SHELBY, N. C;
MONDAY. DEC. 1, 1930
Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons.
By M«1L per reir, On «d«»ncr) .. IW"
Carrier. n«r year. f»«» Advance) —9#4Mi
LA TE NEWS
Cotton, per lb. _10c to lie
Cotton Seed, per bn._.... 34‘ic
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Party cloudy and colder
tonight. Tuesday cloudy and cold
er iu central and east portions. ...
Give Cp Aviatriv,
Miami. Fla., Nov. TO.—Aviation
ficials today agreed in expressing
the belief that Mrs. J. M. Keith -
Miller. Australian rviairix, perished
on an attempted flignt in adverse
weather conditions from Havana to
Miami. No word h::s been received
from the Australian flier sin e he
left Havan in her re-conditioned
plane "The Bullet" ai 9:11 a. m. n!
day. Captain W. X. Lancaster of »he
British Royal' Flying corps and a
former flying partnei of Mrs, Kenh
Miller was en route here bv plane
to assist In the search for her. With
him is John Liggett, 3rd. Pittsourgh,
one of the backers of Mrs. Ke.th*
Miner's recent P'ttsburgh-llavane
Jail And Chain
Gang In County
Record Number Of
Convicts On Gar<*
Seventy-Four On Rock-Pile. Every
Room In County Jail
Cleveland county hay have to
build an addition to the county
jail and start operating a cou
ple more chain gangs unless the
crime wave of recent weeks Is in
some manner halted.
Sheriff Irvin A. Allen stated to
day that the county has its hands
full right now handling the increas
ing number of prisoners.
This morning there were 35 pri
soners in jail besides the dozen or
so chain gang convicts who are be
ing quartered there due to crowded
conditions at the gang camp. “Every
room at the jail, including the wash
room, Is filled,” the sheriff said.
Many On Gang.
The No. 6 township chain gang
has 14 prisoners already tfith the
likelihood of getting several more
from the 35 in jail, some of whom
ate awaiting trial. This is a record
number for the gang camp the
largest number heretofore being 59.
Up For Stealing.
A majority of the more than 100
prisoners on the gang and in jail
are there for stealing, officers said.
The number is about evenly divided
between blacks and whites, and the
robberies range from minor articles
William Turner Of
West Shelby Passes
Had Been HI For Six Months. Fu
neral This Afternoon At 3
William Turner, age 43 years,
died at his home on Gardner street
in West Shelby Saturday afternoon
after an illness of six months. Mr,
Turner was first married to Miss
. Flora Christenbery who preceded
him to the ghave several years ago.
To this union were born the follow
ing children, Vera, Grace and Lil
lian. Two sons died in infancy. Lat
er Mr. Turner was married to Miss
Mary Free who survives with one
son Jack, eight years old. Two step
children, Tommie and Agnes Free
Also surviving are the following
brothers and sisters, Mrs. Dan T.
, Benoy of Shelby, C. F. Turner of
Kings Mountain, Charlie Turner of
Funeral services are being con
ducted this afternoon from the resi
dence by Rev. L. L. Jessup, pastor
of the Second Baptist church and
interment will be in Sunset ceme
At Shelby Church
Rev. I. S. McElroy, jr„ of Ruth
erfordton, filled the pulpit at the
Shelby Presbyterian church yester
day In the absence of Rev. H. N.
McDiarmid, who was attending a
dedication service at the Duncan
Creek church. Rev. Mr. McElroy,
who was a missionary to Japan un
til six years ago, discussed missions,
and urged that more thought should
be given to the spread of the gos
Jefferson School Play.
The play which was given by the
home economics department of the
Jefferson school on Saturday oven
trpr was well presented and played
to a lull house. The play, “The
Wren,” was in four acts and was
teieived with so riirh appreciation
that those who witnessed it urge
that it be repeated. A second rer
formanee will probably be given or.
Thursday evening of <hls week at
(he same building.
Funeral Service At
Furniture' Dealer Ami Vnderlaker:
Found Dead In Bed At His
Orlando Elam, for twenty years, a]
prominent undertaker and furniture ;
dealer In Shelby and for four years j
a member of the city board of alder- j
men, was found dead in bed at hit
home on S. DeKalb street *thls;
Mr. Elam went to bed as well as;
usual last night and had attended |
Sunday school at the morning serv-,
ice. He was accustomed to rising
early in the morning, but when he
failed to report for breakfast, Mrs.
Elam thought he was sleeping late
and did not go to hts room until;
about 9 o'clock, When she went to j
arouse him. he was tound dead.!
with no evidence of any struggle;
[ whatever. It is thought he died,
from a heart trouble or stroke oi |
paralysis as he had been in bad j
health for several years.
Mr. Elam was one of the leading j
business men in Shelby for many
years and influential in public af
fairs. While in the furniture and
undertaking business he served ef
ficiently as alderman on the city
board for four years and served for
many years as director of the Shel
by Building and Loan association.
Masonic Funeral Tuesday.
A member of the Masonic order in
good standing, Mr, Elam will be
buried Tuesday afternoon with Ma
sonic honors, the funeral to take
place from the home at 3 o'clock.
Interment will be in Sunset ceme
j tery and Dr. Zeno Wall, pastor of
; the First Baptist church of which
he was a member, will conduct the
Mr. Elam is survived by his wife
who before her marriage in 1905 was
Miss Luna Young, a sister of Mr. H.
Fields Young, Three daughters sur
vive, Margaret Elam who will ar
rive tomorrow' from Washington, D.
C., where she holds a lucrative posi
tion, Mary Ford and Adelaide Elam,
both of Shelby. A full brother and
full sister, Geo. A. Elam of Shelby
and Mrs, Amanda Seism of Double
Shoals and two half brothers and
| two half sisters survive. They are
•Avery and B. F. Seism. Mrs, C. C.
| Martin and Mrs. Tiny Biggerstaff.
Gives Barbecue To
His Colored Workers
Here's one reason why E. F. Mc
Kinney’s farm Is always a good pro
Mr. McKinney operates a meat
market in Shelby, but also owns a
farm or two. Thanksgiving day he
staged a big barbecue just north of
Shelby for his colored tenants and
farm hands, sixty to seventy-five in
number. The big feast, which was
quite an event for the colored peo
ple, included pork, beef, rabbit and
OF CLIFFSIDE IS DEAD
Rutherfordton, Toy. 28.—Loranzie
B Scruggs, age 88. Confederate vet
eran of near Cliff side was buried at
Prospect church. He died foliowng
a brief illness. He had been a deac
on of Prospect B njtist church foe
j 81 years, or since it was organized
J and was was one of the founders o',
He is survived by his widow-, me
son Irvin Scruggs of that section,
one daughter. Mrs. June Thrift and
two sisters, Mrs. Peggie Scruggs and
Mrs. Millie McSwair. nil of CUxfside
He also leaves 10 grandshildren and
20 great grandchildren.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Biggers, and
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Byrd of Winston
Salem were the dinner guest of Mr.
and ftHrs. J. A. Biggers Thanksgiving
First Lady Opens Chari h Drive
Mrs. Hoover cuts the birthday
cake at the second anniversary j
celebration of the Thrift Shop, i
in Washington, where a group
of well-known women in society 1
in diplomatic circles are con- I
ducting a philanthropic sale '
during the pre-holiday reason.
Proceeds go to the Children’s
Hospital, the Children’s Country
Horae, the Child Welfare So
ciety, and the Prenatal Clinic of
the Columbia Hospital.
Political Observers Looking To
1932And 1936Races; ThinkHoey
Would Complicate Senate Contest
On Decline Now
-This should be news because *i
it is unusual.
Not a single automobile ac
cident or any other type took
place in the Shelby section
over the week-end, it was re
ported at the hospital this
It to the wore unusual be
cause the county did not havr
a single automobile or hunt
ing accident during the
Thanksgiving holidays last
Only about two week-ends |
have passed this year without
accident victims entering the
hospital, and it has been a
number of years since Thanks
giving passed without some
type of mishap.
County Agent Back
After An Illness
l ■_ |
Mr. R. W. Slioffntr, county farm
agent, is back in his office today
after an illness of several weeks. Mr.
Shoifner became ill just as .he
county fair opened arid after being
quite- ill for some time he recuper
ated at the home rf his sister lr
Condition Of Mode
Shows Little Change
1: The condition of Everett Mode
l young farmer of the Union section,
! is unchanged, it was stated at the
Shelby hospital today.
Young Mode was seriously injured
last week when he fell from a wag
on upon the stub of a corn stalk
and punctured his bladder and in
Rabbits And Birds
Fall When He Fires
F M. Bartee, of Gaffney R-2, aas
a hunting record for some one t'>
shoot at. While hunting one dav
recently he shot 22 times, miss.ng
the first two shots, then knocking
off 19 rabbits and ore bird with
the last 20 shots.
Farmers Urged To Give Work To
\ Unemployed And Pay Off With
Potatoes And Other Type Food
Number Of Farmers Have Helped
Unfortunate Tenants Already
By That Plan.
A suggestion given him by
several Cleveland farmers is to
day being passei along by ,t. B.
Smith, county welfare officer, to
other farmers who may have a
bi‘ of extra work on their farms
which could be turned over to
The plan is that armr-rs who hive
srnr.c extra work *r> <i<» should I's*
their names with the welfare officer ]
so that he might rend unemployed
applicants to them to do the work
for which the workers may be peic!
with potatoes, fresh pork and othe’
food which farmers may have,
“A number of farmers are alr.vdv
doing this and they tell me that if
is a satisfactory p.a«," Mr. Smith
said. "Many tenant farmers ate ii
hard circumstances now and more
fortunate farmers in their sections
are doing what they can to iclp
They have been employing them to!
COWTWUliO Oft PAOK KTCHT)
Thought That McLean Would Sup-!
port Morison For Senate.
(By M, K. DUNNACJAN.)
Raleigh, Dec, I.—As the smoke
of the 1930 political battle clears
away, the stage, all set for 1932,
appears, and the 1936 contests
in the offing. • Included in the
1932 contests will be those for
, the U. S. senate, the governor
ship, his lieutenant, the attor
ney general, and others, while
the 1936 governorship race is be
ginning to take form.
Senator Lee 8. Overman has an
nounced his candidacy To succeed
himself. Former Governor Cameron
Morrison has announced his opposi
tion. Robert R. Reynolds. Asheville
and Frank D. Grist, commissioner
of labor and printing, have given
intimation of possible candidacies.
Clyde R. Hoey, Shelby, mentioned
frequently, has said nothing. Gov
ernor Morrison's friends doubt if
Senator Overman will finally run,
but think their candidate would
have not trouble in defeating on
the "new and younger blood" idea.
Former Governor A. W. McLean, it
is generally understood, will support
the only other member of the N. C.
ex-Governor club, despite splits in
uie past. umer supporters or eeiiH
tor Simmons in the June primary
may or may not follow Governor
McLean. If Mr. Hoey should enter
the race, which many doubt, he
would cause trouble, plenty of it.
While the 1932 governor’s race
may be said to be in status quo,
things are heading for the 1936 race.
Thomas C. (Tam) Bowie, Jefferson,
while not inclined to, go by the At
torney general office route, will, un
der normal conditions, be a guber
natorial candidate in 1936. A. H.
<Sandy) Graham, Hillsboro, is ex
pected to keep his contacts and
friends by running for lieutenant
governor in 1932, with an idea of
stepping up into the governor’s chair
in 1936. Judge Thomas L. Johnson,
now of Asheville, retired from the
1932 race with the apparent purpose
of entering the 1935 contest.
D. F. Giles, Marion, and W. F.
Wood, also of Marion, are prospects
for the lieutenant governor’s race
With Mr. Graham, With Mr. Bowie
definitely out, the prospects for the
1932 attorney general race include
I. ST. Bailey, attorney for the N. C.
Corporation commission; Charles
Ross, attorney for the N. C. highway
commission, and Kenneth C. Royail,
Goldsboro. Doubt that Mr. Royail
will run and Intimation that anoth
er unnamed candidate will enter this
race are being expressed. All of
these contests have interesting pos
New Tea Rooms To
Open Here Today
Mis. S. B. Anderson of Washing
ton, D. C. has secured a lease on s
store room in .fc Hoey building on
East Warren street, iormerly occu
pied by the Wayside Reataurant
where she opens t day the Green
Lantern Tea Room. Mrs. Anderson
is a graduate ot two nationally
recognized schools ot scientific
cookery and service and has had
years of experience with large sea
shore hotel* and t a rooms. I
Given 10 Years
In Atlanta Pen
Both Sentences For
Comity Mini Who Carried Grov-r
Girl Off Tried In Anderson,
White Wilson, young married
farmer of the lle.lilehem section
of Cleveland county, is headed
for Federal prison in Atlanta
for it stay of 10 years. One five
year sentence was imposed Oc
i .iiim he "borrowed" the auto
mobile of a Shelby friend and
did not return it. and the other
five year term Was for stealing
another automobile tn S. C.
The sentence* were imposed at
Anderson, S. 0.,'hst week by Judge
H. Ii. Watkins after 'tHkon tad
pleaded guilty in Federal court to
two charges of violating the Dye:
Motor Vehicle Act.
The court asked Wilson, A ride; son
state, why he carried vne
two automobiles ivuss state borders
M ilson's explanation was the same
Adr.m gave. A youns, woman, Esther
FUrtron. former Anderson col’ege
student, persuaded Mm. Wilson .aid
*!!’ an 18-year-old girl can ter
suade you, a married mail with a
family, to do this," Judge Watkins
,satu *T think I'll put you where the
gins can't bother you.”
Two five-year sentences he impos
ed in Wilson will run concurrently
Free On Mann Act.
Previously tire pend jury had re
fund to Indict W. bon on charges
oi having violated the Maun white
Miss Fur cron, daughter of a Grov
er Baptist minister, disappeared1
from Anderson college some weeks
ago. A wide search f ound her in j
Athens, Ga. She .-..-id Wilson had;
enticed here away from school by
telling her she was to be taken to
meet her fiance to be married.
Wilson was later arrested In Rock
Hill 8. C-, And brought here for
Over In Store
White Men Charged With Robbing
Two Stores In Shelby
Four white men were bound
over to superior court under a
heavy bond after being given a
preliminary hearing in county
court tt^is morning on store rob
The quartet was charged with cn- j
tering and robbing the J- C. Pen-;
ney store aiid the Lily mill store or
receiving goods taken from the two
stores. They were Jack Bolick, of
Catawba county, Ernest Parker
• alias Ernest Stewart) of Asheville;
Everett Dale, of the Dover mill vil
lage, Shelby, and Chas. Kaylor, of
Highland village. Hickory;
Bolick. Parker and Dale were
placed under a bond of $2 000 each,]
and Kaylor under a bond of $1,000
The latter was arrested Saturday at
Highland by Deputy Bob Kendrick.
The three others were arrested by
Lincolnton police at Lincolnton one
night last week, goods taken from
the two Shelby stores being found
in their possession. The Lily mill
store was robbed a week ago tonight,
and the Penney store was robbed of
more than $1,000 worth of goods
several weeks ago
Use Two Witnesses.
Dale, Parker and Bolick waved
preliminary examination this morn
ing and only two witnesses, Kaylor
and Sheriff Allen, were used by the
prosecution. Kaylor when arrested
Saturday was wearing one of the
suits taken from the Penney store
and told the court of being given
tire suit by the three others. He
knew nothing, he said, about the
robbery. Sheriff Allen told of con
versations he had with the three
others in which they admitted hav-j
ing had some of the stolen goods
but had not admitted anything
about the robberies.
Only a small quantity of the big!
haul taken from the Penney store |
has been recovered, but officers are
still investigating at different points
in this section where the trio has
been hanging out. At the time Dale,
Parker and Bolick were arrested in
Lincolnton they were said to be
driving a stolen car from South
Carolina on which were license
numbers alleged to have been stolen
Despite the fact that very little of
the loot had been found, officers
here think the arrest and jailing of
the quartet may slow up the store
breaking wave in this section
County Officers Sworn In Today;
Tax Supervisor Not Yet Named
Only One New Man
Twflvr Officials Sworn Into County
Offices Urn. Liit» New
Twelve Cleveland county otfi j
cial* took the oath of offlt e
again here today and one offi
cial was sworn In for the first
time a* the new county govern
ment, practically the same as the
old, was Inducted Into offlee.
The only new officer sworn in, the !
others being re-elected was Coroner;
Roscoe Lutz. Mr. Luta became tits
Democratic candidate in the last p«i
mar> when Squire T. Cling Eskridge j
veteran coroner, decided Ire would |
not seek office again.
The 12 others taking the oath!
today were Clerk of Court A. H
Hamrick, Register of Deeds Andy F
Newton: Mrs. Mary E. Yarbrough,
treasurer. Dart Frazier, surveyor,
and the three commissioners, A. K
Cline, R. L. Weathers and George
R. Lattlmore, and the board of edu
cation: C. 8. Young, W. A. Rldcn
hour, C. D. Forney, Ivey Willis, and
J. L. Hord.
Others In January.
The two other elective officers
filled by the November election do
not take office until the first of
January. They are Recorder Ma-i
ric,. Weathers wh > will succeed
Judge Horace Kennedy and Attor
ney J. Clint. Newton, who succeeds
County Solicitor P. Cleveland Gard
ner. Sheriff Allen wil be sworn in
for his new term next April.
The ceremony was brief arid halt
ed court house activities for only a
short period of tithe.
Teacher Is Dead
.1. 1J. Page, Teacher ft* C#vrtand
And Rutherford for 25 Tears,
J. B. Page, 55 year old school
teacher of the Moriah section near
Casar. died Friday morning of last1
week at 3:30 o'clock after an illness
of from eight to ten months with
pellagra. Mr. Page had taught school
in Cleveland and Rutherford coun
ties for the past 25 years and was
well and favorably known by pupils
He is survived by his pother Mrs.
Lou Page, two brothers, W, R. and
C. L, Page of Casar, two sisters.
Nellie Page of Casar and Mrs. Sal-j
lie Daberrv of Shelby.
Pastor A Visitor
RW. C. B. Way, a former pastor of;
the Methodist Protestant church
here, with his family of near Win- j
ston-Salem, spent the week-end ‘
with Mr. J. Worth Silver and family!
and other friends <n Shelby
Rev. Mr, Way, who Was pastor of i
the local M. P. church during the
year 1925, Is now pastor of the West
Forsyth charge, one of tire larges;
rural charges In the M. P. confer
ence. He was assigned to the West
Forsyth charge by the recent anuiral
conference for the third year at an
increase of $200 in salary. At the
recent anual conference Rev. Mr.
Way was elected statistical secretary
of the conference for 1931.
Play To Be Given At
No. 3 School Thursday
A play entitled "Ihe Wild Oats
Boys” will be given by No. 3 High
school at Earl, Thursday night, Dec
4 rund at Pattersoi Springs Fr.aay
night. Dec. 5. The public is cordial -
ly invited. The proceeds will be used
lor the benefit of the athletic a .,o
ill Broadcast iNotrr
Damc'So. Calif. Came
Ernie .■•mit-i < at>o\c', famous
H writ Had io Servifc*. atmbtincer,
has been chosen to tell the radio
fans of the nation about the Notre
Dame-Southern California national
football championship game on
December C over the Columbia
broadcasting- system net work. This
will be played in Los Angeles.
Parson Buys Booze
For New York Trip 1
But Lands In Jail
Colored Minister Gets In Trouble
As He Prepares To Depart
A colored minister, Rev. J. V.
Crockett, of Kings Mountain,
expected to spend the week-end
with his new- flock “In Noo 'Ark.
but instead he was a week-end
guest at the Cleveland counts
Last, week Parson Crockett pre
pw«*& *» d»pa« Tor New York, be
cause. as he told Judge Horace Ken
nedy lit county court, ‘ there warn t
no money prenchm’ down here.'I
Among other things he bundled up
to take along were a couple pints Of
white lightning. Apparently he de
cided to test out Ills Carolina cawn
befeie taking it ‘o his Northern
friends. Anyway, officers of the law
arrested him for violating the pro
hibition law, for drunkenness and
for handling a pistol in a threaten
ing manner*- Before he got out of
that Jam he was in another, Some
one charged him with embezzle
The series of charges sent him to
jail when he failed to raise the half
hundred dollars recessary to »av
the fines and costs in the several
Aged Veteran Of
Kings Mt. Passes
Eighty Three Year Old Confederate
Veteran to be Buried Tuesday At
St. Luke’s Church.
James Pinkney lackey. 83 year
old Confederate veteran of r. av
K.ngs Mountain, died this mornn.ii
a' •’ o’clock at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Wolfe. He
had been sick for a year and des
perately 111 for the past three weeks.
Mr. Lackey was born and reared h>
Cleveland county and was a mem
ber of the council of St. Luke’s Lu
theran church wn4.e the funeral
and Interment will take place Tues
day afternoon at 2 o’clock. Services
will be conducted by Rev. C. K
Mr. Lackey's wife died Nov. 12tli
1924 He Is survived by five child
ren. R. L., J. C., CL P. Lackey and
Mrs. L. M. Wolfe of Kings Mountain
Mr-, Frank Stroup- of Marysville,
California. One brother, J. M
Lackey, of Legon'er .'.a., also sur
Preparing For Santa
Shelby streets were thronged Saturday with shop
pers from all sections of Cleveland and adjoining eoun-w
ties who were preparing for Santa Claus.
, All day long, particularly in the afternoon, local
stores were thronged with bargain hunters who sought,
and secured, the early pick of a big Christmas stock
brought in by Shelby merchants for the Yujetide trade.
This week the crowds will increase. Next week
they will be even larger. Enterprising Shelby mer
chants are prepared to take care of a record trade—but
it is more than a saying, that remark about the first
customers getting the best buys.
SEE THE UNUSUAL DISPLAY OF CHRISTMAS
BARGAINS IN EACH ISSUE OF THE STAR—THEN
GET BUSY—ONLY 20 MORE SHOPPING DAYS
Cline Chairman Of
Commissioners Had Not Reached
Appointment At Noon. Sbt*
era I Considered.
When the Cleveland county
commissioners took a recess at
I"?:30 today (or lunch they had
not yet reached the most Im
portant Item In their slate for
the day. that of naming a tn\
supervisor who will have charge
of the property revaluation work
in the county beginning In Jan
This official ia to be named at to
day's meeting, as Is required by the
state, and the commissioners wlii
likely make their appointment when
they get through the rush of hear
ing i.hr numerous delegations which
have been appearing before th
board all morning.
A number of road, commissioner
were sworn in during the morning
session of the board, mott of which
was given over to hearing charity
appeals and Investigating comity
One of the first moves of tin*
board this morning was to re-organ
iae, all three of the commissioners
being re-elected in November. Mr.
A, E. Clino was again named chair
man with Mr. R, L, Weathers a>
There is very little conjecture as
tb who the tax .supervisor will be
Members of the board have discuss
ed the appointment very little in
public circles. When the supervisor
Is named he will have before him
quite a task. First of all he will
name assessors in each township for
the revaluation work, then he will
be required to go to Raleigh for
three days Instruction as to the
manner of handling the new assess
Solons At Top
Of Vote Getters
Congressmen lasted As Best Vote
Getters of All Winning
Raleigh, Dec. 1.—Congressmen are
North Carolina’s best, vole getters,
according to complete but unofficial
returns from the general election on
November 4 tabulated by Raymond
C Maxwell, secretary of the state
board of election from duplicate re
turns filed with the secretary of
state. The completed figures on the
three amendments and one refer
endum voted on at the same time.
The ten Democratic congressmen
polled a combined vote of 334,381.
for combined majorities of 236,280
as compared with 331,572 votes foi
State Treasurer Nathan O’Berry,
whose majority of 139.981 was th*
largest ever given a candidate for
public office in North Carolina.
Senator-elect J. W. Bailey received
323,825 votes for a majority of 113
The vote and majorities of each
of the Democratic candidates foi
First Lindsey C Warren, 17,98 *
Second. John H. Ken-. 15,987 and
14 763. ■’
Third, L. C. Abeniethy. 20.197 and
Fourth. Edward W. Pou, 26.724
Fifth. Frank W. Hancock, jr., 54 -
284, and 20,026.
Sixth. J. Bayard Clark. 20.786 and
Seventh J Walter Lambeth, 38.
229 and 11.046.
Eighth. R I Doughton, 44,06$
Ninth, A. L. Bulwinkle, 44 159 and
Tenth. Zebulon Weaver. 52.964
The complete vote on the four
propositions for all of the 100 coun
For amendment increasing Su
preme court justices, 95,987: agains;
180,847: majority against, 84,860.
For amendment for classification
of property for taxation. 119,919;
'against, 152.647: majority, 32,728.
1 For amendment for separaitng
Uolicitorial and judicial districts
102.343; against, 153.346;' majority
For referendum or) 32,000,000 in
bonds for veterans’ loans. 185968.
against, 121,525; majority for 64 -
Mrs. F. B Itambrlght and young
son Rufus Roberts and Mr. R, L
Ellis of Grover spent the week-end
with Mrs. Hambright and Mr. Ellis
parents, Mr. and J A. Ellis.