Sheriff Hugh
Logan, Deputy Bob Kendrick, and
Policemen IrVip Allen, Greel Ware
and McBride Poston asking $50,
000 damage for false arrest or im
prisonment, due to the fact, ac
cording to the complaint that he
was not given proper opportunity
to secure bond before being jailed
about a still said to have been
found near his home.
After the suit carried over several
times in Superior court Vandyke
moved to South Carolina, non-suit
ed the Superior court suit and then
brought the damage action in Fed
eral court. •
Witness Net Here.
Attorneys in the Federal court
room yesterday asked that the suit
be continued due to the fact that
a woman who was to have been a
witness fdt'-Vandyke was sick and
not able to attend. Counsel for the
officers asked that there be no
continuance and that a deposition
be taken of the sick woman’s testi
mony* This view was concurred in
by Judge Webb, and 3* short time
thereafter the Vandyke attorneys
non-suited their case.
More Students On
School Honor Roll
In Shelby Schools
Total Enrollment Now Only little
Over 3,000. 179 Failures
In Month.
The average attendance for the
sixth month in the Shelby city
school system was 3,474 pupils with
3X173 pupils enrolled, according to
the monthly report just Issued from
the office of Supt. I. C. Griffin.
During the month 124 students
attained the honor roll, while there
were 179 failures.
rail in Hirn school
In the detailed report it is seen
that 125 of the 179 failures were in
the high school where 518 pupils
are enrolled, which means that
more than one fourth of the high
school students failed during the
sixth school month.
The enrollment and attendance
figures by schools follow:
School Enrolled Av. At.
Marion 317 269
Graham 278 226
Washington 203 _ 178
Jefferson 391 * 310
S. Shelby 529 '- 419
Lafayette 318 . * - 233
High School 518 > ; 412
Colored School 517 427
3073 2474
The Honor RolL
The honor roll list for the month
by schools and grades follows:
Washington School.
Fourth grade—Earle Hamrick,
(Continued on page ten.)
Free Transportation
To Flood Sufferers
The local agent, A. H. Morgan,
of the Southeastern Express com
pany, has received authority to ac
cept for free transportation in less
than carload quantities, shipment
of food, clothing, medicine and
other emergency supplies, shipped
by or consigned to American Red
Cross or oyier authorized relief or
ganization ‘ in flooded areas or the
southeastern section of the country.
Thousands of people are home
less in Georgia, Alabama, Mississip
pi and Florida as a result of the re
cent high waters and those of this
section who wish to consign food
and clothing to the sufferers will
be glad to know that free trans
portation will be allowed.
Two New Candidates Announce For Mayoralty Here Today
Whiskey Raid
Here Nets More
Than 23 Gallons
S' _
Prominent Morganton Man Cap
tured With New Ford At
Shelby Residence
Twenty-three and one-half gal
lons of corn whiskey and a new
Ford sedan were captured in a raid
here late yesterday afternoon by
Police Chief McBride Poston, Po
liceman Putnam and Deputy Bob
The capture was made at the
home of Coy Morrison at the end
of South DeKalb street, the car
with the 23 gallons being parked
in the Morrison garage under the
house while the owner of the car,
T. M. Brinkley, prominent Burke
county man, who also claimed the
whiskey, was in the Morrison din
ing room eating supper with the
Morrison family.
Prominent Man.
After being arrested Brinkley, a
member of one of the best known
families in Burke county, told Chief
Poston that the car and the whiskey
belonged to him and that he had
stopped at the home of Morrison,
whom he has known for years, for
supper with the intention of deliv
ering the cargo of whiskey to
another Shelby man, name not
given, after dark.
The whiskey was in 47 half gal
lon fruit jars in cases placed in the
rear of the car where the back seat
had been removed.
Officers Swarm House.
Receiving a tip from somewhere
Chief Po6ton carried the two other
officers with him and attempted
entrance at the front door of the
house, but at first could not get in
as the screen was latched. He thtn
dispatched the other officers to the
rear where they entered and began
searching, locating the car and
whiskey under the house and a half
Sion fruit jar In, the house whi«h
■y said smelled of whiskey but
was empty. A few’ minutes later
Chief Poston secured entrance by
the front door and just as he reach
ed the rear Brinkley, it is said, de
parted by the front door but was
caught some distance away by the
Shelby chief. At the time the of
ficers entered Brinkley along with
the Morrison family was eating
In county court today Judge
Horace Kennedy gave Brinkley the
choice between a 12-month road
term or a fine of $500 and the
costs after numerous leading clti
sens of Morganton gave the de
fendant, who is about 30 years of
age and nicely dressed, a good rep
utation. Brinkley paid the fine.
This morning officers arrested
Morrison because the empty half
gallon of whiskey was found in the
house and one half gallon jar was
missing from the four cases in the
car, the officers contending that
the whiskey in the house was pour
ed out after they arrived. Evidence
against Morrison seemed to be cir
cumstantial for the most part, but
as he has been before Judge Ken
nedy before the latter imposed a
year road term, and an appeal was
taken by Morrison's attorney,
Capt. Peyton McSwain.
The haul was one of the largest
made here in some time by local
Couples Marrying
At Gaffney Mart
The following couples of this
section secured marriage license at
Gaffney, S. C„ recently:
Glenn Walls and Maggie Lowery,
of Bostic; Evans Warren and
Pashie Parris, of Shelby; Robert E.
Lee and L. T. Mote, of Lattimore;
Vernon Lemmons and Allene Mau
ney, of Mooresboro; Theodore Boyl
es, of Vale, and Stelma Costner, of
Move To Keep Schools Open Here
By Subscription Gets Good Start
Appeal Being Made This Week To Parents
Through School Children. May Know
Outcome By Friday Night. Success Seems
The movement, started by the
Parent-Teachers association and
other Shelby citizens, to keep the
city schools open for the full nine
months this year by the subscrip
tion plan promises to be successful,
according to statements by members
of the Citizens' Committee to The
Star today.
The plan is to have parents and
patrons of the school subscribe
enough money to keep the high
school, and the other schools if pos
sible. open for the last month due
to the fact that the school finances
are depleted and the tax money
will maintain the schools for only
eight months this year.
Early this week letters containing
a full statement of the facts and
the situation faced by the city
schools together with a card with
a blank to be filled in for each sub
scription were distributed among all
the children of Central school to be
taken home to the parents. The
outcome of this appeal for the chil
dren. through the children may be
ascertained by Friday when the
students are supposed to return
their subscription cards or reports
to the various teachers to be de
livered in turn to the Citizens' Com
mittee which is behind the move
From encouragirtg reports they
have heard from many citizens
members of the committee are in
clined to believe that the movement
will be a success and that parents
will subscribe enough to operate the
schools for one month rather than
have their Children lose credit for a
year’s school work.
What's This? Baseball Here
This Week-High Season Opens
Its here—the baseball season!
Tomorrow, Thursday, afternoon
the Shelby highs officially open
their 192# season with a game with!
Belmont Abbey at the Catholic In
Then Friday Shelby fans will get
their first taste of the pasttime
when “Casey” Morris' boys take on
the always strong Cherryvllle nine
at the city park here.
Just what line-up Coach Morris
will start Thursday against the
Belmont prep team is not known,
neither is it known what boys will
wear the Shelby high uniform In
the first home game here Friday.
But Coach Morris has 10 veterans
back from the 1927 and 1928 teams
along with a dozen or more young
sters who are battling for Jobs.
If he can plug up several big
gaps in the outfield it is the opin
ion of the Shelby coach that fans
here Friday will see one of Shelby’s
smoothest working baseball teams,
with proper allowance being made,
of course, for the first games of
the year. Among the old-timers
back in harness are “Milky Gold,
captain and infielder last year;
Cline Owens Lee, flashy shortstop;
Rooster Bridges, second-sacker;
Wall, infielder; Poston, Moore and
Queen, pitchers; Farris and Mc
Swain, catchers; Smith and Poston,
outfielders. Among the new candi
dates are Hamrick, Dayberry, Reid,
Harris and Teal, pitchers; Harrel
son and Bumgardner. catchers and
flrst-sackers; Hulick and Wash
bum, outfielders; Hendrick and
Rlppy, lnfielders. The mo6t prom
ising talent In the new group in
cludes Hamrick, a fine prospective
pitcher from up-county, and Har
relson, of the Waco section, who
can perform with quite a bit of
ability behind the bat or on first.
And the first game of the year at
home is Just two days off with the
youngsters having more than a
week of practice behind them.
Rev. R. M. Hoyle
To Live In Shelby
Rev. R. M. Hoyle, one of the
most beloved ministers in the West
ern North Carolina conference and
regarded as a sage and saint in re
ligious circles, has come to Shelby
to make his home for the present
with his son, Caleb Hoyle. Rev. Mr.
Hoyle, advanced in years, is still
alert and vigorous to mind. He was
a patient in a Spartanburg hospi
tal for awhile.
No Prisoners Sent To Atlanta
By Judge Webb In Court Here
For First Time Yet Federal Court
Fails To Send Prisoners To
Approximately 80 cates faced
Judge E. Yates Webb here Monday
when he opened the spring term of
United States district court, but
by Tuesday afternoon, moving
along in his rapid style. Judge Webb
had disposed of every jury trial on
the docket.
Several odds and ends connected
with the docket were cleared up
this morning and the court was
adjourned, the federal Jurors being
dismissed yesterday.
For the first time, it is recalled,
since a federal court district has
bee* established here not a single
convicted defendant was sent to
the federal penitentiary at Atlanta
as the majority of the cases this
time were minor infractions of the
prohibition law. However there
were numerous jail sentences im
posed by Judge Webb, the heaviest
being a nine mcnths term.
Bandits Rob Man In
Rutherford County
Of Entire Savings
Rutherford Bachelor, Helpless As
He Watches Invaders Ran
sack Home.
Rutherfordton, March 19.—
Three masked men entered the
home of Perry Phllbeck, bache
lor, about 13 miles east of here
late Sunday night and robbed
Mm of 9500, his entire savings,
according to word reaching
here today.
Mr. Philbeck said the men took
ropes and tied his hands and feet
securely, so that he could not move,
but let him in such a position that
he could watch them break open
his trunk and remove the money
which he kept in a large pocket
Left Tied.
After the robbers left Philbeck.
who is 60 years old, went to the
home of his brother, Will Philbeck,
a short distance away after he had
worked the fetters from his feet
and his brother cut the ropes from
his hands. He was unharmed and
nothing but the money was taken
from his house.
Although Mr. Philbeck was un
able to recognize any of the men,
officers are working on the case
with the theory that the bandits
were well acquainted with the
farmer's habits and knew where he
kept his money.
Jesse Glenn Dies
In Earl Section
Well Known Younr Man Dies Of
Tuberculosis. Funeral On
Mr. Jesse Glenn, popular young
man and a member of a well known
family of the lower part of Cleve
land county, died Monday after
noon at 3 o’clock at his home in
the Earl section after a lingering
illness from tuberculosis. The de
ceased was Just a little over 40 years
of age and had been suffering with
the dread disease for five years or
Funeral services were held Tues
day afternoon at New Hope Baptist
church, where he had been a mem
ber since 1010, by the pastor. Rev.
Mr< Jenkins of Boiling Springs. He
was buried with Masonic honors
and a large crowd of Masons min
gled with the big throng attending
the funeral of the popular and re
spected young man.
Surviving are his wtfe, who was
Miss Pearl Moore before her mar
riage in 1913, and the following
children: Palmer, 14; Harrison, 12;
Baxter, nine; Boyce, seven; Mary
D., four; and Lilly Irene, aged seven
months. Surviving also his father,
Mr. J. Beureagard Glenn, and the
following brothers and sisters: R.
F., Jack, Allen and Benjamin, of
the Earl section, and Mrs. N. D.
Crotts, of Kings Mountain; Mrs.
Charlie Melton, of New House; Mrs.
Thomas Blanton, of Earl; and
Misses Minnie and Bonnie Glenn.
Gardner Names
Mull Chairman
Of Prison Board
Offered Other Jobs To Him Which
He Would Not Accept. Takes
This One.
i _____
At his office here today Rep
i reseutatlve Odus M. Mull, state
Democratic chairman, stated
that his appointment by Gover
nor Gardner as chalrmnn of the
state prison board would not
take him away from Shelby to
brrome a cltlaen of Raleigh as
the board ehalrmanshlp will
not require his full time there,
although he will likely have to
divide his time between Shelby
and Raleigh.
Raleigh, March 20 —Odus M. Mull,
fellow townsman and close personal
and business associate of the gov
ernor. chairman of the state dem
ocratic executive committee and
chairman of the house committee
on finance Monday agreed to add
another chairmanship to his list and
was last night confirmed by the
senate as chairman of the State
prison board.
"I had offered Mull anything I
had and he had previously refused
to be considered for chairman of the
highway commission or accept this
position, which I regard as one of
the most important If not the most
important in the state government"
said Governor Gardner in announc
ing the appointment, together with
those of other members of the
'•Mull i« one of the most success
ful and largest farmers in the state
and I have served with him on
boards of banks, mills and other
enterprises and he Is one of the
best business men in the state" ad
ded the governor.
Governor Oardner had previously
made it known that he Intended to
avail himself of the provision of the
law passed In the McLean adminis
tration permitting the chairman of
the board to be a whole time offi
cial. However, he stated yesterday
that Mr. Mull has not yet agreed to
devote his full time to the post and
that question Is one for future de
However, it Is certain that Mr.
Mull will give the prison a large
part of his time and will be the
active head of the Institution. Three
of %he old board of seven directors
were reappointed yesterday by the
governor and It was stated that
Superintendent George Ross Pou,
Warden J. R. Norman and other
prison officials will be continued.
Directors reappointed are: Ben
B. Everett, Palmyra; Waller D. La
Roque, Kinston; and D. Colen
Barnes, Murfesboro. New members
of the board are J. Wilbur Bunn,
Raleigh lawyer; James O. Hanes.
Winston-Salem manufacturer; and
U F. Abernethy, Hickory banker.
Members displaced are: J. A.
Leake. Wadesboro. chairman; John
M. Brewer. Wake Forest and Rich
ard M. Chatham, Elkin. There Is
one vacancy caused by the resigna
tion of A. E. White, of Lumber ton,
a member of the general assembly.
“I Did Not Raise
The Lgiht Rates,”
Mayor Dorsey Says
Changing Rates Or Laws Of City
Up To Aldermen, Not Him,
He Declares.
“Quite a number of the citizens
seem to be blaming me for what
they call the boosted light rates in
Shelby, and I want to make it plain
that I did not raise or lower the
rates,” Mayor W. N. Dorsey stated
today. '
“I couldn’t raise the light rate if
I wanted to, if I could, I would not.
The making or changing of rates,
laws and ordinances is what the
aldermen do and that power is not
vested in me. The city clerk one
day discovered that the city wa3 not
billing light patrons for power upon
the same scale as the city is billed
for the power we sell in turn to
he patrons. He then asked me
If I thought that the scale should
be followed for both billings and
I told him that I thought it should
However, at the next meeting of
the board the question was brought
up and the aldermen, too. were of
the opinion that the city should
make out its bills to patrons upon
the same scale as the city must
pay for its power to the power
company. The method of figuring
the rate then was charged to con
form with the method used by the
power company in selling power to
Mrs. Ben Kendall
Dies In Chadotte|
fistff Of Zollie And Pink Reviere
Dies In Charlotte Suddenly
Last Night.
Shelby friends were shocked this
Horning to learn of the sudden
death in Charlotte last night about
0:30 o'clock of Mrs. Bessie Ken
dall, wife of Ben D. Kendall, a na
tive of Cleveland and sister of
Messrs. Zollle and Pink Revlere of
Mrs. Kendall died rather sud
denly of a heart trouble with which
the had been suffering for several
years. During the day, however, she
had been feeling unusually well and
up about her household duties. The
heart attack came in the early
part of the night and she died
Shortly after the physician arrived.
Mrs. Kendall was about 57 years
cf age and the daughter of E. and
Bailie Revlere. For the past 25
years she and her family has been
ivlng In Charlotte where she was
an active member of the Tryon
'street Methodist church. She was
a beautiful character, devoted to
home and family and radiated With
n most happy and pleasing dis
ouivivuig ai c act iiuouffMu
three children, Mrs, Fred Greene,
Miss Mary Douglas and Jack Ken
dall. Her aged mother, three
brothers, Zollie and Pink Revlere.
ot Shelby, and Ab Revlere of Ana
conda, Arizona, survive. Her only
sister, Mrs. Charlie Baber died at
her home in Blacksburg, S. C. last
Puneral arrangements were not
learned this morning but she will
be interred at Charlotte.
Seaboard Adds
> Tracks And Engine
Switch Engine Now Kept Here For
Shitting Cars. Two New Tracks
Are Bnilt.
The freight business of the Sea
board has grown to such an ex
tent that considerable improve
ments have been made at the local
freight yards to cope with the sit
uation. A switch engine is kept on
duty all of the time to shift care
here and on the main line between
Waco and Moores boro. Car load
shipments arrive dally and often
these cars have to be shifted for
convenient unloading, thus this en
gine is constantly placing cars on
the various sidetracks that are pro
vided on the local yard.
A new siding that hold eleven
cars lias been built on the north
side of the main track which is
called the “team track" because it
lies along the hard surface road
and is convenient for trucks and
wagons to drive alongside the cars
tor loading and unloading.
A pass track has also been com
S. A. McMurry And
Enos Beam In Race;
Makes 3 Candidates
Charter Changed,
May Have Run-off
In City Election
Representative Mull Gets City
Charter ( haute By 1/erlsta
ture. Salaries Set.
Shelby may hare a double
header city election this sprint
In view of the fact that the bill
to rhante the Shelby city
charter was Introduced and
passed in the closing days of
the letislature by Representa
Odus M. Mull.
At his office here today Mr.
Mull stated that the charter
bill was passed and that one
provision In the blU was that
the wtnnlnt candidate for may
or be required to hare a major
ity vote. In that three candi
dates are already announced
for mayor it may mean that
the two high candidates In the
May election here will have to
enter a run-off race for the
winner to receire a majority
Other Chanfes.
Mr. Mull did not have an exact
copy of the bill as passed upon his
desk this morning, but he declared
that the bill passed was a con
densed bill from the two proposed
bills forwarded him at Raleigh. The
date of holding the election remains
the same—the first Monday in May
Instead of the first Tuesday as was
proposed in one of the charter
change bills.
Mayor's Salary.
As to the mayor's salary the re
vised charter says that in case the
mayor gives full time, or practical
ly full time to city affairs that his
salary is to be fixed by the board
of aldermen according to the
amount of time he gives, except
that the salary shall not exceed
12,500 per year.* No provision is
made in the revision as to a city
manager or assistant to the mayor
provided the mayor does not wish
to give full time to the Job, for, Mr.
Mull says, that such a case is cov
ered by the general state laws giv
ing the aldermen the power to em
ploy an office manager or assist
ant when there is not a full-time
$10 For Aldermen.
The revised charter also states
that the members of the city board
are to receive $10 monthly for their
Colton Ginning Final
Report Is Issued
The government report on the
final glnnlngs for the 1828 crop was
issued at 10 o'clock and showed the
yield to be 14,269,313 bales against
19,956,043 for 1927. The census de
partment estimate for the 1928 crop
was 14,373,000 bales.
In a few days the final gin re
port for Cleveland county which
this year stepped into front rank
as a cotton producing county In
North Carolina will be Issued and
then the guesses will be gone over
and the one who came nearest, will
be given the $5 cash prize offered
by The Star.
p.'eted that will hold a train of
seventy-five cars, thus enabling
long trains to pass each other at
the local station.
Agent H. A. Harris is gratified
over the increase In business here
and has been urging these im
provements through in order to
facilitate the handling of the heavy
fertilizer shipments at this season
i of the year.
Committee Here Working Now
On Appeal Of City Light Rate
Fight For Lower Light And Power
Rates Continues With Mer
chant Committee.
The committee named last week
to confer with the city aldermen
about lowering the light and power
rates in Shelby, or changing the
method of figuring the rate, is now
assembling facts and figures to
support their appeal which will be
made at an early date before the
ft,:', E. E Scott, chairman of the
committee of merchants leading the
I movement to lower the rates, stated
last night that he has written about
12 other North Carolina towns and
cities to secure information as to
their rates and scale along with
other information. Practically all of
the municipalities he has written
have answered and at another
meeting of the committee to be held
this week the facts will be assem
bled for presentation to the alder
Cotton Man And Theatre Proprietor
Offer Aa Opponent* To
Mayor Dorsey.
Shelby now has three raniMdafes
for mayor In the May etty election
with the announcement lebtf made
today of Mr. Sim A. McMurry, well
known cotton man. and Enas U
Beam, local theatre proprietor.
Although there haa been eon*
siderable talk of other candidates
opposing Mayor W. N. Dorsey, who
announced for reelection several
weeks back, the two announcements
coming In today are the first in
the field since the Dorsey an
Platform Of Service.
Neither of the two new candidates
outlines a platform . upon which
their campaigns lor the office will
be based other titan saying that
if elected they will render the best
and most Impartial service possible
to the citlscns and taxpayers of the
Both men have been urged con
sistently of recent days by their
friends to enter the rtce and it
seems that if the decision to an
nounce came to botti of them yes
terday with one not aware that the
other intended to run. The Me
Murry announcement reached The
Star early yesterday morning and
was followed., in the afternoon by
the Beam announcement.
Mr. McMurry, who is a native
born citizen of Shelby, is .a son of
Mr. J. J, McMurry, one of the
county's most highly respectec'
citizens. He to a successful business
man and poptgar throughout tilt
town. For years he haa been con
nected with the McMurry cotton
firm here, operating textile plant*
and purchasing cotton.
Mr. Beam, is a son of the late
Mr. Elsie M. Beam, and alone with
his brother, Zeb, owns ami operates
the Princess theatre, one of Shelby’s
two leading movie houses. He also
is Interested in the operation of the
Lyric theatre and has theatre in
terests outside of the city. In ad
dition to his theatrical interests Mr.
Beam is the owner of very valuable
business property in Shelby.
Other Races Likely.
The arrival of several spring days
seems to have revived political ac
tivities about Shelby. Several oth
er local cltisena are still being talk
ed by their friends as candidates
for mayor, and ona or two of them,
it Is understood, sue sUU consider
ing announcing.
Meantime there is renewed in
terest in the four aldermanlc seats.
Only one candidte, Mr. Ah Jack
son. who is in Ward Two has an
nounced, while one of the present
board. Mr. Rochel 7. Hendrick, has
stated that be will not be a can
didate again. Although they have
not said so it is likely, according
to general report, that the three
other members of the present board.
Messrs. John Schenck, Jr.. J. 7.
Ledford and A. V. Hamrick, may
seek redaction. Among the other
candidates who are being talked for
aldermen are Dr. R. M. Oidney and
Mr. Boyce Dellinger, both of whom
Uve in Ward One.
Just how many of the talked-of
candidates, both for mayor and the
board, will announce later is a mat
ter that will be settled by time only.
However, In political circles It is not
believed that there will be as many
candidates for mayor this time as
there was two years ago when six
entered the fidd. There is d prob
ability, though, that at least one
other candidate will enter, making
It a four cornered race.
j Auto Supply Firm
To Open Here Soon
Moore and Stewart who operate
a wholesale auto repair and ac
cessory store in Gastonia, have
rented one of the store rooms Ip
the Gardner building on W. War
rent street where they will open
about April l, a store for the sale
of automobile parts and accessories.
The store will sell mainly at whole
sale to garages throughout this sec
tion. The store is being put in con
dition now to receive the stock
which will be shipped ln> right
Mr. B. W. Dickson has come to
Shelby to manage the new store. ,

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