North Carolina Newspapers

    Junior Order Here
Wins National Banner
Notice has just been received by
the officers of the Shelby Junior
Order council No. 430, that Shelby
has won both the national and
state banners for the largest .n
crease in membership for the year
t ending in June of this year. This
is quite an honor, and is the first
time a North Carolina council has
ever won the national banner for
the largest increase in member
ship. The local council has secured
almost 500 new applications since
January last of this year. When
1he final report is made July 1 it
Is thought that the number of new
members added to Shelby counc.l
will be in excess of 5C0.
«
NORTII C AROLINA IIEIFER
SETS PRODUCTION RECORD
Starting on test at the early nee
of one year and three months,
tUp purebred Jersey cow. Mermaid's
Oxford Evelyn, won the yearling
303-day Jersey championship of
North Carolina with her record of
436 92 pounds of butterfat and 7.
227 pounds of milk produced ill
10 months. This splendid young
producer is owned and was tested
by Ray Mayne of Terra Ceia. Her
milk averaged 6 05 per cent butter
fat for the 10 months and her yield
of butterfat was above the 53
pound mark per month for four
successive months of the test.
To win this championship Evelyn
. superseded N. C. State Fern, which
has a 305-day record of 264 87
pounds of butterfat and 4,966
pounds of milk. The new cham
pion is one of the 16 Register of
Merit daughter of Gussies Oxford
Gold, and her dam is Mermaid?
Evelyn.
A German gardner dug up a gold
coin minted in 1444 Only one speci
man of this coin was known before,
r.nd it was valued highly. He re
reived for his find the equivalent
of a year's wages.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
Having qualified as administra
tor of the estate of S. J. Bingham,
deceased, this is to hereby notify all
persons indebted to said estate to
make payment of such indebted
ness immediately to me; and this is
to notify all persons holding claims
against said esetate to file same
with me on or before the 17th day
of April, 1930, or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of recovery thereon.
GETTYS BINGHAM. Admr. es
tate of S. J. Bingham, deed.
Newton & Newton. Attys.
TRUSTEE’S SALE.
Under and by virtue of the au
thority contained in a certain deed
of trust recorded in book 145 of
deeds, page 142, in the office of the
register of deeds of Cleveland coun
ty, North Carolina, the undersign
ed trustee, will sell on July 10, 1929
?t 2 o'clock p. m. at the court house
dcor in the town of Shelby to the
highest bidder for rash the follow
ing described real estate;
Beginning at an iron stake. Flor
ence Mornscn.s corner in Maggie
Smith old line: thence with said
line N. 2 cast 50 feet to a stake in
said line: th'cnce a new divi
:<on line south 87west 163.8 feet
to a stake in J. S. Wilson's line;
thence with said line south 11 1-3
vest 138'c feet to a stake in said
line; thence a new line north 86'.■
fast 102 feet to a stake in Ilorence
Morrison's line, now Roscoe Lutz’s
line; thence with sa'd line north 2
fast 63 feet to a stake, their cor
nel ; thence with Florence Morri
r'on-'s line, now Ro..coe Lutz's line
north 841-_- east 65 feet to the be
ginning. and being all that lot con
veyed to Rush Padgett and wife.
Carrie Padgett by H Clay Cox and
wife by deed dated April 8, 1927 and
i prodded in book MMM at page
644 in the office of the register of
deeds of Cleveland county, to which
d-ed and record thereof reference
is hereby made for further identi
fication and description of said lot.
This June 5. 1929.
HORACE KENNEDY. Trustee.
A Testing Machine
To test your Starters,
Coils, Generators. We
have installed this ma
chine to serve you.
Come, and take ad
vantage of it.
TURNER AND
WILLIAMS
GARAGE
Telephone 737
Trade St. Behind The
Paragon.
Shelby High Star Shows ’Em
He Can Play League Ball j4s
Easily As High School Ball
I _
Georgia Sporlwrilers Rave About
Hitting Young Fool From
Carolina School.
(By RENN DRUM.)
Back in May when Cline Owens
j Lee was leading the Shelby high
j school team to a state champion
j ship by his heavy hitting and spec
1 tacular fielding the report got out
I that league scouts were on his
trail. Somebody suggested to the
j Shelby high captain, a semi-bash
ful, grinning youngster, that his
, fielding might go in league circles
but that perhaps league pitching
would be a bit fast for him.
“Shucks! They're just pitchers,
j too.” he answered. "I believe I
! can hit some of 'em if they put em
over, don't care who's pitching.”
And down in Georgia, the state of
beautiful girls, Tv Cobb, and Bobby
! Jones, the youngster is showing the
fans that he can do just that.
Batting .75b.
| He was in his first game last
' Saturday at second base for Co
i lumbus in the Southeastern league
and all he did was slap out three
hits in four times at bat and field
i eleven chances perfectly. Even out
I in league circles they'll tell you
that's playing baseball at top speed
i—in fact, that is just what the
i spoftwriters on the Columbus pa
pers are saying of the school boy
| who jumped to Class B ball and
set the league on its ears his first
game.
! One of the Columbus sport writers
|in giving an advance notice about
(Lee signing up said: “He has a
batting average back in the Nort i
^Carolina high schools of .530. That's
hitting, and any player who can
hit that well for just one game
down here will be going some."
i And what did young Mr. Lee do
for them? He hit a mere .750 his
(first game, just 200 points better
than the sportwritcr called “hitting
some.''
What They Said.
j When Sunday's Columbus En
quirer-Sun came off the press the
big headline across the sport page
read “LEE STARS IN DEBUT AS
FOXES BEAT FLIERS.'' A big head
over another story read "Millsaps
Released. Lee Signed.” Down in the
1 article was the information that
| Millsaps had been playing for Co
] lumbus three seasons tut was given
:t he gate when the young Shelby
slugger got into action.
I The story of the first game Lee
.played in and especially the parts
telling of his performances, as writ
ten by Henry Averill, Enquirer
sportwriter and official scorer of
the league, goes as follows:
"With Cline Owens Lee, North
Carolina high school boy, hogging
a large share of the limelight the
Reynards romped off with the fi
Noticc Of Sale,
'North Carolina,
j Cleveland county,
i In Superior court
i J. G. Dudley, sr.. J. G. Dudley,
jr.. and A. D. Dudley, trading as
!j. G. Dudley and Sons, plantiffs,
vs. R. H. Ponder, defendant.
By virtue of an execution directed
to the undersigned from the Su
perior court of Cleveland county,
N. C., in the above entitled action.
I will, on Monday the 24th day of
June 1929. at 12 o'clock M„ at the
court house door of said county,
sell to the highest bidder for cash
| to satisfy said execution all the
.right title and interest which the
* said R. H. Ponder, the defendant,
j has in the following described real
estate, to wit:
! A house and lot in the Town of
Shelby, No. 6 township, Cleveland
! county, North Carolina and located
I on East Warren street thereof, and
adjoining lands of J. Weaver on
[ the West; the lands of John Rob
1 erts on the East; facing E. Warren
street, on the South and an alley
on the North. The lot lies on E.
Warren street and has a frontage
of 60 feet and a depth of 175 feet.
For a further description see deed
I book 3-S page 473. Register of
deed's office.
This 20th day of May. 1929.
I. M. ALLEN, Sheriff.
TRUSTEE S SASLE.
Under and by virtue of the au
thority contained in a certain deed
o! trust recorded in book 153 of
deeds on page 20 in the office of
the register of deeds of Cleveland
county, North Carolina, the under
signed trustee will sell on July 10,
1029 at 2 o’clock to the highest
bidder for cash at the court house
door in the town of Shelby the fol
lowing described real estate:
Being a part of the H. Clay Cox
land lying in the western part oi
the town of Shelby, N. C., on an
alley on thr northern side of high
way 20, and more particularly de
scribed as follow's:
Beginning at a stake, Rush Pad
gett’s present northeast corner;
thence north 2 east 50 feet to a
stake, a new division line; thence
south 87.75 west 165.8 feet to a new
corner in the Wilson and Cox line;
thence south 1 1-3 west 50 feet to a
stake, Padgett’s old corner in Wil
son's line; thence north 87.75 east
165.8 feet to the place of beginning.
Same being that lot of land con
veyed to Rush Padgett and wife,
Carrie Padgett by deed recorded In
bock 3-W at page 517 in the office
of the register of deeds of Cleveland
county. North Carolina, reference
to which is hereby had.
This June 5, 1929.
HORACE KENNEDY, Trustee.
nal game of the Pensacol scries, 7 to
“With manager Ko’nlbccker on
third and Littlejohn on second the
aforementioned Cline Owen Leo
made his first hit in professional
baseball, scoring his manager... The
Mr. Lee, referred to in paragraph
one, did doughty deeds for the
Kohlbeckers, deeds, which if con
tinued, will enable the young fel
low to make enough money to pay
off the mortgage, if any, on the
dear old homestead up in Shelby,
N. C. Cline Owens played second
base and batted second in the Fox
lineup, but he was second to nobodv
either at bat or afield. In his first
trip to the plate he hit a hard fly
into center which Tangeman potk
eted. In the second he came up
with Kohlbecker on third and Lit
tlejohn on second. In this situa
tion he produced a hard-boundin';
grounder through the box which
bounded cheerily into center lor a
clean hit . . . In the fifth he hit a
slow hopper to short and hastened
to first so fast that Viau's hurried
throw pulled Abrams off the sack.
Herman almost immediately tried
to pick him off first and did get
ball to Abrams in time, but Cline
Owens slid neatly around the first
baseman to safety. The slide was
unnecessary as the umpire declared
a balk against the pitcher and Lee
walked down to second and trot
ted home on Stuart's smack to left
In the eighth th.e Carolinian hit
another teaser toward Viau, and I
beat it out with great ease The
Flier shortstopper, a sweet, ball
player by the way, wasn't able to
scoop up the ball as dashed in
on it, but if he had his throw
would have been much too tardy
to head off the flying lee . . . In the
field the newcomer handled eleven
chances, four putouts and seven as
sists, without the remotest sembl
ance of an error. Three of the put
outs were on fly balls, none of them
exceptionally difficult, though he
was forced to go back for a couple
of them and did it well. He cover
ed first nicely on Herman's sacri
fice bunt and took Littlejohn's toss.
The assists were for the most part
chances which a good second base
man will always handle, but one of
them was about as fine a piece of
fielding as has been turned in hero
for some time. Case smacked a
hard grounder directly at Lee for
what at first appeared to be only
another chance. But when the tall
hit for Its last bounce, it shot high
into the air with the craziest sort
of hop. bounding for the outfield.
Mr. Lee, as nonchalantly as you
please, straightened up, leaped
high and speared the sphere with
his gloved hand. The play showed
a quick eye and real baseball in
stinct, for there wasn’t time to
think what to do.
Is A Comer.
“Much space has been devoted to
the doings of young Lee. but the
aforesaid doings along with Little
john's pitching were the highlights
of the afternoon. . . Then, too. It
may be the last chance to rave
over the deeds of our new player,
for one ball game doesn't mak* a
star by any means. But whatever
happens in the future, Saturday was
Mr. Lee's day and he made the most
of it.'’
Good Naval News.
The Nation.
Remarkably good news comes from
London in regard to the new inter
national safety code just signed
by the delegates of 18 maritime h?,
tions who have been attending the
Conference on the Safety of Lite
at Sea. Unlike other international
conferences this one has been har
monious from the beginning, de
spite great technical difficulties, and
the result is a remarkable advance
along various lines. Thus, every ship
above 2,000 tons must hereafter
carry a wireless outfit and a com
petent operator, and it is to be in
the hands of each separate govern
ment to extend this rule to ships of
1,600 tons. All the direct dangtis
of navigation will hereafter have to
be communicated by each ship to
all concerned, notably weather re
ports, and the signing nations agree
to cooperate in collecting meteoro
logical information systematically.
The ice patrol is to be canoed on
as heretofore under the direction of
the United States. Important rules
have been made as to ships' lights
and signals, especially new fog sig
nals. Direction-finding apparatus is
made compulsory on all passengerr
ships of 5,000 tons or more, and
there is a new status for cargo
boats which also carry from 12 to tO
passengers. The lessons of the Ves
tris disaster have been heeded in
the regulations in regard to doo's
and bulkheads, piping arrangements,
etc. Finally every ship hereafter
carry life-boat space for every pass
enger on board—something tha^
should have been ordered im
mediately after the sinking of the
Titanic.
0 6 0
is a Prescription for
( olds. Grippe, Flu, Dengue,
Bilious Fever and Malaria.
It is the most speedy remedy known
(Special to The Star.)
The Woman's Missionary society
is progressing nicely. They gave a
very interesting program Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stamey and
little daughter of Fallston, spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Elliot.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Pruett visa
ed her parents Mr. and Mrs. Brooks
of the Double Springs community
Sunday.
Mr. L. D. Corn and Mr. Floyd
Tate of the Dover Mill visited Mr.
R. B. Patrick Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. Lawrence Morehead had the
misfortune of getting kicked by a
mule but is recovering nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Seth Morehead visit
ed Mr. and Mrs. Jim Gladden Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Caver Blanton visit
ed his father Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Monroe Blanton of Shelby.
Mr. and Mrsr. Billie Blanton and
Mr. end Mrs. Thurman Blanton and
children visited Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Patrick Sunday.
Little Clara Mull Blanton has
been visiting her grand parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Billie Blanton for the
past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ocie Barnett of
Salsbury visited his sister. Mrs. B.
C. Queen over the week-end.
Rev. Forbls visited Mr. and Mrs.
Thurman Blanton Thursday after
noon.
Mr. Hershel Conley visited Mr.
Laurence Morehead Sunday.
Mr. P. A. Gladden spent Sunday
night with his brother, Mr. Jim
Gladden.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Rogers of the
Mount Sinai section visited her
parents Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Bil
iie Ledbetter.
Mr, John Wallace and Children,
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Martin and chil
dren attended the funeral of Mrs
Farris of South Carolina last
week.
Mrs. Ross Smith spent, Sunday
night with her son. Mr. Eura Smi'h.
Mr. Floyd and Archie Queen, Mr.
Robert Dover, Jr., motored tv
Salisbury Saturday to spend the
night, and were accompanied heme
by Mr. and Mrs. Ocie Barnett Sun
day morning
We are glad to note that Mrs.
Alonzo Hamrick is recovering nice
ly
Mr. Lenard Strickland who has
been ronfined to his room for
for quite awhile is able to be out,
again.
Motor Boat Fatal.
Juan Les Pins. Prance.—George
Graham Bullen, who flew in the la
fayette Escadrille during the war
and during the recent French
Moroccan campaign, has found a
motor speed boat trip fatal. It made
a sharp turn, flinging him over
board. He was a passenger.
Dave Killian of Lincoln county
reports that wheat top-dressed this
spring with nitrate of soda will
make three times the yield of that
not top-dressed.
Executor's Notice.
Having qualified as the executor
of the lest will and testament ol
E. A. Hamrick, deceased, this is to
hereby notify all persons indebted
to the estate of E. A. Hamrick, de
ceased. to make immediate payment
of such indebtedness to the under
signed; and this is to further notify
all persons holding claims against
said estate to file same itemized and
verified with the undersigned on nr
before the 21st day of May 1930
or this notice will be pleaded in bar
of any recovery.
This the 21st dav of May. 1929.
UNION TRUST COMPANY,
Shelby, N. C. Lattimore
Branch, Executor.
Newton <fe Newton, Attys.
INDIGESTION
Tan Driver Goes Back To
Medicine He Had Taken
When a Boy to Find
Relief.
Nlcholasville. Ky.—"Running a
taxi is my business, and I am called
out at all times, sometimes just be
fore meal time, and this makes my
eating as well as my sleeping very
irregular," says Mr. Jesse Dickerson,
of 502 Central Avenue, this city.
"I had indigestion, on account of
this irregularity. I would feel very
uncomfortable after meals. I would
be constipated and have dizziness.
"I knew I had to take something.
I remembered how, when at home
before I was married, my mother
would give us Black-Draught, and
how she believed in it.
"So I decided to take it again. It
sure did me good. X am glad to let
others know what a good laxative
Black-Draught is. It clears up a
dull headache, and makes me feel
like a new person."
Thousands of other men and
women find Black-Draught a great
help in relieving common ailments,
due to indigestion, constipation and
biliousness.
In thousands of families, Thed
ford’s Black-Draught has a comer
all its own on the medicine shelf.
In use nearly 100 years. Safe,
efficient, reliable.
Bold everywhere. Try ML NC-197
ALLOW (HII.DREN TO WEAR
SI N SUITS FOR THEIR PLAY
Give the child play clothes which
allow the health-giving rays of the
sun to reach his skin, suggest home
demonstration workers.
Sun suits are easily made, and
may be of different types to suit
the needs of their small wearers
If the child is not accustomed to
playing in the direct sun, begin with
short periods of time and the suit
worn should expose only a small
part of the body at first. Take
care to avoid blistering as it may
lead to serious illness. Gradually,
both the time and the amount ex
posed may be increased until a coat
of tan has been acquired.
Almost any well-fitting romper
pattern can be modified for use in
cutting sun suits. The first sun
suits may simply be sleeveless low
necked rompers made of a flowered
cotton print or some other attrac
tive wash material of last color.
When the child becomes used
to the sun a more transparent and
abbreviated type of suit, may be
worn. Many such suits have net
waists and short trousers of heavier
material which button on. All the
common textile fibers stop most of
tlie ultra-violet rays. Loosely woven
fabrics like marquisette or net allow
these days to reach the body
through the large spaces between
the yarns.
The barley harvest of Davidson
county was held during the first
week in June with excellent yields
recorded.
LANDIS SHOE
SHOP
For The Best Shoe
Rebuilding.
Rebuilt And New
Shoes For Sale.
Also Headquarters
For Singer Sewing
Machines & Parts.
West Marion St. 3rd
Door From Western
Union.
Shelby, N. C.
I j
First Bair.
Roosevelt Field, N. V., June H
—t'tlllxlng speedy air transpor
tation, the first bale of this sea
son's cotton crop arrived here
today on its way to the New
York Cotton Exchange.
Meanwhile, anothei bale of
cotton was still far from New
York aboard a freight train. Tlir
two bales had been started
Thursday from Corpus Christ!,
Texas, on the uneven race. They
were the first ginned at Corpus
Christl this season.
The 500-pound bale was ac
companied on the flight by Miss
Fern Felscher, newspaper re
porter and personal representa
tive of Corpus Christl Chamber
of Commerce, The cotton was
taken to the Rayside, N. Y'.,
home of Dudley B. Canafax,
member of the cotton brokerage
firm of Anderson, Clayton Co.,
of Houston, Texas.
Tomorrow, the cotton will be
auctioned off on the floor of
the cotton exchange—a cere
mony of greeting to the new
crop.
North Cftroltna will have four
club members to represent, the state
at the National club camp In Wash
Ington. June 19 to 25.
r . .^
THE PERSON
WHO HAS
NOTHING
Is Usually The One
Who Does All Tire
Damage.
Your Only Safe
guard is Insurance
With
CHAS. A. HOEY
You'll Appreciate Its Wortti
A Summer Trip To HAVANA, CUBA
Ancient, Historic, Exotic and Gay—Capital City of the
Republic of Cuba.
A MOST INTERESTING PLACE TO VISIT.
Contrary to the general impression, the climate in
Cuba is pleasant during the summer. The hotel rates
are unusually low, and a trip can be made there at small
cost.
Average summer temperatures, as furnished by Belen
College Observatory are as follows:
Minimum Maximum
June 76.14 88.63
July 73.8 88.65
August 75.7 89.46
September 75.07 89.02
The nights are always cool and pleasant, due to the
ever present Trade Winds which sweep in from the
ocean.
All Year Tourist Fares to Havana are in effect via
all railroads, going either to Port Tampa or Key West
thence P. & O. Steamship Co. Popular excursions at half
fare or less are also offered by the rail lines at intervals
during the summer season. Stop overs permitted at all
points in Florida. Consult your local ticket agent or pas
senger agent for detailed information.
Steamer reservations made, descriptive literature, ho
tel rates and any further information desired will be
cheerfully furnished upon application to:
THE P. & O. STEAMSHIP COMPANY
“Shortest Sea Route To Cuba”
Florida Natl. Bank Bldg., Jacksonville, Fla.
Vis
For Greater Results In Selling-Try Star Adv.
NOW-AS THEN-YOU HEAR "CHRYSLER" EVERYWHERE!,
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and performance, is the Chrysler. + + Height, weight, balance,
acceleration, power, appearance — these are some things Chrysler
has revolutionized. + + Make no mistake—you are witnessing
the rise of new principles in motor manufacture which are profoundly affecting all
motor car design.
No car is immune to the irresistible attractions of the Chrysler/
—Advertaement
Motor Life
January, 19£>
WHAT
CHRYSLER ENGINEERING?
»i is a matter of opinion as to who did most in
creating the automobile, but it is a matter of fact
that Chrysler has done most in modernizing it.
Some of the most vital and thrilling chapters in
the history of the motor car have been written
by Chrysler engineers.
Chrysler engineering, analyzed in simple terms,
is a combination of far-sighted vision and re
sourceful genius that succeed in accomplish
ing inspired improvements. In one word,
Chrysler engineering is : s; Progress.
This is not a vainglorious gesture—it is a state
ment of plain, hard-shell fact fully borne out
by the following partial list of advancements
which Chrysler has pioneered or developed:
Hydraulic Four-Wheel Brakes
Rubber Shock Insulators
"Silver-Dome" and "Red Head" High-compression
Engines
High Turbulence Offset Combustion Chamber
Fully Counter-weighted 7-Bearing Crankshaft
Iso-therm Invar Strut Pistons with Tungtlte Rings
Non-wearing Chilled Cast-Iron Face Tappets
Rubber Engine Mountings
Modern Plain Tube Carburetion—with Positive Pres
sure Pump Acceleration and Semi-Automatic Choke
Valve
Indirect Lighting of Instrument Panel
Light Controls on Steering Wheel
Body Impulse Neutralizer
Small Diameter Road Wheels
Modern Roadster Body Type
Beaded Belt Moulding and Modern Color Treatment
The Chrysler you buy today is the direct bene
ficiary of all die progress that Chrysler engi
neering has made in the five years of its brilliant
history. Let us give you a demonstration.
Chrysler “75"—$1535 to $1795—Eight Body Styles
Chrysler “65” —$1040 to $1145 —Six Body Styles
All prictt /. *. b. factory. Chrysler dealers extend
convenient time payments.
son
CHRYSLER
1^1 CHimil MOTORS MODUCf
Geo. Thompson Motor Company
Shelby. N. C.
    

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