North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. XXXVII, No. 9
SHELBY, N. C. WEDNKSD’Y. JAN. 2], 1931
Published Monday. Wednesday and Friday Afternoons. *,*u ,,,r **■'*>
. _ f i‘*mer wr rear, tin *dvan«ei itixi
Cotton, per lb.__9 to lOo
Cotton Seed, per bu. _ 30e
Fair And Colder.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair tonight and Thursday
Colder tonight. Slowly rising tem
perature Thursday in west portion
Hungry In Riot.
Oklahoma City, Jan. 21.—A crowd
of men and women shouting they
were hungry and jobless raided a
grocery store near the city hall hei'
yesterday. Twenty-six of th- ieh
were arrested. Scores loitered near
the city jail after arrests but kept
well out of range of fire hose line
made ready for use in ease of an
other disturbance. The grocery was
entered after a delegation of unem
ployed had demanded of City Man
ager E. M. Fry that city authorities
furnish immediate relief.
Workmen Here
Get Benefits
$21,000 Paid Out
In One Year
Claims Paid Plus Epemes In Th's
County Exceed Premiums
Taken In.
A report from the St r te Insur
ance Department shows that in the
irst year of the Workmen's Com
pensation Act Cleveland county
workmen insured by their firms
were paid a total or $21,109 for in
juries and mishaps. This totrl does
not, Include all self-insured workers
who received payments from sourc
■s Other than those under the com
pensation act head.
According to the report the ag
gregate anhuri income of the firtft
insured workers on Cleveland coun
•>. under the Workmen’s Compen
, atlon Act, is $4,028,801.
Actual losses paid out, $21,109,
■vent tc the injured workmen and
ior medical expenses. Commissions,
taxes and expenses in handling the
'nsurance and claims ran the total
overhead expense of the insured of
'he county to $35,838, or $291 more
■than the premiums taken in.
The complete report for this
county, covering the first year of
the act—from July 1929 to July 1930
Losses tObmp. Med' *21.109,00
Agents Commission .17%% 5,873.00
T. C. State Tax ----- 889.00
Adjustable Expense .08% — 2,680.02
Payroll Auditing .01%%:—- 420.09,
inspection <& Safety .Q2%% _ 839.03
Home Of. Exp. .0314%_ 2,099.00
'.fotal Losses end Overhead
Expense ------_ $33,8S8.00
Total Premium Collected-- 33,577.00
Excess Losses_* 291.00
Ashury Webb Of
B. Springs Dead
Former Substitute Mail Carrier On
Shelby Route 3. Funeral
Asbury Webb of Boiling Springs
died at 2 o’clock Tuesday morning
at tlie home of his mother-in-law
Mrs. A. R. Hamrick following an
illness of about a week with pneu
monia. Mr. Webb and his wife had
gone to his mother-in-law’s home
a few miles south of Boiling
Springs to wait on her during a
spell of sickness when Mr. Webb
became ill with pneumonia and died
Deceased was a farmer and car
penter and former substitute mall
carrier on Shelby Route 3. He was
between 65 and 70 years of age and
a member of the Boiling Springs
Baptist church, The funeral took
place this afternoon at 2 o’clock,
services being conducted by the pas
tor, Rev. J. L. Jenkins. Mr. Webb
was married to Miss Vella Hamrick
W’ho survives.
Farmers Hardware
Changes Location
The Farmers and Planters Herd
ware Co., is moving today into the
Royster building on S. LaFayette
street to occupy the double front
store room formerly occupied by the
Acorn Stores, Mr. Henry Massey is
manager of this firm which pur
chased the hardware business of
Lineberger Brothers a number of
years ago. The business was found
ed about 28 years ago by A. P.
Weathers and the late C. T. Hord.
Native Of Hollis
Community Passes
Rutherfordton.—T. Jeff Getty;,
69, died Sunday morning at his
home near Hollis following a stroke
of paralysis.
Funeral services and buriel were
held at Big Springs Baptist church
Monday afternoon with his pastor,
Rev. D. G. Washburn in charge, as
sisted by Rev, W, M. Gold.
Change Primary
Day To Tuesday
From Saturday
McSwain Introduce*
Senate Bill
Shelby Sen;; or Would Make Change
Asked Hi Newspapers Of
Raleigh, Ian. 21.—A bill,
( hanging the day of holding the
State-w' te primary from Satur
day to Tin-day, was introduced
in the Senate Wednesday by
Senator Peyton .VlcSwain, of
Cleveland. The bill merely
changes "the first Saturday" in
June to "Tne day after the first
Monday” in June.
Bill;, at previous sessions ha\e
been killed b-sra use they moved up
the primary from June to Angus*
opposed by party leaders on the
ground that factions would not nave
time to get together belore the ♦.lec
tion.' The MeSwaln bill eliminate:;
that objection' Another objection is
the usual haii-holiday on Saturday,
which allegedly tends to brine out ]
the vote. j
The North Carolina Press As-c
ciation has favored the change from
Saturday for several years, on the
ground, principally, that the press
of Saturday work made it the hard
est day tiie newspapers have for
gathering and presenting the re
turns from the primary. They will
doubtless support the McSwaih osr.
(Note: North Carolina newspaper*,
as represented in the N.. C. Press
Association, have advocated this
change for years so that election of
ficials and helpers would not be
forced to work on Sunday morning
In counting votes and making re
M'ner Injrred
When Hit By Auto
(Star News Bure^ui)
Kings Mountain, Jan. 21.—“Doc’’
Horn, 50-yeir-old minor who live?
at. the Pa»r yarn mill in Kings
Mountain, was seriously injured 3it
urday afternoon at 1 o’clock wVan
he was run over by an automobile
driven by Join Wells, a fanner who
lives on the York road. It was re
ported that his injuries consisted of
5 broken ribs, a lung punctured and
one broken leg. His condition is con
sidered serious.
According to eyewitnesses the ac
cident was unavoidable, Mr, Horn
having stepped out of a car direct
ly in the path of Well’s car. Wells
was reported as driving about 15 j
miles per hour, No arrests were
made. The accident happened In
front of the postoffice in Kings j
Postpone Hear’ng
For Colored Woman
Man Beaten By Woman With Fire j,
Shovel Unable To Attend
Trial Yet.
The hearing scheduled to have j
been held in county court this morn- j
ins for Gertrude Jeffries, colored!
woman, was postponed because the1
chief state witness, J. Y. Green, col- J
ored was unable to attend.
More than a week ago, it is al
leged, the negro woman entered the j
home of the man at Boiling Springs
and beat him over the head with a
heavy fire shovel while he was in
bed asleep. He was seriously injur
ed and has been a patient in the
hospital here. She accused him. of
ficers say, of an attempted attack
on a girl.
Mighty Niagara Bows to the Sands of Time
The rushing waters have taken -
a sudden toll of the crest of Ni
agara Falls; The marked area
on this picture of the famed
cataract shows where tons of 4
rock crashed from the crest of
the falls, breaking away a huge |
mass, making a gigantic U» t
shaped indentation, forming the
greatest change in the contour of
the falls in the memory of man.
Union Trust In
Annual Meeting
AH Officers And Directors Are Re
F.Iected. t. €. Blanton l«
At fr»e annua! meeting of the
stockholders of the Union Trust
company held Tuesday in the di
rectors room of the First National
bank, all officers were re-elected
with the exception of A. P, Weath
ers, a director, who resigned because
of failing health.
A number of the stockholders had
encouraging words to say in behalf
of the bank and the outlook for thtc
year. During the past year the Un
ion absorbed the Cleveland Bank
and Trust Co. and opened branches
at Rutherfordton, Forest City and
Caroleen and Mooresboro, adding
four units to those already operat
ing at Shelby, Lawndale, Fallston
and Lawndale,
The directors elected for the en
suing year are: C. C Blanton, J. T.
Bowman, E. B. Hamrick. J. H.
Quinn, J. R Dover, J. F. Sclienck,
sr., Dr. L. V. Lee. C. C. Hamrick, L.
S. Hamrick, C. H. Shull, J. F. Rob
erts, George Blanton. Forrest Esk
ridge, R. E. Campbell, Wm. Line
berger, Z. J. Thompson, H. F. Young.
J. L, Buttle, J. A. Buttle and C.
Rush Hamrick,
Officers are as follows: Chas.”c.
Blanton, president, J. T. Bowman,
Wm. Lineberger, George Blanton,
John F. Schenck, sr., L. V. Lee, E.
B. Hamrick, R, E. Campbell, vice
presidents and Forrest Eskridge
cashier. ,
1931 Starts Poorly
For Dan Cupid Here
Only Two Couples Secure Marriage
License Here In 20 Days Of
First Month.
It may l>e that business will
be better during the remainder
of the year for Dan Cupid, the
match maker, but unless such is
the case I9"l will not be a rec
ord-breaker in his line.
To date, with 20 days of Jan
uary gone only two marriage
licenses have been issued at the
court house here.
Thinks Salary Slash To Effect
Only Those Above $1,200A Tear;
Cat Applies To A ll Public Work
Catawba Representative Believes
Slash Will Be Modified
Hickory, Jan. 20.—Expressing the
belief that the proposed cut of ten
per cent in the salaries of public
employes and officials throughout
North Carolina will receive the
sanction of the state legislature,
Representative Oscar Pitts told The
Record that he thinks, however, that
the measure will be modified to ap
ply only to salaries of more than
$1,200 per year.
Representative Pitts spent Sunday
in Hickory with his family, return
ing to Raleigh for some important
conferences today, prior to the re-*,
convening of the general assembly
this evening.
Mr. Pitts says that the salary re
duction measure would apply to all
public employes and officials—state,
county, city, and township. He and
a number of other members of (he
assembly have been making a fight
to exempt school teachers, and he
expressed the opinion that a com
promise on a $1,200 salary minimum
as an exemption basis might prove
satisfactory to all.
“It does not. seem fair to many of
us to force public employes, especial
ly school teachers, who are getting
less than twenty-five dollaiv per
week, to take a cut in pay,” he
stated, adding that such drastic ac
tion, m his way of looking at it,
would do more harm than good.
In a conference with Governor
Gardner, Saturday. Mr. Pitts stat
ed that he and.Supt, R. W. Carver
of the Hickory schools, asked the
chief executive if the proposed cut
in pay was meant to apply to city
and county officials and employes
as well as to state employes. He
reported that Governor Gardner
replied that the cut would apply to
all persons on the public payroll
janywhere hi the state.
Low Number Of
Guests At Jail
Just a few weeks a bo Sher
iff Irvin Allen was near II.e
place where he had to refuse
to register new guests at the
county hotel—the jail—where
he presides.
But limes have changed.
Two weeks ago with over 50
prisoners there wasn't a single
spare room for unexpected
company. Today there are
only 15 prisoners, and the jail,
says the sheriff, is as hear
empty as It has been for
Church Hearing
Bishop's Case To Be Heard By Com
mitlee Of 15. Mouron On
Washington, Jan. 21.—Hearing of
charges filed against Bishop James
Cannon, Jr., ol the Methodist Epis
copal church, south, by four travel
ing elders of his church will com
mence In about two » ee’-s by a
board of 12 travelling eiders and
three bishops, it was learned yes
terday on high authority.
The hearing will take place In
Washington at the Mount Vernon
Southern Methodist church, one of
the most fashionable churches of
that denomination in the nation's
capital. Bishop W. N. Aimsworth of
Macon, Ga., has.requested two other
Southern Methodist bishops to act
with him in presiding over the hear
ing of the charges filed with him
last September.
>1 our on Invited.
The two churchmen invited to
join Bishop Ainsworth in presiding
over the hearings, it. was reported,
were Bishop Kdwin Dubose Moiucn
of Charlotte, and Bishop U. V. W.
Darlington, of Huntington, W, Va.
It will be the duty of these bishops
to conduct the hearings, while the
12 traveling ciders will determine
whether the charges have sufficient
substance to require the suspension
of Bishop Cannon, tnd placing him
on trial before a conference of the
At the same time, it also was re
vealed. Bishop Cannon may be re
quired to face again a senatorial
committee to answer questions as
to what disposition he made of $65.
300 he received for political cam
paign purpose' in 192R from E. C.
Jameson of New York
Nye May Act.
Under a resolution adopted today
by the senate, the Nye senatorial
campaign investigating committee
was authorized and directed "to in
vestigate any complaint made be
fore such committee by any respon
sible person or persons alleging the
Violation at any time within two
years preceding the creation of the
committee of any provision of the
federal corrupt practices act in
volving a false statement oi cam
paign expenditures or fraudulent
conversions cf money, with the ne
cessary witnesses to determine the
facts. The committee last week was
appropriated $50,000 additional for
expenses and its tenure was contin
ued until 1932
Arrives In I'nba.
Mr. and Mrs. John S. McKnighl
have received a cablegram stating
that their son, Johnny McKntght,
arrived safely in Havana, Cuba,
Saturday. Mr! McKnight, able
young newspaperman, will be with
Hit Associated Press bureau there.
Blind Minister
Coming To City
Dr, R. G. Of Virginia, To
Conduct Evangelistic Meet
ing Here.
One oi the South's greatest de
votional ministers and evangelists.
Dr, R. G. McLees,, of Chatham. Va.,
will conduct a series of evangelistic
services at the First Presbyterian
church here, beginning Sunday, Feb
ruary 22.
The services, according to Rev. H.
N. McDiarmld. the Presbyterian pas
tor. will continue for 10 days or two
Widely Known.
Dr. McLees Is blind, but despite
this handicap he is one of the best
known evangelists in the Presbyter
ian church.
Mrs. Mary Richard
Of Lawndale Passes
Died In Shelby Hospital of Pneu
monia. Funeral Today. Bury
At Palm Tree.
Mrs, Mary Richard, aged 46 years,
of Lawndale, died in the Shelby
hospital at Id o'clock Monday night
of pneumonia. She had been sick for
a week with pneumonia, following a
general weakening of her body. Be
fore marriage Mrs. Richard wa
Miss Mary Wallace. Her husband
William Richard and five children
three sons Garland, Bill and T. B
Richard and two daughters, Irene
and Ruth Richard survive, together
with the following brothers and sis
ters, Charlie, Tal, Cliff, Brack Wal
lace; Mrs. Cliarlie Elliott. Mrs. Mark
Canipe and Mrs. Parrott Williams.
Funeral services were conducted
this afternoon at 2 o'clock at Lawn
dale by Rev. J M. Morgan and in
terment followed at the Palm Tree
church cemetery,
Streets Here Full
Of Flying Skaters
Skating Fad At Its Greatest Height
In Shelby Now. lTse
(The skating fad Is at Its greatest
pitch in Shelby just now with the
streets filled with scores of young
boys and girls flitting in and out
among pedestrians. The skating
craze began just after Christmas,
thanks to the many pairs of skat?s
brought along by Santa Claus, and
has gained momentum as the weeks
have passed by.
Scores and scores of colored chil
dren spend the day skating as well
as a large number of White chil
dren. The constant-skating in the
uptown section, particularly around
the court square, has brought inly
one criticism from citizens and that
is that the skaters should not be
permitted to u$e the sidewalks In
ihe main business section or whore
pedestrian traffic is heavy. Young
skaters should be warned, too, many
citizens think, not to skate In
streets where there is eevn occasion
al motor traffic so that no injifries
or fatalities will result.
The Suttle Hatchery, formerly lo
cated in the Thompson building,
West WarrCn street, has been mov
ed into the Judge Webb building at
the rear of Quinn’s drug store. S.
Washington street. The first hatch
in the new location will be ready in
February, i
Backs Dry Law
Not For Repeal
Ask Further Trial
For Prohibition
llmivfr Support* IJrv Stand Six Of
Blown Favor Some
Washington, Jan.' 21.—The long- i
debated .report of the wtekersham
commission, broadly upholding con
stitutional prohibition but leaving
the door ajar for basic revision, was
put on the crowded calendar of a
divided congress yesterday by Presi
dent Hoover.
The president agreed with the
commission that the dry amend
ment should not be repealed. He
disagreed with a suggestion that re
vision might lie the la tter part of
wisdom. He pointed out to the law
makers that all the commissioners
favored large expansion of enforce
ment facilities and said he hoped
congress would consider that at
some appropriate time.
In private opinions expressed two
of the eleven' favored repeal and
four desired modification, but all
united In asking additional trial
with more force.
Proposes Referendum,
Senator Borah of Idaho, and ad
vocate of prohibition, said repeal <r
no repeal of the 18th amendment
was the Issue and demanded that, It
be taken to the people.
| “I should like to see those op
posed to the 18th amendment pre
rent their alternative and let the!
people choose between them In an!
orderly and proper fashion,’ he
Senator Blaine, Republican, Wis
consin, an opponent of the dry law,
introduced a resolution for a sub
stitute prohibition amendment simi
lar to that the commission outlined.
His proposal would give congress the
power to regulate liquor traffic, but
not to prohibit.
After the first storm of words
I .subsick'd, congress turned back to
j its burdensome legislative task. The
report was sent to the judiciary
committees of the house and sen
ate with indications that it would
remain there until next session at
Favor Further Trial.
The bone dry Federal Circuit
Iowa, exhibits amazement at the
Judge Kenyon, former senator from
evidence to which service on the
! commission opened his eyes. He and
!Chief Justice Macintosh of the su
preme court of the state of Wash
ington, and Federal Judge Paul J.
McCormick. favor ultimately, if
further trial brings no improve
ment, and two other members fav
or immediately the adaptation of
the Swedish government control
system which Col. Henry W. An
derson sets out in his separate
statement In the report
Frank J. Loesch, venerable Chi
cago lawyer, and Roscoe Pound,
dean of the Harvard law school,
agree with Colonel Anderson that
the Swedish plan should be tried at
once. It requires amending the 18th
amendment to vest in congress au
thority to deal completely with the
liquor question. Under It, a bi-par
tisan national commission of liquor
control would be set up with power
to^regulate manufacture and sale of
liquor by privately-owned corpora
Hoover Opposes Change.
Mr. Hoover, in his message ac
companying the report, took excep
tion to this plan, but otherwise de
clared himself 'in unity with the
spirit of the report,” which he call
ed temperate and judicial. The
Shelby Women Pledge Selves
To Wear More Materials Made
Of Cotton Goods; Fashion Show
[Mew Assistant Chief of
Staff of U. S. Artny
Brigadier-General Robert E. Cul
Inn, U. S. A., on his arrival in
Washington, I). C.. from San I ran
cisco, to assume his now position
as Assistant Chief of Staff, to he
stationed at the War College. Ho
was formerly commandant of Fort
Half Of County
Taxes In Now
One Percent Penalty (Joes
On After First i>a\
In three months time Sheriff
Irvin Allen ha* collected practi
cally one-half of Cleveland
county's near half million dollar
tar levy.
To date taxpayers of t he county,
the sheriff soys, have paid in ap
proximately $235,000 The levy is
around I490.0CO.
Penalty Soon.
This ts the last month in which
county taxes can be paid without
Incurring the penalty fixed by the
After February t there will be a
penalty of one per cant on alt
county taxes. In order to avoid tats
penalty the sheriff expects quite
a portion of the remaining half of
the unpaid levy to be paid during
Barber Shop Opened
In Hotel Building
The Willis berbtu- shop, owned by
Mr. J G Dudley, formerly located
under the Wool worth store, has been
moved to the Hotel Charles build
ing and will lie known as the Chail
es barber shop It is located In the
room, on West Warren street, for
merly occupied by the Nightengale
beauty shop. Mr. Howard Bridge j
manages the shop for Mr. Dudley.;
who is in the plumbing business,
and Messrs. D. L. Willis and J. H.
Wright, are barbers associated with
the shop.
Shelby Man Present
At Greensboro Meet
Mr. D. W. Royster, of Shelby, was
one ot the members attending the
annual meeting of the board "of di
rectors of the North Carolina Rail
road company yesterday at Greens
boro. The directors declared a divi
dend of seven percent for the year,
or $280,000 on the four million dal
lar capital siock. three million of
which is owned by the State.
Last December Coldest In N. C.
Since 1917; Temperature Below
Normal; Soil Aided By Big Snow
First, December In 27 Years That
Temperature Did Not
Reach 70.
Raleigh, Jan. 21.—North Carolina
experienced its coldest December
since 1917 last month, Lee A. Den
son, United States weather bureau,
reported today. The weather dur
ing October, November, and De
cember has been the coldest in 13
years, Mr. Denson said.
The monthly mean temperature
was 38.3 degrees, or 4.1 below nor
mal, and it was the first December
in 27 years that the temperature
has not risen above 70 degrees.
The reason for the month as a
whole averaging colder than any
December since 1917, Mr. Denson
said, was due to steadiness of cold
and absence of mild spells rather
than occurrence of unusually cold
The number of clear and cloudy
days were equally divided and pre
cipitation averaged slightly above
normal, with a rainfall heavier in
the east than m the west.
Snow on the 17th was “very
heavy*' in the northern portions of
the Piedmont and mountain region,
and was mixed with sleet in the
eastern and southern counties.
Damage from the sleet was very
Slight except for a small area east
and south of Goldsboro, the weath
er man said.
Oxford, Asheboro. High Joint,
Salisbury and Hickory had 15 or
more inches of snow. Shelby had 37
inches and 20 inches or more was
reported at Reidsville. Winston
Salem, Elkin, Mount Airy and'Park
The snowfall was beneficial in
soaking the soil, Mr. Denson said,
and increasing stream flow and the
cold weather has been favorable for
Cotton Dresses On
Display Model
Bark-To-Cutton Movftnrnt Her«
Or»W» Out l,arge Delegation
Loral Women.
tf the enthusiasm shown at. the
first - buck-to-cotton movement
meeting of Shelby clubwomen hen
Monday Is sustained, then King
Cotton is headed for better days.
The gathering of scores of wom
en, interested in the cotton move
ment was held in the Woman’s
club room and called by Mrs. John
W. Harbison, Woman's club presi
dent, for the purporse of hearing
Mrs. W. D Anderson, of Gastonln,
on the real economic value, of ‘
more usage of cotton-made goods.
Support Idea.
So convincing was Mrs Ander
son’s talk that at the conclusion of
the speech all the women present
pledged themselves, by rising, to
wear and use more cotton-made
Hoods, including dresses, hosiery and
‘liter articles of apparel.
Mrs. Anderson very adriotly point
ed out that, the future of this sec- *
t Ion depends to a great extent upon
I he cotton industry, "There Is not a
woman present," she said, “who is
not dependent to a certain extent
upon the cotton Industry In one
phase or another. If cotton Is to
sell for a decent price, if the manu
facturing plants are to operate reg
ularly, then there must be a market
for cotton goods, and there can be
no market, for them except the law
of demand on the part of the wom
en of the country.”
She also explained that modern
cotton hose end cotton garments
are far different from the old con
ception of those things. Cotton hos
iery was displayed at the meeting
to show that in appearance It
equals silk and has, it was said, bet
ter wearing qualities.
Another feature was the model
ling of cotton dresses by Mrs. Stove
Barnwell, of Gastonia.
Short talks endorsing the move
ment and urging the women of this
entire section to co-operate were
made by the following women: Mrs.
C R. Hoey, Mrs, F. R. Morgan, Mrs.
J. H. Hull, Mrs. B. T. Falls, Mrs.
Irma Wallace, Miss Louise Gill, and
Mrs. Separk ,the latter of Gastonia.
Fashion Show Coming.
Due to the enthusiasm and inter
est shown It was announced that
Miss Grace Walton, of the cotton
textile institute, wall be in Shelby
within the next two weeks to put
on a fabric display or fashion show.
It is the same display recently put
on at the Hotel Astor in New York
Men Will Meet
Shelby Minister Presides At Synod
Conference At Greensboro
Thursday, Friday.
Twelve men from the Shelly.
Presbyterian chiAch and the pastor,
Rev. H. N. McDiarmid, will be in
Greensboro Thursday and Friday of
this week to attend the conference
of men of the Presbyterian Synod
of North Carolina.
Rev Mr. McDiarmid Is head of
the men’s work in the synod and
will preside at the two-day session.
Some of the South's best known
church leaders are on the program.
Among them are Dr. William M.
Andersons, of Dallas: Dr, John M.
Vander Meulen, of Louisville; Dr.
J Layton Mauze, of Kansas City;
Hon W. M. Everett and Dr. J. Ed
win Purcell, of Atlanta; Dr. A. D. P.
Oilmour. of Wilmington; Dr. J. D.
Eggleston, president of Hampden
Sidney, and others.
The conference opens Thursday
morning and continues until Friday
j Among Shelby men who will at
tend, leaving early Thursday, are:
I Messrs. J. S. McKnight, L. P. Hol
land, B. A. Letter, C. B, Alexander,
:W. A McCord, Hugh M. Arrowood,
Harvey S. White, M. H. Randolph,
;J. O. Corbett, L. A. Gettys, Rev. A.
C. Miller and Dr. Tom B. Mitchell.
Shelby Aviator To
Visit Mother Soon
Dick, Dudley, son of Mis. J. G.
Dudley, who is taking an aviation
course in Texas, ,will be home soon
on a visit. Young Dudley has com
pleted his training for a commer
cial pilot’s license, and hopes, after
Ills visit home, to secure employ
ment with some aviation firm so
that he may get the necessary fly
inr; hours far recel”** his transport

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