North Carolina Newspapers

    10 PAGES
TODAY
*-.. . ■ , 0
VOL. XXXVII, No. 19
SHELBY, N. (J. FRIDAY, FEB. 13, 1931 Published Monday, Wednesday aud Friday Afternoons.
»? Mill, oft »t»r. Up Mhomi . IzAt
larrirt »,r ,rai Un ailtanrei_*3>»
LA TE NEW:
THE MARKET
Cotton, per lb._10c up
Cotton Seed, per bu. __34 lie
Cloudy, Rain.
Today's North Carolina'Weather
Report: Cloudy with occasional
showers Saturday suit tonight.
Slightly warmer tonight. Colder In
west portion Saturday. .
Bonus Computmise.
Washington, Feb. 12.—A comprom
ise proposal to Increase loans on
veterans certificates from 22!- to 5ft
per cent W'ith Interest charges re
duced to 4 1-2 per cent was unani
mously agreed upon today by the
house ways and means committee
The proposal Is expected to involve
an outlay of $700,00(1.000 if 00 per
cent of the veterans apply for funds
it would make available. Should the
3,500,000 veterans seek loans, the
measure would call for $1,700,000,
000. Speaker Longworth and other
house Republican leaders indicated
that the measure would be brought
up for consideration Monday under
rules that would insure it passage
without amendment.
Parent-Teacher
Meet Tuesday
Founder’s Day Will Be Observed
With Program On Tuesday
Evening.
The Shelby Parent-Teacher asso
ciations will observe Founders day
through appropriate exercises at the
high school on Tuesday evening, at
7:30 o’clock, February 17.
Mrs; John Schenck jr., president
of the city council, will preside at
the meeting. The program will be as
follows:
Band concert by Shelby high
school band. Devotional by Dr. Zeno
Wall. Entertainment feature for
each elementary school. Report of
activities of local associations by
presidents. Should the local Parent
Teacher association affiliate with
the state and national organisa
tions by Mrs. Hugh Mauhey.
An adequate program of educa
tion for Shelby: Prmary grades —
Miss Laura Cornwell. Home econom
ics and science—Mrs. Robert Hord.
Libraries—Miss Victoria Young. Ra
dio—Miss Selma Webb. Visual
cation—Mr. T. B. Falls. The curric
ulum—Mr, W. E. Aberuethy. Teach
er Training—Miss Lo* ise Gill, fi
nancing—Mr. Thad C. Ford. School
legislation—Supt. B. L, Smith.
A count will be taken to see what
school has the largest per cent of
its patrons present. School loyalty
and the importance >i the proghi n
is expected to bring out a large as
semblage. Everyone xs cordially in
vited to attend.
A1 Smith Believes
In Gardner’s Ideas
Says State Has Too Many Offices.
Is Not Centralizing But
Simplifying.
Pinehurst, Feb. 12.—Governor O.
Max Gardner has the right idea in
his proposed re-orgairzation of the
North Carolina state government.
Alfred E. Smith, former governor of
New York, and Democratic presi
dential nominee in 1928, said here
today.
In an interview with the Sand Hil!
Daily News Mr. Smith said he had
studied the proposed rc-organization
scheme carefully add it seemed to
him that the plan is erroneously re
itrred to as "centralization of pow
ers.”
“It is no centralization,” said Mr
Smith, “it is simplification. Gover
nor Gardner does not propose to
take powers from town and county
governments. He simply wants to
‘simplify’ the existing state govern
ment. He wants to combine some of
the many commissions, boards and
cilices, that are connected with the
running of the state government
and in doing this he it just follow
ing the lead of some of the larger
eastern states who a tew years ago
pruned their governments.
“You know you people down here
have too many offices anyway," the
former governor said, with asmile.
Scouts To Attend
Church In A Body
The Boy Scouts of Shelby will at
tend in a body a special service at
the Central Methodist church. The
program is in observance of the
twenty-first anniversary of Scout
ing America. All the troops in*the
city, accompanied by their scout
masters, will be present in unrforre.
The music and the evening talk by
the pastor, who is chairman of the
church relations committee of 'he
Piedmont council, will he prepared
with the Scouts in mind.
It is expected that all parents of
Scouts will be in attendance upon
this service to lend their encourage
ment to what is being done and to
learn more of this character' build
ing program. *
GETTING RESULTS—
One Want Ad in The Star recent
ly brought 23 replies in a day and
one-h::lf. Use—and Read—The
Want Ads, Page 1.
Gardner Road Plan To
Save County $97,411
Tahle Of Tax Relief By State Taking Over
County Roads Show That Plan Would Cut
Expenses In Cleveland County Almost
$100,000 Per Year In Road Upkeep.
See Editorial, Page — "The > Pcepul” Behind Governor
Raleigh, Feb, 13.—Governor Gardner today* released a
table showing in itemized detail the tax relief that each
county will receive by reason of the state’s assuming the
complete burden of the maintenance of county roads. The
! figures are based on the expenditures of each county for the
year ending June JO, 19JO.
Cleveland county, the table
shows, would save a total of $97
411 a year on roads, divided as fol
lows: overhead, $2,21o: convicts. $6,
330; maintenance, $60,218; equip
ment, $14,630; gas and oil
018.
The data for this survey were
gathered from the official recor:i3
of the county accountants, county
road superintendents and township
road commissioners, etc. The sur 'ey
was made under the direction of the
United States bureau of roads and
represents actual transactions for
one year, as nearly as information
or. file in the county offices per
mitted.
The table shows, under the ap
propriate heads, the tax relief for
expenditures for salaries, convi ts.
maintenance, equipment, and gas
and oil, and in the last column the
total tax burden which will remove
from the counties when the entire
| cost of maintenance Is assumed by
the state..
The ligures do not, include ire
| sum of one and one-half million
I dollars for construction, interest,
and miscellaneous expenditures,
which burden will also be removed
from the property taxpayers in the
100 counties. These figures represent
only the relief which property wd’
receive from the maintenance of
county roads by the state.
The amounts of taxes taken off
range from $355,489 of expenditures
in Mecklenburg county, all the way
to $6,580 spent in Clay County.
The table shows that the 47 coun
ties which maintain their roads
through working copviets spend the
bulk of the $6,600,000 spent annual
ly for maintenance. These 47 coun
ties having convicts tpend almss*
• $5,000,000 while the 53 small-ir
counties not haying convict camps
spend a little less than $1,600,100
The counties with convict camps
spend more than three times as
much as the larger number of coun
ties without convict camps. The re
port of the tax commission shows
i that convict counties spend an av
erage of $182 per mile for mainten
ance for each mile of road main*. Jin
ed, whereas the smaller counties av
erage only $90 per mile.
The governor's position is that
state maintenance means cheaper
• maintenance and also means thi
I transference of the tax burden from
where it does not Delong—that it,
on property, to the place and per
son on whom it does beldng—that
is to the gasoline tax.
Rotary Club Gives
To Red Cross Aid
At today's meeting of the Shelby
•Rotary club the members of the
club gave $30 to the Red Cross fund
for aiding sufferers in drought
stricken areas.
The fund here, as contributed
through The Star, totals $86 to date.
Rabbits, Birds
To Enjoy Life
After Saturday
After tomorrow, Saturday,
the rabbits in Cleveland coun
ty and what few birds there
are will not be troubled for
several months by dogs and
booming guns.
The hunting season for both
quail and rabbits closes Sun
day, Feb. 15.
With Intermittent Spring
weather county sportsmen
have in recent weeks turned
their attention to fishing. Li
cense for fishing are now on
sale at local hardware stores.
The bounty reward for
hawks and kingfishers also
ends February 15, Warden H.
C. Long announces.
McSwain, Edwards
' Support Road Bill!
Both County Representatives Back
ing Gardner’s Highway
Plan.
Cleveland county’s delegation
in Raleigh, Senator Peyton Mc
Swain and Representative Hen
ry B. Edwards, are supporting
the Governor Gardner highway
program which would have the
State take over and maintain
all county roads in order to re
duce taxes.
A letter from Senator McSwain
yesterday stated that “I am support
ing the road bill as a plan of tax
reduction for the same reason that
11 supported the State school bill.”
Representative Edwards had al
ready let it be known that he was
backing the highway proposal of
Governor Gardner.
New County Judye
In Talk To Lions
Weathers Discusses Relations Of
Court In Refard To Young
People.
County Judge Maurice Weathers
was the chief speaker at the weekly
meeting of the Shelby Lions club
Judge Weathers devoted himself to
a discussion of a court’s relation
with young criminals.
Music for the meeting was con
tributed by a trio made up of For
est Bolin, Frank Smith and Flay
Gardner, Lion Loy Thompson was
in charge of the program.
Two new members, Tommy Har
rill, of the Gulf oil company, and B.
N. Austin, of the Stephenson drug
company, were added to the club
I membership.
Alleged Crack Of Fountain At
Young Men Stirs Their Anger;
His Program Called Reactionary
His Fight On Tax Reduction Pro
gram Of Gardner Hurts4"flances
In 1932.
Raleigh, Feb. 13.—Usually so adept
at straddling any issue in such a
way as to be able to worm out on
the correct side of the question la
ter. Lieutenant Governor R. T.
Fountain is having an unusually
difficult time in explaining what he
meant the other night when he is
reported to have said that “the
young men, from 30 to 35 years >ld.
are responsible for the condition of
the state today.” At the time he
said it. Fountain realized he had
made a slip and tried to patch it
up. But it was too rate.
Indications are that this declara
tion has stirred up a resentment
against the reactionary lieutenant
governor that has been smouldering
in the breasts of the younger and
forward looking Democrats in the
slate for some time, because of his
opposition to every progressive and
constructive measure that has b-cn
offered in the present general as
sembly. Judging from the reaction
being heard in every section of the
state as a result of his attack up«.n
‘the young men between 30 and 35,”
this has become the wind that was
needed to stir the smouldering re
sentment into flame.
Many now believe that this flame
will soon destroy the carefully built
tinderwood and paper mache poli
tical flying machine which Foun
tain has attempted to build in
which to glide into the governor
ship in 1932.
Here is Lieutenant Governor
Fountain’s record since the present
general assembly got under way :
He is opposed.'to ’-educing taxe£
on land in the state through the
state taking over the maintenance
■ continued on page nine i
Tenant Leases
Expire Dec. 1
ByMcSwain Bill
Advance Notice Of
Ten Day*
State Senators Would Fix Expira
tion of Farm Renting: Lease
At First of December.
M. N. DUNNAGAK.
Star News Bureau.
Raleigh, Feb. 13.—Senator
Peyton McSwain Introdueed a
bill In the state senate Wed
nesday fixing the date at De
eember l for the expiration of
oral and verbal leaser on farm
lands in Cleveland county.
The bill provides that when a ten
ant rents a farm for crop purpose?
for a year, orally or verbally, the
lease expires December 1 each year.
| If notice is given 10 days in ad
vance by the owner for the tenant
to vacate, and he does not vacate
by December 15, the act makes him
j guilty of a misdemeanor, to occupy
or return to the premises, except
that it does not apply to tenanis
who return to gather any remain
ing part of an ungathered crop.
Opposing Change
In N. C. Game Law
Isaak Walton League Asked to Op
pose Local Bills Exempting
Counties,
Raleigh, Feb. 13.-—Local bills, ex
empting counties from the operation
of the state-wide game and fish
laws, will weaken these statutes
and if permitted, will bring back a
confusion of local regulations exist
ing before the present acts were
adopted, 8. B. Coley, president cf
the Waltonian State Council, of
Norjh Carolina, declared in a let
ter to members of the league
throughout the state.
"9uch legislation, if passed,’' as
serted Mr. Coley, “will materially
affect the state-wide game and fish
laws as they now stand; and if this
continues without opposition, it will
result in our not having any state
game and fish laws, but only a mass
of different and local statutes dis
criminating in favor of some of the
various counties and highly detri
mental to the ideal for which our
league stands.
“I feel that every Waltonian and
othed loyal sportsmen, throughout
the state, does not want our state
wide game and fish laws weakened
by exemptions for certain counties,
but on the other hand would rather
have the laws strengthened, if pos
sible.
Mr. Coley called upon every Wal
tonian In North Carolina to oppose
the passage of these local bills. The
Isaak Walton league is the largest
organization of hunters, fishermen
and conservationists in the state,
having approximately 60 chapters
scattered throughout North Caro
lina. The organization has several
thousand members, whose slogan is
' Protectors of . woods, waters and
wild life."
Among the bills referred to in the
Faleigh dispatch was one introduced
by Senator 'McSwain which wou'd
make it lawful to use seines and
trot lines In Cleveland county. So
far the Isaak Walton league of this
county has issued n<ystatement re
garding the McSwain bill.
Kiwanis Endorses
New Road Program
Gardner's Road Program Is Endors
ed. Business Standards Are
Outlined.
Govertior Gardner’s state road
program was enthusiastically en
dorsed last night by the Kiwanis
club alter it was explained by O. M.
Mull, former executive counsel who
is now manager of the Cleveland
Cloth mills of Shelby. Mr. Mull said
the only difference between the two
schools of thought in the legisla
ture Is that one group wants the
one cent additional tax sent back
to the counties for expenditure un
der county supervision, while the
other wants the entire county road
systems taken over by the state and
the gasoline tax spent under state
supervision, with the employment of
convicts and the purchase of high
way machinery at wholesale instead
of retail. Citizens would lodge their
request for roads with the county
commissioners of each county under
the Gardner system and not have
to go to Raleigh.
Chas. L. Eskridge, Alger and Earl
Hamrick had charge of the program
devoted to business standards. B. L
Smith read a paper giving the high
business standards for Kiwanis
member to practise. Prizes were
drawn and Mr. Eskridge gave each
member an opportunity for a free
demonstration of a Ford car.
Wet-Dry Bogey in Background
<JoiTETT ^
<Shou^e
PepoTohktC box
A meeting ot the democratic •
National Committee,-which may
have a definite bearing on the
1 standard bearer in the Presi
dential campaign of 1932, has
"been announced by John Ras
kob. The purpose of the meet-,
Ing is to receive reports of the
' party’s accomplishments under
i the leadership of Jouett Shouse,
SEN&fttK»NMbRKSWi
but political sooth sayers hint
that it may lead to a test on the
prohibition question. Senator
Cameron Morrison, of N, C., the
moving spirit in the dry' wing of
the party, and Representative
John C. Box. of Texas, who
represents the dry* in the
House, will play prominent
parts at the meeting.
County Farmers Urged To Join
Grow-Own Food Drive In County
Star To Publish Name* Of Farmers
Who Will Bach Live-At-Home
Idea.
Will Cleveland county farmers
gTow their own food and feed this
Spring and summer, or will there
be another line of applicants here
next winter seeking aid from the
public charity fund?
The salvation of the farmer In
1931 Is up to him, leading farm ofc*
servers say. The farmer who pid
ouces enough food and feed for his
own use for next winter as well as
for the summer will not suffer re
gardless of how cotton sells next
fall. But the farmer who depends
upon his cash crop for money with
which to purchase the food and
feed he should produce himself will
find hard sledding ahead.
In order to encourage all farm
ers in the county to grow their own
food and feed, The Star will pub
lish as they come In an honor roll
of all fanners, landlords and ten
ants, who pledge themselves to de
vote sufficient acreage this spring
to food and feed crops.
It Is particularly urged that land
owners see that their tenants give
enough acreage to such crops as the
major suffering ana want in the
county this winter was among the
tenant class.
A list of honor roll farmers will
be published next week. All farmers
who will support the movement may
give their names to the county
agent, or fill in the following blank
and mall or deliver it to The Shu:
I WILL LIVE AT HOME
IN 1931
I hereby pledge myself to de
vote enough acreage this Spring
to food and feed crop;; to supply
the wants of everything on my
farm. If I have tenants on my
farm, I will Insist that they also
grow their own and feed.
Name ___
Address .
Food crops planned
Hamrick To Have
No Help As U. S.
Marshal In Work
Charlotte, Feb, 13.-Creation of v
position of United States deputy
marshal for Mecklenburg count •>,
which W. A. McFarland, Charlotte
grocer, was slated to fill, has aeen
refused by the department of Jus
tice, according to Brownlow Jack
son, United States marshal for the
western district.
Mr. Jackson said he had request
ed permission to appoint an addi
tional deputy marshal but the de
partment of Justice has no appro
priation for such an office at the
present time.
The request for an additional
deputy marshal came as the result
of the tremendous increase In bu*i
ness of the government during the
past few years. At the present time
B. F. (Guard) Hamrick of Boiling
Springs, is the only deputy mar
shal in this territory, end it was
pointed out that the work in Meck
lenburg county alone is enough to
keep one officer busy.
Change Managers
In Shelby Stores
Mr. S. O. Baker, who has been
with the Wright-Baker store at Le
noir, has assumed managership of
the Wright-Baker store here, suc
ceeding Mr. W. E. Koon. Mr. Baker
was with the local store as collector
about a year and one-half ago.
Mr. J. E. Buckelew. who was for
some time manage? of the Charles
store here, is leaving Shelby to open
a novelty store of his own In Lan
caster, S. C. He came to Shelby
from ChaHotte, going to that city
from New York. Mr. Buckelew left
Thursday for Baltimore to purchase
goods for his Lancaster store. He
was accompanied bv Mrs. Buckelew.
Newton Car Turns
Over In Rutherford
The automobile of Attorney D. Z.
Newton turned over early last night
near Forest City as nc was return
ing from Rutherford ton where he
aided in the prosecution of live
bank officials there yesterday. As
be rounded the curve beneath the
overhead railroad bridge, just this
side of Forest City, his car struck a
bank, causing it to turn over. Mr
Newton’s shoulder was slightly
bruised but otherwise he was unin
jured. His car was considerably
damaged.
I Convict 5Rutherford
Men In Bank Failure
Limestone Choir
To Sing Here
Program To Bo Given At Osn’rsl
I Methodist Church - Surd. »•
Mom, Miv. Whi’.« Coming
Btuiday tcwnuit, it ■».'.• ocPak Mie
Li:«(/st‘ re coll**# ohoh, of’Gaffney,
8. (X will git* & trogram In Central I
Methodist church Tills choir l» un
der *lu! oliection of Mm JPrgnees i
Whit*, a forma member of the in-,
terpatlpnaily known Westminster
choir formerly oi Dayton. Ohio, now
of IUittce, New York. The Limestone
choir has won ejuite a reputation for
itself within the one year that it
li«s been Organized and have been
giving programs of this type since
October,
The program will be as follows:
Prelude, selected, Martha Boyd;
processional, "Love Divine." Zun
del, choir ; anthem, "Open the Gates
of the Temple,” Knapp, choir; solo,
"I Know in Whom i Have Believ
ed." Scott, l.pulse Phifer; hymn.
Holy, Holy, Holy,” congregation and
choir; anthem, "Sleep Little Baby
of Mine.” Dennee-Smith, choir;
scripture reading, pastor; anthem.
“Recessional,” IJe Koven. choir;'
solo, "The Living God,”, O’Hara, Eva
l Gary; anthem, “Bless tire Lord O
My Soul," choir; prayer, pastor; an
them. "Lift Thine Eyes," Mendels
sohn, choir; offering and announce
ments; offertory, selected, Martha
Boyd; solo, "How Beautiful Upon
the Mountains.'' Marker. Miss
Prances White; anthem. "Peace 1
Leave with Thee." Roberts; anthem,
"Unfoid Ye Portals," Guonod, choir;
doxology, choir and congregation;
benediction, pastor.
Epworth leagues will meat in the
evening »t 6:30. At, 7:30 (here will
be a union service for all the Boy
Scouts of the city at this church.
All who have any connection with
the scout movement in this city are
asked to be present at this worship
service. Unusual music features are
being prepared for this service.
Early Morn Blaze
In Store Basement
Fountain Syrup Damaged By Fire
Thursday At Cleveland Drag
Store.
1 Fountain Syrup was damaged by
heat in an early morning fire yes
terday in the basement of the
'Cleveland drug store on LaFayette
street.
The blaze, when firemen entered
the building about 5:45, was in some
trash at the foot of the stairs lead
ing from the basement to the main
floor. Policeman Putnam, passing
by noticed the smoke about the
time it was smelled by Spurgeon
Hewitt, of the Hotel Charles staff.
The store building was so filled
with smoke when firemen arrived
with extinguishers that they had to
enter by the coal shuttle- entrance
instead of the front door on the
main floor.
Two Eggs In One.
A Wyandott hen belonging to
Mrs. F. A. Boyles, of Toluca, laid a
"luck” egg last week. A “luck” egg
is two complete eggs in one, the
smaller egg, with a shell not quite
as hard as the shell of the outer
egg, being within the large egg.
Notice Given Gardner Boom For
Vice President; Friends Working
For Organization In His Behalf
Has Already Been Widely Mention
ed In Press As Vice Presidential
Possibility.
Charlotte, Feb. 13 —Plans for an
organised effort to land the demo
cratic vice presidential nomination
for Governor O. Max Gardner have
been communicrted to individuals
here in letters from a source at Ra
leigh, regarded as close to the gov
ernor, soliciting funds to finance
the campaign
Several Charlotte business and
professional men have reported re
ceiving letters within the last sev
eral dayrs, notifying them of the
projected move on behalf of tire
governor and advising of the need
for financial assistance,
It was indicated the movement
had been launched without the
knowledge of the governor but the
letters did not otherwise reveal any
details as to organisation plans or
who would head the campaign. j
Local friends of Governor Garde
ner who received letters expressed
themselves as keenly interested in
promiting his chances of receiving
the honor. He has already been
widely mentioned in the press of
tlie nation as a vice-presidential
possibility.
Because of many strong personal
and political friendships here, it
was believed that any organized
campaign in his behalf would re
ceive enthusiastic local support; and
several of those who received the
Raleigh letters expressed themselves
as ready to make a financial con
tribution when, and if, an organ
ized movement pets underway.
The governor’s friends say the
achievements of his administration
form a record that should have a
nationwide appeal, and they also
regarded him as ideally located geo
graphically for the national con
test. His vigor as a campaigner and
iCOUTTOWIi flif P«(H MW
Verdict By Cleveland
County Jury
>rn£cnre M*j Hr Saturday
Or A* M«y Term Of
Conrt There.
fAuttierforaton, **fe. 13.—Five of
fid*!* of Vie Rutherford County
Unnk and Tniit company, which
closer. February 4, 1930. wore con
victed in superior coure here yester
day by *. special jury from Cleveland!
county of receiving deposits while
the bank was Insolvent.
The Jury returned Us verdict &V
4 30 p. m. after two hours of delib
eration. Three hours later, Judge
H. Hoyle Sink, presiding, rc-con
vened court to announce he would
withhold sentence Rt least until 5
p. m. Saturday.
• Sentence* Deferred.
Judge Sink said he had been try
ing to decide what was best to do.
He added that If he had not been
able to obtain certain Information
he desired by Saturday, he might
further defer passing of sentence
until the May term of court.
With this announcement, prayer
for Judgment was continued and the
five defendants were allowed to
continue at liberty under bond.
The five—J. L. Taylor, president
of the bank; W. B. Walker, cash
ier, and K. 8. Tanner, s. E. Elmore
and T. F. Oates—were Indicted for
receiving deposits on January 25 and
February 1. 1030, the state contend
ing the bank had been insolvent
for at least a year before it closed.
The jury found them guilty of the
Charge as to both dates.
Solvency Claimed.
During the trial the defense
counsel contentions of the state as
to the bank’s Insolvency with evid
ence tending to show that- the In-.
stitutlon had been examined a few
weeks before It failed by the state
banking department and pronounc
ed solvent.
This argument was met by Soli
citor J. w. Pless with the statement
that the banking department's re
port did not excuse the defendants
of any law violation they might be
guilty of. He asserted he was ready
to aid in prosecuting the state cor
poration commission, under which
the bank examiners operate, if the
commission had violated the law In
connection with its report.
Case Hard Fought.
Ruling on a legal question raised
during the trial, Judge Sink, in his
charge to the jury, stated that in
his opinion a bank director Is a
bank official. The defense h> refer
ence to Oates, one of the defendants,
had contended a director was not
an officer of a bank, while the state
held he was.
Five lawyers spoke lor the defense,
F. D. Hamrick, S. P. Dunagan, Cur
tis Arledge, Charles W. TiUett and
Hoey, while W. C. McRorie, D. Z.
Newton and J. Will Pless, jr. spoke
for the state. The case has been
hard fought and much interest
shown on the part of the public.
Kings M. News;
Hullender Dead
Onion Services For Boy Scouts. Col
ored Scout Troop Organized.
Peterson Child Dead.
< Special to The Star.;
Kings Mountain, Feb. 12.—Funer
al services for Elias I. Hullender.
age 51, who died at his home four
miles from Kings Mountain on the
Grover road Tuesday morning at
10:40 o’clock, were corfducted at the
home Wednesday at noon. Rev. C.
K. Derrick, pastor of the St. Mat
thews Lutheran church here was the
officiating minister. Burial was in
the churchyard at Olney Presbyter
ian church south of Gastonia.
Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Addie
Hullender mid one daughter, Mrs.
Viola Sanders of this place, four
brothers, J. D. Hullender and John
Hullender of Kings Mountain, Win
field Hullender of Grover, and Bor
ders Hullender of Thrift, two sis
ters, Mrs. Annie Whetstine of Kings
iCO.'JTrNCSD ON PAGE TEN <
Abernethy Stock
To Be Sold Here
The bankrupt stock of the R. M
Abernethy jewelry store in the Ho
tel Charles building will be sold at
public auction in Shelby, Thursday,
February 13th, according to a no
tice sent out by R. M. Ross of
Charlotte, trustee in bankruptcy
The jewelry stock and account?, wlp
bt sold to the highesi bidder, se
lect to confirmation by the court.
    

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