List Of New Books
At Shelby Library
List ol books ordered by the
Shelby Public Library in April.
The Beginner*—Henry Kltchell
Lights Up—Oracp L. Richmond.
The Bellamy Trail—Frances Hart.
White Hands—Arthur Stringer.
The Astounding Crime of Tor
Tlngton Road—William Gillette.
Hearthstones—E. S. Payne.
Barberry Tush—Kathleen Davis.
Second Edwin—Florence Ward.
The Great Permanence—Graham
In Those Days—Harry Ferguson
Woll Songs—Harvey Ferguson.
Squad—James B. Wharton.
Olant Killer—Elmer Davis.
Scotch Valley—Mildred Cram.
Books donated to the library In
April by Mrs. Tnlmadge Gardner.
Epochs of American History
The Circuit Rider—Edward Eg
Donated by Mrs. Roscoe Luts.
The Last Trail—Zane Oray.
Donated by Mrs. Lee B. Weathers.
Life and Speeches of Charles B.
Aycock—Connor and Poe.
Donated by Walter Fanning.
The Radio Boys First Wireless
Fifteen Days In The Air—Eustace
Donated by Stella Muchleon.
The Keeper of Bees—Gene Strat
Donated by Mrs. James B. Jones—
Sundown—Earl J. Hudson.
Donated by Mrs. Jap Suttle.
The Rifle Ranger—Capt Wayne
The Clansman—T. Dixon, Jr.
Donated by Mrs. Carr Cline.
The Courage ot Captain Plum—J.
Donated May 4th by Mrs. L. c.
The Auto Boy’s Mystery—Jas. A.
Auto Boy’a Big Six—Jas. A.
The Camp Fire Oirl* on the Farm
•Wane U Stewart
The Camp Fire Girls ab Long
Lake—Jana L. Stewart.
The Camp Fire Girls on the
March—Jane L. 8tewarrt.
The Camp Fire Girls in the
Woods—Jane L. Stewart.
Airship Andy—Frank L. Webster.
The Boy Scouts Patrol—Ralph
Sink or Swim—Horatio Alger, Jr.
The Camp Fire Girls In the
Mountain—Jane L. Stewart.
Donated by Mrs. L. C. Bost.
A Cousin’s Conspiracy—Horatio
Alger, Jr.. The Motor Boat Club and
the Wireless—Hlwlng Hancock.
Donated by Hasel Putman.
Tom Tinner’s Adventures With
the Radio—George Rathbone.
Donated by Mrs. I*. M. Bowman.
Library of Southern Literature,
Vol XVn, Supplement X,
MEMORIAL AT CLOVER
HILL SUNDAY, MAY IS
There will be memorial services
at Clover Hill church near Toluca
on Sunday May 12. The program
begins at 9:40 with Sunday school.
Memorial sermon at 11 o’clock aft
er which the graves will be deco
rated and lunch served. At 1:30
o’clock singing by the Wright sing
ers of JWlston. Everybody Invited.
Signed! L. a. self.
Chapel Hill.—The university vil
lage has a two-legged cat.
The animal didn’t meet with an
accident and have Its other two legs
amputated. It was Just bom that
way—with only two fore legs. There
are no stumps to Indicate that na
ture ever Intended it to have more
than two legs.
The cat’s name Is Mary, and she
la 18 months of age. The fact that
she has only two legs doesn't seem
to bother her. She walks in Kan
garoo fashion and balances herself
so well that her tail, which is un
usually long, doesn’t drag the
Mary Is on exhibit here in Pat
terson Bros.’ drug store and has
attracted much attention. One local
dentist Is said to have offered $100
for her and to have had the price
raised Immediately by another local
dentist She Is the property of Nor
wood Butler who lives near Chapel
HUL He says he doesn’t want to
part with Mary.
Farms And Town
W. A. Broadway
Royster Bldg., Shelby, N. C.
Office Phone 775.
Residence Phone 471.
Deer Star Reeders:
Well hit has bin n long time
.since Christmas but us Casar idl
ers air still a-celebrating. Tuther
day we sent Gus Richard tu sarter
spy out the land over on Brier
Creek and see If hit wuz worth pos
sessing, so tu speak.
Gus tuck Prank Morrison along
with him and they wuz gone three
days and nights, but on the fourth
day they got back tu Casar and
said that the half had never bin
told about the land—nor ever wood
be. They said hit flowed with whis
key and money and that hit wuz
a fair country tu look upon. They
brought back samples of what they
found. Prank had sum In a jug but
Gus had swallared his and hit wuz
taking effect on him. Doc Buff
tuck the stand and swarc that Gus
Richard wuz the drunkest man ever
produced in Casar. Frank took an
appeal In his case and Is out on a
seventy-five cent bond.
When one feller gits married hit
makes sum other fool want tu try
hit—Its the same way both getting
drunk. Sal sez hits kltchln jist the
same as the Itch,
Well when Prank and Gus cum
through Casar a-hollering like a set
od Idiots hit weren't two hours till
everything wuz drunk from Ward's
Creek tu the three county corners.
More than a dozen different men
cum tu my house and give me a
dram an axed whar Sal wuz. I told
'em I didn’t know and hit wuz the
I truth tu fur I wuz so confounded
drunk that I didnt know nothin.
Hit shore wuz a good time and all
seemed tu enjoy hit, but as soon as
the whiskey give out everybody sob
ered up and got ready fur another
spree. I’ve tried both places but I'd
rather git drunk at Casar than at
Shelby fur you have more liberty
and don’t have tu be so durn
sneakin with hit—but outside of this
Shelby halnt much worse than
Casar. But I’ve quit drink now—I
quit last nite and I never Intend tu
drink another drop as long as I live
unless I can git hold of sum.
Sal sez that If everybody wood do
this thar wood be better times.
We will farm sum this year—me
and Sal I reckon. We scratched
around and dun purty well last
year but we air out of everything tu
eat now and have bin fur more
than a month. I'll be glad if sum
Star reader will give me the ad
dress of some good responsible
store keeper that will sell stuff on
a credit. I went down tu see Andy
Warllck tuther day tu se if I could
work arrangements with him tu pay
cash fur supplies tu run on this
summer — that is I wanted the
stuff rite now and pay him the
cash in three or four years. Andy
shook his head and turned and
walked off and while I don’t be
lieve much In sighs yit I do believe
that wuz a sign that Sal will have
a tough time this summer.
Is Now On Market
Perfection Of Tonml Qualities And
Elimination Of Hum, Says
Atwater Kent Is the first manu
facturer to put screen grid radio on
the market, according to announce
ment by Shelby Hardware com
pany, distributor in Shelby. Simul
taneously with this statement his
new receiver has been put on dis
play by the company’s distributors
in their respective cities scattered
all over the country.
The announcement accompanying
the appearance of the new model
sets forth a series of impressive
descriptions of its performance,
chief of which are perfection of
tonal reproduction and elimination
of hum or extraneous noises. It Is
said that the utilisation of the
screen grid has produced an instru
ment which is practically silent,
except for the desired tones which
come Into it from the mlsrophone.
It is so quiet that its makers have
deemed it necesary to equip It with
a pilot light, which shows at all
times whether the power is turned
on or off. It was feared that with
out a pilot light, listeners would
forget to shut off the power at the
conclusion of programs, because no
sound would emanate from the
speaker under such circumstances.
The new radio has been produc
ed only after thousands of hours of
experimentation and testing in the
Atwater Kent laboratories. Its pro
ducer feels that In its perfection
and its highly sensitive and precise
character it represent the culmina
tion of twenty-seven years of ex
perience as a manufacturer of elec
Anticipating the demand for the
new model, the fifteen acre factory
where it was produced has been
geared up to top speed and on
May Ji a new plant occupying sev
enteen additional acres will be put
Memorial service will be held at
Lattimore third Sunday (May 19).
Professor A. C. Lovelace will speak
at 11 o’clock. The public is Invited.
Try Star Wants Ads
Mrs. McGill Buried
At Bethel Church
Prominent Kings Mountain Woman
I>ies At Home Of Her Son
J. B. McGill.
(Special to The Star.)
Kings Mountain, May 11.—Funer
'al services were held Saturday
morning at eleven o’clock at Bethel
A. R. Presbyterian church about
five miles north of this place for
Mrs. Stacy Amanda Fulton McGill,
who died at the home of her son,
Mr. J. B. McGill on Kings Moun
tain-Cherryville highway following
an Illness of eight years. Dr. J. M.
Garrison, pastor of the A. R. Pres
byterian church of this place as
sisted by Rev. J. D. McDlll, pastor
of the First A. R. Presbyterian
church of Gastonia and Rev. Hun
ter, pastor of Long Creek. Presby
terian church, conducted the serv
ices. The numerous beautiful floral
designs attested to the esteem in
which Mrs. McGill was held.
The following grand children and
great grand children had charge of
the flowers, Misses Willie, Ruth
Nalr and Mary Boyce McGill of
this place, Miss Nell McGill of
Charlotte, Mrs. James Baird and
Mrs. Bertha Gatling of Gastonia,
Miss Florence McGill of Newberry,
S. C., and Mary Wilma Gatling of
The pall bearers who were grand
sons were Messrs. James Baird and
Tom Whitesides of Gastonia, James
A. McGill of Winston-Salem, W. L.
McGill of Newberry, S. C , Stacy
Arrowood of New York city, and
Will McGill of Kings Mountain.
Mrs. Stacy Amanda Fulton Mc
Gill was the daughter of the late
Daniel and Elizabeth Fulton. She
was born In Cherokee county In
1843. In the year of 1857 she was
married to Mr. J. M. McGill and
to this union were born seven chil
dren. Her husband preceded her to
the grave twenty-eight years ago
and also the following children,
two who died In Infancy and Mrs.
Arrabelle Arrowood of Union coun
ty and Mr D. F. McGill of Catawba
county. The following children
survive Mrs. A. F. Whiteside of
Gastonia, Mrs. C. L. White and Mr.
J. B. McGill with whom she made
Time Bother For
Washington.—The venerable Unit
ed States senator from North Caro
lina-Lee Slater Overman—wants it
known that, while daylight saving
time probably is a good thing It
works a hardship on him neverthe
For a long time Senator Overman
has arisen in the time to take his
dally dosen by radio. He is 75 years
old, but he allows nothing to inter
fere with his morning exercise.
Institution of daylight saving
time forced him out an hour ear
lier, because Washington use stand
ard time and the radio went to
daylight time. At first it was rather
difficult, but now he says it isn't
so bad. He does admit, however, that
he will welcome return to the reg
ular schedule of hours next fall.
Senator Overman is one of the
most remarkable men on capitol
He has been in the senate 26
years, is the second ranking Demo
crat of that body and fourth among
both parties in point of service. He
holds three of the most important
of committee posts, being the rank
ing Democrat on the senate judi
ciary, appropriations rules commit
Looks The Part.
He Is easily spotted on the floor
of the senate from the galleries. In
fact, he has been described as look
ing more like a United States sena
tor than any of his colleagues. He
possesses every physical character
istic that one expects to see in a
No one works harder or keeps
more regular office hours. He al
ways can be found either at his of
fice or on the floor of the senate.
If the senator is not engaged in
reading some senate report or pour
ing over the pages of some public
document, he is enjoying a myttery
story or novel. Anything of this na
ture appeals to him tremendously.
He also is an ardent radio fan.
He not only tunes in on the setting
up exercise at 6:45 in the morning,
but also on the evening programs.
Motoring is the only outdoor
amusement that interests him. He
does not car for sports in any form,
and, despite the fact that Mrs.
Overman is one of the most en
thusiastic of anglers she never has
been able to arouse much interest
along this line in the senator.
Aided In War.
During the war Senator Overman
was one of President Wilson's right
hand men. It fell to him to aid the
president get his wartime meas
ures through congress.
That his services to Wilson were
invaluable to the chief executive is
evidenced by this letter from the
“It is admirable the way you have
been handling these important bills,
and I thank you with all my heart
for standing by the bill which bears
your name without any compromise
of any kind. You are a splendid
Copeland’s HEALTH TALK
# Breathing And Diet Factors In Health
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. V.
(United States Senator and former Health Commissioner of
(Inquiries may be addreaed to Dr. Copeland, care The Star, Shelby,
N. C. If you desire a personal reply, enclose a stamped envolepo.e ad
dressed back to you.)
<>■■■11 ■■ ■■■■■■■
Not ions? ago I had a letter from a lady living out In Ohio. She
wrote very appealingly, telling me about the distressing time she has
had. She is so very nervous that it is almost impossible for her to
carry on any sort of work. Her nerves are on edge all the time. She
Is losing weight, cannot sleep at night and all in all is in a very run
down condition, and yet the clocto rs can find
no evidence of actual disease.
The trouble with almost every person of this
sort is the lack of proper nourishment. Instead
of weighing a hundred and thirty pounds or even
a hundred and thirty-five pounds, the poorly
nourished little woman weighs only a hundred
and ten or a hundred and thirteen pounds.
Whether the patient is a man or a w'oman,
the chances are the weight is at least twenty or
twenty-five pounds under the proper point on the
What can be done to increase the weight?
Upon the success of the effort to gain weight
aeponas the outcome of the case.
Uk. In the first place there must be an abundance
* °f fruits and vegetables. All sorts of green
vegetables are Important. Lettuce, cabbage, endive, spinach, as well
as tomatoes, pears and beans, arc indicated. All the fruits especially
oranges, will do a lot of good. An abundance of milk is a necessity.
But it is not enough merely to feed an undernourished person.
i-ioper weignt cannot be gamed by
It Is safe to say that most- skin
ny and undernourished persons do
not breathe as deeply as they
should. No good will come from the
food unless the lungs are opened
widely. There must be a full supply
I wish to emphasize the impor
tance of deep breathing. It is es
sential to good health. The food
will not be burned in the body un
less there is a free supply of oxy
gen In the lungs.
Deep breathing should be prac
ticed by everybody. I hope every
reader will give heed to this state
ment. Sometimes I recommend
blowing exercises for the develop
ment of the lungs. Of cour.se it is
not the blowing that does the good.
But in order to blow it is necessary
to fill the lungs with air. This is
what we are seeking to accomplish.
In writing to the young woman
in Ohio the other day, I told her
that in my opinion an out-of-door
life will do more good than anything
else. Let me tell you exactly what
“Go out on a farm. Wear a farm
erette costume, and get close to
nature. Perhaps you can find a
place on a chicken farm. It doesn’t
make any difference what you do,
so long as you are in the open.
Gardening, working In an orchard
anything that gives you a chance
to use your muscles and at the
same time to occupy your mind will
be helpful in upbuilding the body.”
Then I added these w-ords: “I
have taken pains to write you these
facts because I am sorry for you.
But don’t be sorry for yourself!
Exert yourself in a physical way
and keep away from the office work
that is so annoying to you. With
general improvement in your health,
your nervous system will respond.”
Think about what I have written,
you undernourished ones. Perhaps
this advice will do you good.
Answers To Health Queries.
S. D. G. Q—What will promote
the growth of my eyebrows? 2.
What causes pimples to appear aft
A.—You might try using 1 per
cent yellow oxide of mercury oint
ment. Apply to the brows every
evening. 2. It is possible you are
troubled with urticaria. A nervous
condition constipation. In some in
stances a kidney condition may be
responsible, but usually some food
irritation is to blame. For other
particulars send a self-addressed,
stamped envelope and repeat your
S. H. B. Q.—How much should a
girl aged 15. 5 feet tall weigh?
A —She should weigh about 107
E. B. Q —What will remove scars
caused by smallpox?
A.—Consult a skin specialist for
J. P. A. Q—What is the cause of
sinus trouble? 2. Is an operation
the only cure for this unpleasant
A.—Sinus trouble is due to infec
tion and improper drainage In the
nose, caused by some obstruction. 2.
Yes, in advanced cases. However,
special nose and throat sprays and
other treatment over a period of
time will often clear up the condi
A. C. G. Q.—My mother is trou
bled with scalp inflammation which
is resulting in loss of hair. What
do you advise?
A.—Your mother may be troubled
with alopeca areata, which requires
O. J. o. Q.—What do you advise
for a weak heart?
A.—See your doctor.
Mrs. D. B Q —What will harden
[my finer hails? They are very thin
Life for the clothing manufactur
ers is Just one guess after another.
One gathers from reading the
clothing trade Journals this spring
that there are two altogether new
and perplexing problems which are
worrying the manufacturers not a
little. Are many women going bare
legged? Are many men going to
adopt the ever-growing fad of do
ing without hats—rain or shine?
Last winter a party of South Car
olina tourists made their first stop
in Florida at Ponce de Leon's
“fountain of youth.” The historical
interest was somewhat dulled, how
ever by the appearance of a bevy of
flappers in their sun-back dresses
and bare legs. It was but the intro
duction to a tidal wave of bare legs
that extended from Key West to
Pensacola. Everybody was doing it.
“As goes Florida goes the nation,”
is the rule in summer fashions. Hos
iery manufacturers and retailers
took note of the hoseless fad and
began to wonder. They are still won
dering, the trade papers indicate.
They want to know how far the
“back to nature” movement will go,
whether the fad will be halted by
a preponderance of legs that don't
look so good stockingless.
Calm assurance is furnished by
The Dry Goods Economist that "the
bare legged fad will be limited to
flappers, who form an extremely
small percentage of the average
store's clientele." Retails are urged
not to buy “short” on stockings;
perhaps even the flappers will want
to keep their nether extremities pro
tected from briars and poison ivy.
On the other hand, the flapper
army is constantly increasing, in
cluding nowadays quite a few grand
mothers, and if the army does de
cide to go hoseless it may be more
than ‘an extremely small percent
age” of femininity.
me other object of clothing de
nial is not so bothersome, but is
rather a trend whose momentum
seems to become greater each year.
Men are not so sensitive to fads as
women, not so easy to follow Dame
Fashion, but once a habit is adopt
ed it is infrequently discarded. That
is why hat manufacturers don't like
the idea of more and more men do
ing without hats. The college boys
started it several years ago, and it
has spread to all save the bald
headed species who can’t expose
their craniums to the sun without
penalty. The Hat Institute has is
sued a statement decrying "the
silly habit of going without a hat
adopted by a few irresponsible boys”
which "does nobody any good and
does considerable harm, both to the
boys themselves and to the hat in
dustry.” They should adopt some
catchy slogan to mend the evil hab
it, such as. "reach for a hat in
stead of a freckle.”
Oh well, it ought to be another
Fifteen yearfs ago two nephews
of Peter Brill, wealthy California
lumberman, loaned him $500 each,
The other day the nephews, Peter
J. Smith, a painter and John Blen
non were informed that they were
to share equally in Brill's $2,000,000
and break easily.
A.—Try soaking the nails in
warm olive oil every night.
M. M. F. Q.—What causes head
A.—The common causes are: Eye
strain, infected teeth, tonsils and
sinuses, constipation, indigestion
auto-intoxication, high blood pres
sure, kidney conditions, or catarrh.
A thorough examination and a
complete eye test will usually locate
the source of the trouble.
New Marriage Law In This State
Will Go Into Effect On July First
The new marriage law enacted by
the last legislature in regard to
giving notice of approaching' mar
riage is as follows:
“Section I. That on and after
July 1, 1929, application for a mar
riage license shall be filed with the
register of deeds at least five days
prior to the Issuance of such li
cense, giving the names, ages and
addresses of the contracting par
ties, together with the names of the
parents of persons in local parentis:
Provided, that upon the application
of either of the parties to a propos
ed marriage the clerk of the su
perior court of the county in which
the license is to be issued, may up
on the satisfactory evidence being
presented to him, or upon the re
quests of the parent or parents or
guardian, if any, or of the con-,
tractlng parties, by order authorize’
the license to be issued at any time
before the expiration of said five
"Section 2. This act shall not ap
ply to marriages publicly announc
ed through the press at least five
days before the proposed marriage.
This act shall not apply to persons
over 21 years of age.
So it will be seen that only those
under 21 will have to tell of their
intentions. Old maids and widows
are still safe.
Other states are wrestling with
the marriage laws but nothing sat
isfactory will ever be evolved until
a national law is passed and South
Carolina will never permit a na
tional marriage and divorce law to
California has a law requiring
three days to elapse between the is
suing of a marriage license and the
wedding. Tennessee has recently
a law, requiring five days notice of
intention to wed.
The Texas legislature is consider
ing a bill requiring 10 days notice
of intention to many. New Mexico
has a proposal of a 30-day notice
before its legislature. These laws
are being enacted in part to stop
the “gin marriage" evil, growing
out of sudden engagements at
drinking parties, when minds are
under the influence of liquor and
any kind of foolhardy dare is ac
cepted. But Californians who don't
want to observe their state law sim
ply cross into an adjoining state and
are married before the ink on the
license is dry. This always happens
where states undertake such legis
lation. Ten years ago Nebraska had
such a law, justices of the peace in
Kansas, Iowa, Wyoming and South
Dakota then did such a land office
business the law was repealed.
TO RECEIVE BIDS ON
The Cleveland county board of
education will receive bids for one
school building at East Kings
Mountain and one school building
for the Farkgrace district, two
miles south of Kings Mountain, at
2 p. m. on Friday, May 24, at Kings
Mountain. Separate bids are to be
made for heating, lighting, plumb
W. A. RIDENHOUR, Board
J. H. GRIGG, Secretary.
York. April 17th 1929
The Board of Directors ha ve declared a
quarterly dividend of silty (60c) cents a
snare, on the common stock of this com
pany, payable May 15th, 1929, to com
mon stockholders of record, at the close
of hosineas May 1st, 1929.
Checks to be mailed. Transfer books
will not done.
Oven Sores am, Vw-Fms. m*U Trtcr.
«nd POWER COMPANY
Bastes. April 17th, 1929
The Board of Directors have declared a
quarterly dividend of sixty (60c) cents a
snare, on the Class A Common Stock of
this company, payable May 15th, 1929,*
to Common Stockholders of record, at
the doeeof business May 1st, 1929.
Checks to be mailed. Transfer books
will not doae.
t. G. La on. At* l Trtajurt
Drop Hundreds Of
Feet And Still Lives
Robbinsville.—The story of a mir
aculous escape from death when
the car in which two men were
riding plunged off the highway near
here for a drop of several hundreds
of feet, and of how the two men,
one with a broken shoulder, a
broken collarbone, and two broken
ribs, somehow managed to scramble
back up the recipitous and rocky
face of the mountain to the road,
was told here.
The accident occurred Tuesday
night, near the lookout on the Top
ton-Robbinsville road, where the
mountain drops sheer for at least
300 feet. It was at this point that a
woman was killed several years
Willard Slaughter, of Robbins
ville, who received the broken bones
was rushed 70 miles to Franklin to
a hospital, where he was expected
to recover. Elbert Martin, from
Tennessee, his companion, escaped
The car was demolished.
Arkansan Convinced Since His
Childhood That “Black
Draught Can’t Be
Beaten” For It.
West Helena, Ark.—“I am fifty
two years of age, and I have taken
Black-Draught, when needed, all my
life,” writes Mr. G. L. Smith, of 253
North Third Street, this city.
‘‘When I was just a child, my
mother made Black-Draught tea,
and gave It to me for colds and
biliousness. It was a family medi
cine with us,
“After I was grown and went out
on the farm, working hard, I would
get a dull, tired feeling and a bad
taste In my mouth. I would know
then, that I was bilious. I would
take a few doses of Black-Draught,
and soon feel good as new.
“In later years, I have taken
Black-Draught and it has helped
me for constipation and biliousness,
and I am still of the same belief, as
when a child, that Elack-Draught
can't be beaten.”
Thousands of men and women
find Black-Draught of great help in
relieving the common ailments, due
to constipation, biliousness and in
Black-Draught Is prepared from
selected medicinal herbs and roots.
A natural remedy for unnatural
conditions of the system.
Costs only 1 cent a dose, nc-201
Washington.—Production of ciga
rettes is increasing approximated
seven per cent per month. The out
put lor tiie first quarter of thh
year was 27,932,273,900 compared
with 24,371,000,000 ■ for the same
period in 1928.
Try Star Wants Ads
Is what you’ll have to do
to argue against the truth
of the fact that it takes
about 1000 nuts to hold an
automobile together, but it
only takes o^e behind the
wheel to scatter it over a
10 acre field.
You’ll have to step some
to beat the speed and pow
er of Sinclair gas. Its power
and pep gives you greater
acceleration and increased
cruising radius per gallon.
If you are considering building r-^
covering a home let us show you our com
plete stocks of BARRETT SHINGLES anc
Most Men Must—
REGARDLESS of the heat most men must
v work... You can keep cool and comfort,
able and have no trouble in doing your job well,
when you wear one of these light, durable and
Genuine Caradine “ Air -Way”
(tAn inviting atsort
ment of ffyles in sum
mer foead wear for
Men, Women and
Models for Fishing,
Golfing, Touring, etc.
Ventilated Straw Hats
We have a style for every purpose at a price for every
purse and there’s a size to fit you. Come in and select
THE STAMEY COMPANY
FALLSTON, N. C.