North Carolina Newspapers

    Cleveland Cloth Mill
News Of Personal Items
(Special to The Star.)
It seems that the Hoppers' coun
try home near Boiling Springs was
the center of attraction for quite a
number of people during the week
end. Mrs. Nealy Addy and Miss
Eva Mae Hopper spent the week
end there—it being the letters
home while Mr. and Mrs. Orady
Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Summic
Hendricks spent Saturday af'er
noon. There Is a delightful place
for swimming and boat riding end
ether friends of the Hoppers were
there besides those of our own vil
lage mentioned. The old home was
of special interest to Mrs. Addy
since it was there that her mother
died and where she had spent man/
a happy hour during her childhood.
She had not been back since hei
mother’s death sixteen years ago.
Messrs. J. C. Wilson. R. A. Wil
aon. O. E. Cobb and Dave Taylor
carried Mr. Wilson's Sunday school
class composed of twenty-two young
boys to Blowing Rock on a picnic.
They all reported a delightful time.
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Henderson
•pent the week-end wtth Mrs. Hen
derson’s parents at Chimney Rock
Miss Getaner Gladden spent last
week with relatives at Boiling
•Springs.
Misses Bessie Dillingham and
Nelli# Lavendar of Rock Hill spent
the week-end with Miss Maggie
Gladden.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Dockery spent
the week-end at Lowell.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gladden and
family were visitors at Newton lor
a little while Sunday.
Mrs. Hester McSwain and daugh
ter were visitors of the former's sis
ter at Statesville Sunday.
Mrs. Grace Arras and little daugh
ter called on Mrs. Mattie Rlppy for
a little while Sunday afternoon.
Mr, and Mrs. A. J. Wilson mo
tored to Chesnee Sunday and were
visitors of Mr. Tom Jenkins.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Morgan and
family spent the day with friends
at Newton Sunday.
Mias Kate Allen of Bolling Springs
was the week-end guest of Miss
Christens Panther.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Richard and
Mrs. Richard's mother were the
week-end guests of Mrs. Bob Wil
son. They attended an loe-craam
supper at the home of Mrs. Wilson's
sister at Btice Shoals Saturday
night. Mrs. Richard’s mother is
spending this week here.
Two of Mr. J. A. Montelth's
brothers, both of Charlotte spent
the week-end with him.
Mr. Darrell Hood, a mechanic of
our machine shop had two of his
fingers, seriously hurt in some ma
chinery Monday Afternoon. We hope
they will soon be better and that
he will be able to resume his work
before long.
Mrs. Lqna Bright’s son who nas
been a patient of a hospital in Co
lumbia, & C„ has been transfered
to the Aberdeen Sanitarium. At this
writing Be has not shown any im
provement but we are all hoping
how soon he will.
Mias Mattie Mae Hopper with Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Walker and family
motored to Spartanburg Sunday
_______________________
afternoon and called on Mr. Walk
er's mother for a little while an/1
returned by way of Chesnee and
Cllffslde, stopping for a little while
at the home of Mrs. Walker’s par
ents at Ftngerville.
Mr. Jess Arms had a slight auto
mobile accident Sunday afternoon
but we are glad to report that he
received no injuries and was at his
work Monday morning.
Mrs. Bob Cook's mother of Kings
Mountain spent Sunday with her.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Oardo were
the dinner guests of Mrs. Ligon of
East Side.
Miss Loree Walker spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Teele. Mrs.
Terle was sick for a few days last
week but is much better now.
Mr. and Mrs. Beattie spent Sun
day afternoon with Mrs. J. A. Mon
tleth.
Mrs. Fred B. Blanton’s brother Of
Marlon spent Sunday with her.
Messrs. John and Charlie Lee and
Misses Fronnie and Evelyn Jett of
Pacolett, S. C„ spent Sunday with
the latters’ aunt Mrs. W. J. Little
john.
Miss Mary Jones and nurse mate
of Rock Hill hospital spent Sunday
with the former’s mother. Later in
the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
West and Harry Walker motored
them back through the country.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Sides and chil
dren spent Sunday afternoon with
Mr. Side's uncle Mr. D. F. Ham
mett of Gastonia.
Mrs. W. J. Hoy spent Sunday
afternoon in Rutherfordton visiting
her son-in-law who Is In the hos
pital there.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hoy and little
five months old daughter Betty mo
tored to Cherryvllle for a little
while Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Braggs
have been called away on account
of the death of a relative.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ensley and
family, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Ross and
family. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Craig
and little daughter and Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Ensley were campers
over the week-end at Chimney
Rock. They reported such a nice
time they almost make us wish we
had gone.
Mrs. Beddingfield who was mar
ried last Saturday was given a linen
shower by the younger set on Fri
day night.
For some unknown reason the
dance that was to be given at the
hotel was postponed. As soon as a
date is decided upon It will be an
nounced In this oolumn.
A party of young girls and boys
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Rone
Christopher enjoyed a nice swim in
Plneview Lake late Saturday eve
ning. -
HARKINS REFUSES
WILLEHRANDT JOB
Asheville.—Thomas J. Harkins, V.
S. district attorney for the western
district of North Carolina, has de
clined to accept appointment as
special assistant to the United
State* attorney-general, it was
learned. The appointment as suc
cessor to Mrs. Mable Willebrandt,
was offered him several weeks ago.
Poplar Springs
Community News
(Special to The star.)
Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Blanton
and children were the dinner guests
or Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Patrick Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stamey and
little daughter, of Polkville, visited
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Elliott during
the week-end.
Miss Selma Lemmons spent Sun
day with Miss Lillie Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. Truman Wilson and
little daughter and Master Everettc
visited Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dover
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Hamrick and
two sons, Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Haw
kins and Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Debrew
and family and Mr. George Rhoues
attended a birthday dinner at Mr.
Bill Hawkins near Gllkey Sunday.
Mr. J. T. Martin was the dinner
guest of Mr. Dewey Rhodes Sunday.
Miss Lorene Morehead of Earl
was a visitor in the community
Sunday.
Misses Martha Hamrick, Katie
Jones. Mary Sue Holland and Mol
lie Wallace were the dinner guests
of Misses Janie and Mozell Wilson
Sunday.
Messrs. Carl and Floyd Dover of
the Dover mill visited their par
ents Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dover
during the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Allen and fam
ily of the £oar community vished
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Rhodes Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dover vis
ited his sister at Kings Mountain
Saturday night.
Miss Ella Propst and Mrs. Jans
Turner vis ted Mrs. Eure Smith
Thursday afternoon.
Mr. Lawrence Morehead had the
misfortune of getting mule kicked
last week.
Mr. Virgil Brooks visited Mr.
George Rhodes Sunday night.
Masters Jane and Hugh Smith
visited Master Hugh Dover Sunday
afternoon.
Miss Gladys Lemmons spent Sun
day with Miss Pearl Wallace.
Mr. and Mrs. Plato Bridges and
children vjsited Mr. and Mrs. Sid
Jones Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs, Jim Spangler and
children visited at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Truman Wilson Sunday
afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Patrick visit
ed Mrs. B. C. Queens Sunday night.
The W. M. U. of the church gave
an interesting program just after
Sunday school Sunday.
Why Re-Apportionment?
(Prom The Newberry Observer.)
Why all this spasm over re-appor
tioning the house of representatives,
and arguments as to the fine points
of this or that mathematical for
mula for attaining the most exact
relative assignment of odd frac
tions of population? After it is over
the senate will continue to sit su
preme, as it sat before, with its
equal rrpresentatitno for eighty or
ninety thousand people in a west
ern semi-desert and for the eight or
ten million people from states
crowded with every aspect of civil
ization.
WATCH THIS PAPER
FOR OUR
OPENING
ANNOUNCEMENT
' '
i
Crawford Chevrolet Co.
SHELBY N. C.
Dry Agent Exonerate*
mSUSit»>
Jonah Cox, above, border pa
trol agent, was absolved from
blame in connection with the
shooting of Archibald Euster,
aged 21, at Detroit, Mich., by
investigators when one of
Euster’s companions, Frank
Cooper, admitted that he,
Euster and others were run
ning liquor across the border
into the United States.
Clntamationai Nawareal)
BRYAN'S DAUGHTER
MAKING GOOD AS
CONGRESSWOMAN
In Office Only Three Months, Mrs.
Ruth Owen Is Doing Good
Job Of It.
___
Washington.—Between her fifth
and her ninth year, little Ruth
Bryan used to come onto the floor
of the House with her famous
father. There are congressmen and
capltol employes who remember it.
Just the other day, eight-year-rid
Helen Rudd Owen, the granddaugh
ter of William Jennings Bryan and
daughter of Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen,
made her own first visit to the floor
beside her mother who is now for
, mally referred to by other members
as “the gentlewoman from Flor
ida."
Bryan stepped’ from the floor of
the house into the Democratic nom
ination for the presidency in 1896.
When he came to conress from Neb-,
raslca no one expected that he was
going to do that?, But Mrs. Owen
has only been IWre three months
and there are a great many per
sons, especially in Florida where it
counts, who expect that she will at
least some day step from the house
to the senate.
Making Good Record.
Mrs. Owen is ‘ giving a perfectly
swell demonstration of how to be a
good congressman. Instead of mak
ing the mistake of plunging into na
tional issues and grabbing limelight,
she has been plugging away to get
everything the constituents in he:
district, which covers Miami and the
rest of the Florida east coast, wane
and ought to have.
She introduced two innovations, to
wit: .
1. She maintains an office at
Vero Beach, midway between the
district’s north and south extremi
ties, where Walter Buckingham
serves as resident secretary and
liaison officer between Mrs. Owen
and the constituents. When con
stituents want to talk things over
and can t get to Washington they
go to Walter.
2. She is about tc keep her
campaign promise to make reports
in each' county of her stewardship.
Its going to warm this sum
mer, but Mrs. Owen plans nearly
a hundred speeches in fulfillment
of the promise.
She can talk lengthily, one
tinds, of what she already has
been able to do for Florida's agri
sultural interests
Within three weeks after the
Mediterranean fruit fly was dis
Bovered back heme. Mrs. Owen
ind Congressman Drane had tar
ranged for an appropriation of
>4,500,000 to fight it.
Aided Florida Farmers.
Farmers stricken in the Flor
da storm area, facing seed and
fertilizer costs of $25 and more
ler acre, were only to be loaned
ip to $3 an acre from govern
nent funds until Mrs. Owen got
>usy. Now they're going td£ get
125 an acre.
Until now there hasn’t been any
cal census showing Florida’s ac
ual productivity, because agri
cultural census forms have ap
plied to temperate zone products
md not sub-tropical products.
8ut Mrs. Owen has helped that,
oo. There will be separate forms
if ter this.
At the next session Mrs. Owen
:as a campaign mapped out for
flood control around Lake Okee
chobee. where storms have caused
tremendous life and property
Jamage. The water in this hv%t
Anti-Smiths Picks
Man For Governor
Convention Stirred To Rousing
Pitch Of Enthusiasm.
Hoover Commended.
Roanoke, Va.—Dr. William Mose
ley Brown, 35-year-old Washington
and Lee university professor, was
selected by Virginia anti-Smith
Democrats to lead them in their ef
fort to wrest control of state offices
from the Democratic party and re
pudiate Democratic leaders who
supported Alfred E. Smith for the
presidency.
Nominated for governor by ac
clamation at the close of the anti
Smith convention, Dr. Brown came
through the crowded auditorium to
the platform and in a short address
pledged himself to a vigorous cam
paign under the anti-Smith banner.
“I have never been one of those
who feared to champion a righteous
cause, whatever the consequences
to my personal fortunes or future
career,” Dr. Brown said.
“For right is bound to triumph
and those who are condemned as
ignominious and fanatical disturb
ers of the established order of
things will tomorrow, I believe, be
hailed as the pioneers of a new era
in the history of humanity.”
Capt. C. C. Burkeley, of,Newport
News, was named anti-Smith nomi
nee for attorney general. No one
was nominated for the third state
office to be filled, that of lieutenant
governor, but the anti-Smith execu
tive committee of 10 was authorized
by resolution to select a candidate
later if deemed advisable.
After a day in which Democratic
leaders, both state and national,
were denounced by word of mouth
and in the platform, the conven
tion, on motion of J. F. Byers, of
Alexandria, provided for the ap
pointment of a committee with
headquarters in Washington to co
operate with anti-Smith groups in
other states seeking the furtherance
of the principles of the anti-Smith
Democrats.
The platform itself demanded the
resignation of John J. Raskoo.
chairman of the Democratic na
tional committee, denounced the
state Democratic leadership as a
"most dangerous depotism; advocat
ed repeal of the “short ballot"
amendments to the state constitu
tion, sponsored by the Byrd admin
istration and called for a sweeping
revision of the state’s taxation pol
icy to bring about reduction long
many lines.
CHECK PUT IN BOX
FOILS PLAN OF ROBBER
Atlanta.—Postoffice records here
show how to fool the holdup man.
“It was late,” said the worker
whose faith in Uncle Sam saved
him a week’s wages. “T was walking
towards home down a quiet street.
I saw a man approaching down the
other side of the street. He crossed
to meet me and I knew something
was up. My weekly pay envelope
and my expensive watch were in my
pockets.
“As we came closer together I
glimpsed a mail box out of the tall
of my eye. It looked good to me, so
I snatched pay envelope and watch
out of my pocket and dropped them
in the box. He thought I was mail
ing a letter, and went away curs
ing his luck after the stick up.”
Congratulations were in order at
the postofftce when Postmatesr Ed
mund K. Large turned the property
over to its owner.
Dry New York?
New York.—Rev. Dr. Christian F.
Reisner, Methodist, believes New
York is one of the "cleanest, fines;
and dryest cities in America and a
million times better than before pro
hibition.”
lake has been kept at a high level
by tributary streams and. says
Mrs. Owen, something must be done.
Your correspondent asked Mrs.
Owen whether anything in partic
ular had occurred to her about
congress in the last three months.
"Sometimes during the cam
paign,” she answered, "people
wondered whether a woman might
not strike difficulties here. They
had the idea that an atmosphere
existed in congressional committees
which might cause a woman not to
want to appear before them; that
committees, in fact, were accustom
ed to drinking, smoking and play
ing cards.
Very Well-Behaved.
"But as far as dignity and con
duct are concerned, one can com
pare congressional committees with
the Christian Endeavor or the su
preme court. I have spoken before
several committees and I have yet
to find anything in Washington
which tends to handicap a woman
member of Congress.”
So much has been written about
the personality of the gentlewom
an from Florida that further re
marks are unnecessary. She lias
more or that than she will ever
need. She lives in an apartment at
the Methodist Building with little
Helen Rudd, which is about as near
as any member can get to his cr
her office. Her spexe time, suen
as it is, has been devoted to com
pletion of a school textbook on pub
lic speaking.
She taught that subject with
great success at the University of
Miami and her theory is that most
textbooks lay too m\jch stress t*
the thorax and ,the diaphragm and
not enough on things more imporc
Wtj •-'* ■*"
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MACARONI
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Full lb!
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OUR MEAT MARKET SPECIALS
Loin Steaks from choice 4
western steers, pound _ _ TfO C
PORK CHOPS.
Nice and lean, lb. _.
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Star Job Printing At Cost
    

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