Charging his wife ’‘had been In
toxicated at least three times a
week for the last three years," Al
bert Cemack, of Bellaire, Ohio, has
filed suit for divorce.
After robbing a fur store in Chi
cago the burglars placed a new lock
on the door to replace the one they
fa II l ~ . ■«
COME RIGHT IN
and tell us if we’re wrong
when we say that we don’t
think nature makes many
mistakes but she might
have fixed things up so
that it wouldn't he so hard
for a bachelor to scratch
his back between his shoul
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Farewell Tarty For Mrv Buchanan.
Series Of Meetings
(By MRS. ORREN HUSKEY.)
(Special to The Star.)
Mrs. Orrrn Huskey and Mrs. H.
E Waldrop were hostesses it. a
screechy Hallowe’en party given at
the. Jefferson school Tuesday even
ing at 7:13 in honor of Mrs. L N.
Buchanan who is leaving this week.
The Buchanan family will move to
Red Springs. The home economics
room was decorated with autumn
leaves and corn stalks. Witches
greeted the guests at the steps and
gave them a hearty welcome. There
were ghosts, witches, clowns, gypsies
r nd everything. A lot of guessing
took place as the guests were mask
ed A scramble for candy kisses was
tr.joyed when at the sound of a
horn a ghost entered and sent
pounds of candy in the air. A good
many contests were held in which
Mrs. J. P Toms, Mrs. P. H. Smith,
Mrs. Clyde Thaxton and outers
won prizes. Many games and ton
t.nued conversation were, enjoyed
by all. Apples, peanuts and candy
were served and small favors given
each guest. They were witches,
owls, cats, pumpkins and leaves cut
from colored paper with the aate
on them. About 30 guests were pre -
ent. At the conclusion the guests
all made a circle and started a
game with the honorcc in the cen
ter. She was then presented with a
lovely mesh bug, kid gloves, hand
ler chief and crystal beads. Mrs
Buchanan has brrn a faithful
worker in community and church
being president of the junior B. Y.
P U. We all hate to see her leave
cur side of town.
The Woman's Missionary society,
of Kings Mountain association, No.
2 division, held its quarterly meet
ing at the Eastsidc Tjaptist church
Sunday afternoon at 2:30. All the
,churches in the division that have
standard W. M. U's were well rep
; evented. The church was decorated
lor the occasion with banks of In ns
and yellow and white chrysanthe
Mrs. W. K. Cline, president ol
Eastside W. M. U gave the wel
come address and Mrs. Grigs re
Mrs. Dodd, superintendent of No
2 division presided. Mrs. John Wa
caster president of the associattor
gave a touching talk on the an
chors, pray, push and persevere. Tlv
Fastside W. M. U. gave a play "• Thi
Missionary Clinic,'’ which every om
Bastside Baptist, chinch will bivi
i a series of meetings Thursday, Fri
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OCTOBER *6—NOVEMBER Z
Shelby Hardware Co
'"‘"'♦‘■“WE SERVE TO SATISFY:.'
day and Saturday evening at 7:30
Dr. Zeno Wall of the First Bap
tist church Thursday, Rev. R. Pad
ceft. of the Second church Friday,
and Rev. J. W. Suttlc Saturday
Everyone is cordially Invited. We
want a full house.
The girls Bible class is planning
a masquerade party next week at
the Jefferson school house.
Mr. and Mrs. Orrcn Huskey and
little daughter, Jacqueline, spent
the week-end in Blacksburg recent
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Morrow of
Lowell spent a few hours at the
home of their sister, Mrs. S, T.
Gladden Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Seth Weaver visited
their parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
Smith on LaFayette street Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Carlan and
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Carlan motored
to Blacksburg Sunday.
Mrs. Curt Horner spent Sunday
with her parents in South Slieloy.
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Lemons of
Fed Springs spent Sunday with
their parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rollins of
Kings Mountain were Monday night
visitors to their son, Mr. and Mrs
Mrs. J. O. Ledford and children
were. Sunday visitors to -h'er par
ents Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Brannon
at the Shelby mill.
OF CURRENT ITEMS
Mr. Hewitt May Have To Undergo
Operation. Mr. Rayburn
(Special to The Star.)
Lattlmore, Oct. 31.—Mr. R R.
Hewitt was carried to The Shelby
hospital Wednesday for treatment,
lie was suffering from an attack of
t ppemdicitis. He responded to treat
ment and physicians think he will
not have to undergo an operation
Miss Genevieve Blanton is spend
ing a, few days in Shelby with her
cousin. Miss Edith Blanton.
Mr. and Mrs. U. C Toms. Misses
Katie Mai Toms and Mattie Lou
Johnson spent Sunday at Blowing
Miss Bcllr Elliott of Shelby Jr
spending this week with Miss -Mar
Mrs. Lawton Blanton and baby
came home from the Shelby hospi
tal Tuesday evening. Mrs. Blanton
and baby are getting on nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Jordan and
’ Miss Wiloice Calton attended a
singing convention in West Hicaory
Among those who will attend in*
South Piedmont district association
for teachers Friday are; Prof. Law
ton Blanton, Mr. and Mrs. Karl
Jordan, Misses Maude Crowder,
Verdie Walker, Maude Morehead,
Mada Wilson. Mesdames L C. Toms
and M. B. Smith.
Friends of Mrs. S. C. Rayburn
are glad to know that she is steadily
improving after . a serious illrcss
lasting several weeks.
Miss Thelma McEntire of the
Union community was the juest of
Miss Margaret Stockton Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Sperling of
Shelby were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. N. B, Lee Sunday.
Mrs. M. B. Smith and Miss Mada
"’ilson returned home Sunday alter
several days visit with their slater
Mrs. J. A. Hudson of Morgancon.
Misses Wilorcf Calton. Maude
j Morehead, Margaret Stockton and
Mr. M P. Coley attended the Hal
lowe'en party given by Miss Lai’.age
Walker at her home on the Boiling
Springs road last Saturday night.
Too Much Work In
Keeping Cows, Says
York County Farmer
Recently The Yorkville Enqujnr
wrote an editorial, reproducco in
The Star and other North Carolina
papers, in which it was stated that
10,000 cows w ould be better (or York
county than 100.000 acres in cot
ton. The statement drew .the fol
lowing letter from a York farmer
to The Enquirer:
X read with interest your recent
editorial statement to the effect
that year after year 10.000 milch
rows would produce more wealth
than 100.000 acres planted to cotuon.
You arr quite right about it*
But I am of the opinion that the
great majority of farmers of this
county don't want 10,000 milch cows
now-. They wouldn't have 'em if you
gave ’em to ’em:
Here's the reason. You're got to
buy and pay taxes and your liability
as a stockholder of the defunct Peo
ples Bank & Trust company, If you
were so unfortunate as to have b*en
one of those.
Now ypu don't have to wmrv with
working with your cotton twice a
day for 385 days in the year or even
half that much
Another *h mg—those IQ.OhO milk
cows would pi event us from k»eptnr.
the old flivver in the road as much
as we do.
And I rubmit that a lot of us
farmers, like a lot of town folks,
consider that the main things, the
principal thing in this year of our
Try Star .Want* Ads.
DOCTORS HELP TO
CREATE OUR LAWS
New York Times.
Only a small proportion of the
membership of congress belongs to
the medical profession. In the Sev
enty-first congress, which convened
in special session in April and will
reconvene in regular session next
December there are only seven phy
sicians, of whom two are in the sen
ate. As usual, the ninety-six sena
tors and the 435 representatives are
recruited mainly from the legal pro
fetsion, though these are mostly
farmers and business men.
Physicians have never been num
erous in congress because the mem
bers of this profession are only rare
ly active in politics. In the last con
gress there were eight, one moie
than at present, but in the sixtv
ninth congress there were only six.
dentists have been even more in
frequently in congress, and only two
are now members of the senate ar.d
one of the -house. None of the en
gineers there is a sanitary engineer.
One of the lawyers in the house,
Stephen a. Porter of Pennsylvania,
studied medicine for two years,
According to the records of the
members as given in the congres
sional directory, only one of the
seven physicians now serving is a
newcomer. He is Son a tor Henry D
Hatfield of West Virginia, who was
elected in November, 1928. The phy
sician with the longest service is Dr
John W. Summers, representative
from Washington, who was first
elected to the sixty-sixth rongress
end has been re-elected ever since.
•"senator natueia received ms mcn
kal degrees from the University ot
Louisville in 1894 From 1895 to
ipno he was commissioner of health
of Mingo county, W. Va., but for the
i txt five years was commissioner of
district roads. He has also been
surgeon to a number of railroads, a
n ember of the state legislature, ar.d
from 1913 to 1917 was governor of
West Virginia. He is a fellow of the
American Medical association and a
member of numerous other medical
The other, physician in the senate
is Dr. Ftoyald S. Copeland o! New
York now beginning his second
term. Dr Copeland was graduated
By virtue of the power vested in
me as trustee In a certain deed of
trust, executed by Roland Elam and
wife, Mary Annie Elam, to secure
an indebtedness as described in that
certain deed of trust, dated 6th of
August, 1926 and recorded in book
140. page 135 of the office of the
register for Cleveland county. N. c
and default having been made in
the payment of the Indebtedness
and demand having been made upon
the trustee to execute the trust, I
will sell to the highest bidder at
the court house door in Shelby, N.
C. . on.
Monday, December 2. 1929 at 12
o'clock or within legal hours, the
following described real estate:
Situated in the northwestern por
tion of the town of Shelby, N. C.
and being a portion of the W. M
Wellman property as subdivided by
D. R. S. Frazier. C. E. in, February,
1926, a map of which is recorded in
book 2 of plats, page 16, of the of
fice of the regffister for Cleveland
county, N. C. and further identi
fied as lots Nos. 20, 21. 22. and 23.
on the west sidp of Lattimore street,
same having a frontage of 25 feet
each, and extending back from
143.2 feet to 149.2 feet. Reference Is
hereby made to said map and ,ec
ord thereof for better description or
Terms of sale: Cash
This the 31st. day of October, 19i9.
B. T, FALLS, Trustee.
In medicine from the University of
Michigan in 1899 and was professor
in the medical school there for a
i.umbel of years, also holding office
as mayor of Ann Arbor. He came
to New York in 1908 as dean of the
Flower Hospital Medical college and
ten years later was appointed com
missioner of health of New York
City, an office he held until elected
United States senator in 1922; Dr
Copeland has been president of the
American Institute of Homeopathy.
New York contributes one other
physician to congress, Dr. William
I. Sirovitch of New York City. He
obtained his “M. D." from Columbia
in 1D06 and was in active practice
until elected to congress in ,3926.
FTom Pensylvania comes Dr. J.
Howard Swick, who graduated from
Hahnemann Medical college, Ptnla
delphia, in 1906. Dr. Swictc was also
a practitioner when elected to the
Tho remaining three physicians in
congress come from further West.
Dr. Ed M. Irwin of Illinois has Deen
ir. the last three congresses. He
was graduated from Missouri Medi
cal college in 1892. Dr. Frank P.
Bohn of Michigan is in his second
congress. His degree in medicine
lege of Indiana in 1890. The vetetan
was obtained from the medical col
Dr. Summers, graduated from the
Kentucky School of Medicine and,
the Louisville Medical college and
was engaged in active practice to>
Pullets that are to lay well
throughout the winter months
should begin laying the middh of
October or first of November.
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