page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
t»T Mill, dw »*«r. iia Miumi _
'• trrlfr. ner rr*r itn tdfmMi
LA TE NEW:
Cotton, per lb. 10c up
Cotton Seed, per bu,___34J4c
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Cloudy tonight and Thurs
day. Not much change in tempera
Bonus In Senate.
Washington, Feb. 18.—A drive
started yesterday for senate passage
today of the World war veterans
loan bill In exactly the same form
as It was passed by the house Mon
day. Passage by Thursday appears
certain. Receipt of the bill from the
house started an all-day debate,
with an apparently overwhelming
majority demanding immediate ac
tion to send the bill to President
Hoover for signature.
Free Training At Citizens Military
Training Camp at Fort Bragg.
Cleveland county can send 15
young men of acceptable character
between the ages of 17 and 24 to the
Citizens Military Training camp at
Fort Bragg, near Fayetteville, ac
cording to Lee B. Weathers, editor
of The Star who lias been appointed
Last year Mr. Weathers was en
rollment officer and sent in more
applications than the county's quota.
The boys who were accepted enjoy
ed the thirty day training and many
are anxious to go back this year. The
camp opens June 12th, but all ap
plications must be in by March 1.
Funds and facilities were available
In the seven southern training
camps for only 4,400 boys, yet 8,
939 made application.
No Future Military Obligation.
Attendance at these camps means
ho obligation for future military
service. Those who attend are no
more likely to be called to the colors
in time of war than any other man.
However, if they volunteer or are
selected for service they are more
likely to secure rapid advancement
and be able to defend their country
more effectively and with greater
safety to themselves. Military train
ing is not the primary object. The
training at these camps stresses
citizenship, leadership, self reliance,
initiative, good fellowship, how to
work and piay hard and effectively,
The moral and religious Influences
are kept at high standards.
At Government Expense,
All necessary expense , covering
transportation, camp facilities, food,
clothing, laundry, medical examina
tions and services of instructors are
furnished free by the government.
This summer camp training could
not be duplicated by private enter
prise for less than several hundred
dollars for each member and it is an
offer, as a purely business proposi
tion, unequaled by any government
at any time.
Under Second Bond
In a second hearing given him in
county court here Monday after
noon Lem Patterson, former cotton
weigher at the Ella mill, was placed
under a $3,000 bond to superior
course in a false entry charge cen
tering around the alleged purchase!
of 26 bales of cotton. Patterson was
given a hearing on a similar charge
some time ago and placed under a
*3,000 bond then, the two bonds
The charges as preferred, with
the mill officials as prosecuting
witnesses, Is that Patterson turned
in due bills for which checks were
writtep for cotton that was never
Small Night Fire.
The fire department was called
out early Monday night to the home
of Mr Pink King, Sumter street, to
extinguish a chimney blaze. Chem
icals were used on the spot on the
roof and the damage was slight.
NOW, WHEN EVERY
DOLLAR HAS TWO
In a year when you look on
both sides oi every dollar be
fore you let it go, newspaper
advertising has double value
It is a quick, concentrated,
vital means of getting your
message where it counts most
—into your primary market.
Newspaper advertising is a
consistent slugger. It will
shoulder the burden of your
sales promotion at a mini
mum of cost. It reaches with
out wastage, the people who
really and directly buy from
you. The buyers of your
merchandise are readers of
THE CLEVELAND STAR
It Covers Cleveland
Three’ Members of Present Board To
Seek Re-Election With Mayor
* Three members of the present
board of aldermen—Messrs. Z. J.
Thompson, P. M. Washburn, and
John Schenck, jr.^-arc candi
dates for re-election,
j The announcement of their can
didacies today adds new interest to
the city election in the Spring. They
are the first candidates for the
board to announce, two men, Mayor
S. A. McMurry and former Mayor
W. N. Dorsey, having announced
Just, after a special meeting of the
city board last night the three al
dermen got their heads together in j
an informal talk and decided to j
make the race. -Since Mayor Mc
Murry has announced himself for
re-election and since we all have
managed to get along harmoniously |
during this term of office, we have
made up our minds ,to come out
again ourselves," was the statement
given to The Ail three ex
pressed their appreciation for the
cooperation of Shelby citizens with J
the board for the last 18 months,
and assured that if reelected they!
would endeavor to serve the city to,
the best, of their ability.
The fourth member of the present |
board was not present at the meet- ■]
ing, being out of the city, it Is un
No. 3 School
Injunction Hearing Scheduled Be
fore Judge McRae At
The controversy about the con
struction of a consolidated high
school in No. 3 township wilt be ]
given another airing this afternoon j
before Superior Court Judge McRae
at Newton. . j
A number of months ago the citi
zens of No. 3 township passed a spe
cial election to erect a building the e
to be used as a hlgii school for the
entire township. Shortly later u
group of citizens, opposing the move
asked for an injunction against the
construction at special hearing be
fore Judge A. L. Quickel here. Af
that time a non-suit was taken
when it was indicated that the board
of education could not be restrain
ed from erecting the building after
the special election was carried.
The next move in the matter was
the anauguration of the injunction
proceeding which will be heard this •
afternoon, beginning at 2 o'clock, i
Local People At
Quite a number of members of the j
Warren Hoyle American legion post '
here and of the legion auxiliary at
tended the conference of post offi- j
cers in Gastonia Monday afternoon
and evening, National Legion Com
mander R. T. O’Neill was the honor
guest. Among those attending from
here were the following auxiliary
members: Mrs. A, W. Archer. Mrs.
Tom Ramseur, Mrs. Basil Goode,
j and Mrs. W. E. Crowder. Legton
.naires attending were W. S. Beam,
:R. D. Crowder, Basil Goode, C. B.
McBrayer, Tom Abernethy, A. W.
Archer, Mills Cline, Herbert Borders,
S. M. Poston and W. E. Crowder.
Col. Harrelson Hurt
When Horse Falls
Raleigh.—Colonel J. W. Harrel
son, director of the North Carolina
department of conservation and de
velopment, was painfully injured
Sunday when a horse he was rid
ing slipped and fell.
Colonel Harrelson suffered a sev
ere gash over his left eye, a dislo
cated arm and badly sprained foot.
Despite injuries, he was as his of
fice a short time today.
Shelby Banks To
4 Observe Holiday
Sunday. February 22. George
Washington's birthday, being a leg
al holiday, the banks of Shelby will
be closed on Monday, February 23.
Patrons will please take notice
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pilling of
Kings Mountain were visitors In
Shelbv Tuesday afternoon.
;.vw,.v' ... -
World War Veterans In Mass
Meeting In Shelby Tonight
A mass meeting of World war
veterans of Cleveland county
will be held in the court house
here tonight, beginning at eight
o’clock. An entertaining pro
gram has been arranged, but
the principle motive of the
meeting will be to discuss the
payment of the service bonus to
veterans and methods of secur
ing immediate payment.
Veterans of the county are
keenly interested in the bonds
j matter and the meeting tonight
Is expected to be well attended.
Members of the legion auxil
iary as well as the general pub
lic are Invited to attend.
The program will include
humorous sketches bv Jack
Hartigan, vocal music by Mrs.
Grady Lovelace, and other music
by the boy* who entertained at
the Armistice night affair. It
Is hoped to have Rev. H. N. Me
Diarmid present to make a short
! talk about the bonus.
Six County Cage Teams Clash
In Tourney Opening This Eve;
To Continued Through Saturday
For Golf Club
Capt. Jenkins Is President Of The
Cleveland Springs Club. Meet
At a meeting of Cleveland county
golfers held last night at the Ho.- n
Charles it was decided to make the
Cleveland Springs golf club and ex
clusive affair with social features to
be added as an attraction for the
ladies of the city.
According to the new method of
of operation adopted at the meet
ing no Cleveland county citizen may
play without being a full fledged
member. Golfers living out of • *he
county are the only ones who may
play on the course Dy paying green,
fees, and they may not play except
through a courtesy card from some
member. With this new regulation
in force It was decided to limit the
county membership to 100 with
yearly dues of $50 each. Twenty
seven golfers signed up as members
at the meeting and a drive will be
waged to complete the 100 this
week. This morning it "was stated
that 80 of the limited 100 members
had already joined.
A dozen golf balls will be given
bv Max Washburn to the member
who brings in the most new mem
bers by March 1. and the golf club
will give a driver to the member
who brings in the second largest
number of new members.
Capt, J. Frank Jenkins, acting
vice president of the club while Mr.
John F. Schenck, jr., was president,
was elected president of the clun;
Mr. Charles L. Eskridge was named
vice president; and Mr. Spurgeon
Hewitt was elected secretary.
The directors of the club wfill la
ter name club employes and plan on
a lunch room and other convenienc
es. comforts and amurements which
will prove attractive to club mem
bers and to ladies as a social cen
Mrs. Ed Eskridge
Dies In Charlotte
Body To Be Brought Here Today.
Funeral Tomorrow At Home
Of Mrs. Dudley.
Mrs. Ed Eskridge died this morn
ing in Charlotte from a heart trou
ble, it was learned hi a telephone
message to Mrs. J. G. Dudley, a sis
ter of Mr. Eskridge. Mrs. Eskridge’s
husband was born and reared in
Shelby, but has been living in Char
lotte for many years where he holds
a lucrative position with the Sea
Her remains will be brought to
Shelby this afternoon and taken to
the home of Mrs. J. G. Dudley on
the Cleveland Springs road where
the funeral will take place Thurs
day at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Eskridge before
marriage was Miss Ida Guerrant of
Three More Games Hooked For
• Tin Clan” Thursday Night,
Two On Friday.
Basketball quints representing
six Cleveland county high schools
will clash with each other to
night In the Shelby high gym
nasium in the opening of the
fourth annual county-wide bas
The tournament will continue
through Saturday night, with three
more games Thursday night, two
Friday night, and the champion
ship tussle Saturday night.
The teams squaring of! in the
first round tonight are;
Casar vs. Fallston.
Waco vs. Mooresboro.
Shelby vs. Latt.imore.
The Shelby-Latttmore contest is
expected to be the highlight of to
night’s play as the two quints ,one
of which will be eliminated before
the night is over, are considered the
strongest fertile tournament.
Bel wood vs. Grover.
Polkville vs. Kings Mountain.
The third game will be between
two of the three winning teams in
tonight's play, the third victor of
tonight drawing a bye until Friday
Fans who attend the tournament
will get their greatest sport bargain.
To see six teams play three games
tonight will cost only 25 cents and
the same admission will be charged
for the three games Thursday night
and the two semi-final games Fri
day night. Thirty-five cents will be
the charge for the championship
game Saturday night.
(More Sports on Page
■ 1 - ■ '/'■]
Mr. Josie Jones
Former Merchant Succumbs At ills
Home On S. Morgan After
Mr. Josie G. Jones, former mer-1
chant, died suddenly Tuesday after-i
noon at 5 o’clock at his home on S.
Morgan street where he has been'
in bad health for four or five years.
He had been through a spell of in
fluenza when the end came sudden
Mr. Jones was born In the Beaver
Dam section 76 years ago. He was
first married to Miss Sara Harrill.
Later he married Miss Anna Belle
Davis who survives, together with
two sons, George of this county and
Nathan Jones, of Pritchard, Ala.
Three daughters, Mrs. Essie Green
and Mrs. EHie Wortaan and Miss
Addle Jones survive. He was one of
a family of thirteen children, all of
whom are dead except three broth
ers: S. C. Jones, of Shelby, J. N.
Jones, of Forest City, and L. J. Jones
Mr. Jones was highly esteemed for
his honesty and integrity. His fu
neral will be held Thursday after
noon at 2:30 o’clock and interment
will be at Bethel Baptist church,
Ellenboro. He was a member of the
Second Baptist church here.
Reveals A Good
Profit Per Hen
Cleared $2.47 Each
1,349 Bird* Brought Owner* That
Much Clear Profit Each
A chart compiled by Farm
Agent R. W. Shoffner from the
monthly record* kept by a half
doien Cleveland county poultry
farmers during 1930 shows that
the 1,349 hens on the *1* farms
brought In a clear profit of
j $2.41 each.
| Seven county farmers kept month -
j lv records of the cost of their poul
try flocks and also the Income, but
the full year’s record was complied
on only six flocks. The records were
[kept by the following poultry farm
jt’rs: B. Austell, Earl; D. B. Dixon,
j Bethlehem; S. A. Goforth, Kings
!Mountain; W. C. Hamrick, Bolling
Springs; Mrs. Prank Elam, Lawn
dale, route 1; Wm, Dycus, Shelby,
route 7; and T. F. Sellers, Kings
Mountain, route 1. In addition to
! being a leading poultry farmer, Mr.
Sellers was the county's champion
per acre cotton grower In 1929.
144 Eggs Earh.
The 1,349 birds averaged 144 eggs
each for the, year. The total feed
cost for all the birds was $3,570.92.
The fed cost per farm was $563.92,
or *2 64 per bird.
On the Income side of the record
It is shown that the average sale
price received for eggs was 42 cents
per dozen. Eggs laid by the 1,349
hens brought In $6,907.05, or $5.11
per bird for the yean Deducting
the feed cost the net Income is
shown to be $3,336:13, or a clear
profit per bird of $2.47.
This was an average profit of
*530.72 for each flock of approxi
mately 211 birds each.
The farmers keeping these rec
ords did not fail to record any item
of expense or Income, the cost of
the feed per day and the type of
feed being shown.
“Such records.” the county agent
says, "are valuable not only because
| they show to the cent how much a
[poultry flock Is worth but, also, be
' cause they show Just where and how
production costs may be cut If pos
sible. Nothing is left to guess work
and at the end of each month a
poultry farmer may know how much
money he has made, or if he is on
the red side of the ledger.”
Farmers To Meet,
County Farm Board And Other
Farmers To Gather Friday
A meeting of the Cleveland Coun
ty Board of Agriculture and all
farmers Interested In lespedeza *111
be held at the court house here Fri
day afternoon at 2:30 o’clock, it is
announced by R. W. Shoffner, farm
Last Spring around 1,000 bushels
of lespedeza were sown in this coun
ty but due to the summer drought
the feed and soil building crop did
not do so well. Those interested in
the movement this year hope to
bring considerably more lespedeza
Into the county this Spring than
All farmers interested in feed
crops and soil building are urged to
attend the meeting which will be
an informal discussion of such mat
Opens Print Shop
Richard Riviere, who for some
years has been employed with his
father In the operation of The Star’s
job plant, this week opened a print
ing office of his own. The plant,
known as the Riviere Printing com
pany, is located in the former Un
ion Trust building.
Six Hundred People Attend P. T. A. Meeting In City
Program Centers Around Theme,
“What Is Adequate School
System for Shelby?1’
With an attendance estimated at
600 or more, the school auditorium
was packed last night for the gen
eral Parent-Teacher association,
comprising the six local organiza
tions in the elementary schools of
Shelby. Mrs. Harry Hudson pre
sided and the theme for discussion
centered around the question, "What
Is an adequate system of school for
Washington School Wins.'
Representatives from all six of the
elementary school P, T. A. associa
tions were represented, the first at
tendance prize going to Washington
street school for the largest num
ber of parents present, the second
prize going to the high school. The
program opened with a band con
cert under the direction of Mr,
Ovid Lewis, in charge of music in
the city schools. This was followed
by numbers rendered by pupils from
the six elementary .schools.
The presidents of the various or
ganizations reported the accomplish
ments of the divisions and Mrs. C.
M. Stroup discussed the advisabil
ity of the local P T. A. associations
affiliating with the state and na
tional P. T. A. organizations. Action
was deferred until a later date when
the question of inining will be pie
seated to the si* local organizations.
Mrs. Robert Hord outlined the
needs of the home economics and
science* departments of the high
school as to physical equipment
necessary to efectively carry on the
work, while Miss Ethel Thomas of
the city high school outlined the
needs of the library.
W .E. Abernethy, principal, made
a brief talk on "What is an Ade
quate Curriculum?” Because of the.
lateness of the hour, some of the
program was omitted, but will be
taken up at a later meeting. The
interest and co-operation on the
part of the parents in the P. T. A.
associations and the schools was
Winter Broken, No Dan
gerous Freezes Ahead,
Those who string alone with
the prophesying ability of the
groundhog and believe that
there remains some bitter win
ter weather ahead should quit
their worrying, says J. A. Wil
son, Shelby weather prognos
"There may be touches of cold
weather ahead and a little ice," Mr.
Wilson predicts, "but the winter sea
son has broken, and there will be;
tio more freezes serious enough to I
endanger the fruit crop."
Mr. Wilson states that he looks for
some Ice and sevoral mildly cold
nights, but the fruit crop. In his|
opinion. Is not maturing too rapidly
because the nights have not been
so very warm, and although buds
may be seen here and there, herald-!
Jng what might be a premature
spring, he sees no justifiable reason!
to worry about the fruit crop.
Blum's almanac, the old reliable
weather calendar for many farmers,
offers a similar prophecy. There will
be, according to Blum's, consider
able rain during the remainder of
February and several slightly cold
periods, but for the most part mild
weather will prevail. In March
Blum's predicts a mild cold wave i
with high winds, and dangerous.)
quick-changing weather in the per-1
lod from the 2nd to the 25th.
All of which appears slightly det
rimental to the powers of prognosti
cation boasted of by .the groundhog
who saw his shadow 18 days ago
and predicted 40 days of tough, or
Resigned, But Consented To Serve,
Jack Dover Is Now Super
3. R. Dover, who has been the
president of the Ea^tside Manufac
turing Co., for the ;iast ten years,
tendered his resignation to the
stockholders of the company at Its
recent annual meeting, but has been
presuaded by the directors to con
tinue to serve In the capacity of
president. Mr. Dover resigned a year
ago but was pressed into service by
the directors. He refused to accept
the salary that was allotted him
and was re-elected this year on the
same basis as last. In the hope of
bringing the mill through a crisis
which has confronted the textile in
dustry as a whole and caused many
to lose money, Mr. Dover continues
Jack Dover, his son, who has been
superintendent of the Ora mill, has
given up his work at that Institu
tion and accepted the superintend
ency of the Eastslde.
For Hoey Contest
Annual Oratorical Contest To Bo
Held Here Friday Night
Thirteen Cleveland county high,
pohool boys will be ‘n the annual
Hoey oratorical contest when It is
held here Friday night week, Feb
ruary 27, unless some of the likely
entrants drop out. Heretofore two
boys from each school might enter
the contest, but this year the num
ber was limited to one from each
A week later. Friday night, March
8, the annual Selma Webb recitation
contest will be held cere, at which
time the winner of the Webb essay
contest will also be announced.
Ask Early Trial
In Rafe King .Case
Lawyer For Shelby Man To Make
Request of Judge At Lan
York, Feb. 18.—Trial of the Rafe
King murder case in Lancaster at
the earliest date possible is desired
by his attorneys, Thomas F. Me
Dow, of York, chief counsel for King,
said. Mr. McDow will appear at the
opening of court in Lancaster Mon
day and asked that a time be fixed
for the trial.
Solicitor W. Gist Finley of York
has announced that it will be im
possible to try the King case next
week on account of the time it will
require to dispose of Lancaster jail
cases. He said also he Intended to
ask for a special term of court in
Lancaster next month, March 16,
being the date tentatively decided
on at which the King case will be
\New Industry Likely
To Locate Here Soon
Dr. R. G. McLees (above), widely
known blind minister and evange
tint of Chatham, Va., will open a
series of evangelistic services at the
Presbyterian church here Kunday.
The meeting will continue through
Here On Sunday
Forceful Spiritual Leader Will Hold
Tiro Services Daily At
The congregation and offi
cials of the Shelby Presbyterian
church have practically all de
tails arranged for the coming
Sunday, Feb. 22, of Dr. R, G.
McLees. of Chatham, Va.. who
will conduct a aeries of evange
listic services at the church
through March 5.
Dr. McLees although totally blind
is one of the best known evange
lists In the Presbyterian church.
There is nothing of the sensational
evangelistic type about him, yet he
la a forceful preacher, a highly edu
cated man, and a religious leader of
great spiritual Inspiration,
2 Services Daily.
Services will be held, Rev. H. N.
McDlarmid. the pastor, announces,
twice each day—at 10 in the morn
ing and at 7:30 in the evenings. The
general public, members of other
denominations and citizens not af
filiated with any church, are cor
dially extended an invitation to at
Scout Board To
Representatives From Ten Counties
To Meet at Hotel Charles
The executive board of the Pied
mont council of the Boy Scouts of
America which is giving supervision
to the boy scout movement in the
counties of Gaston, Cleveland. Lin
coln, Rutherford, Polk. Iredell. Ca
tawba, Burke, Caldwell and McDow
ell counties, will meet at the Hotei
Charles, Shelby, on Tuesday night,
February 24th at 7 o'clock.
J. W. Atki nsof Ga&tonia is pres
ident of the council and the follow
ing are vice presidents, Rev. J. Lew
is Thornburg of Statesville, Prof.
Eugene Heald of Hickory, G. Max
Long of Morganton, C. C. Dawson
of Cramerton, George R. Tennent
of Gastonia, B. L. Smith of Shei.oy,
Harry Page of Llncolnton, and F. P.
Bacon of Tryon, Rev. G. R. allies
pie is scout commissioner and War
ren Y. Gardner of Gastonia is
treasurer, R. M. Schiele is the
scout executive. Numerous outstand
ing business and professional men
from the various towns of the coun
cil serve with the officers on the
The Piedmont council ranks as
one of the most efficient scout or
ganizations in the south, having the
second largest membership in uie
state of North iyid South Carolina.
Georgia and Florida. The headquur
ters of the Piedmont council is lo
cated at Gastonia and the summer
training camp is located at Lake
There will be round and square!
lancing at the Woodman Hall Sat-1
urday night of this week. i
Hosiery Mill Is
High Point Men Made Proposition
Bt City To Locate New Plant
Prospects are now bright for
Shelby's first new Industry of
1931—a hosiery plant with an
annual payroll of approximately
Definite Announcement as to thii
location of the plant will likely be
made before the end of the week
by a group of High Point business
men who have been here inspecting
At Old Plant.
The grou£ la headed by Mr. K, E.
White and Dr, Jackson, and plans
now on foot would locate the pree
pcctive new Industry <n the buUdinsi
where the Janet hosiery mill for
City Makes Offer.
Shelby citizens have been work
ing quietly on the movement for
some time, realizing what a new
payroll and a new avenue for em
ployment would mean to the city at
large. For several days petitions
have been passed about the city
u-ging that the aldermen do some
thing to encourage the new indus
try to locate here. At a special
meeting of the city fathers held
last night these petitions, signed bv
scores of citizens, were presented
nner r thorough discussion of the
plans. Mayor McMurry and the &l~
ciermen agreed that they would set
aside each year a certain amount
In the budget to be used for bring
ing In new Industry and advertiamgi
the city. As a starter they made a
proposition, as asked by the peti
tions, to the hosiery plant. If this
new industry will locate here, the
aldermen said In effect, bringing In
a new payroll that will stimulate
general business by turning loose
additional money and giving em
ployment to our citizens as well as
bringing in new citizens, tM city
will give the industry $150 per
month for three years provided that
the plant’s payroll will total at
least $1,500 weekly, which Is $6,000
per month, or approximately $75,
000 each year*
Citizens urging the aldermen to
take this course argued that the
city government could do nothing
better for the city than to bring hi
new payrolls which will help all
citizens and every type of business
as well as providing additional em
ployment. Likewise, the board was
informed that such a new industry
would bring a new revenue Into the
city treasury from the sale of water,
lights and power and from taxes.
The aldermen present who support
ed the offer were Messrs. John
Schenck, Jr., P. M. Washburn, and
Z. J. Thompson.
Alter the meeting the High Pom*
| men were notified of the offer and
stated that they would make a def
inite answer within a day or so.
In making the offer the city made
it clear that the offer would not
Ihold unles new machinery is In
stalled and unless the payroll reach
ed $1,500 per week not including the
salaries of officials.
Officers Get Still
And Catch 2 Men
Deputies Round Up Two Stills And
Convict Five Men In
Cleveland county officers are this
week showing the world that they
get their men as well as their stills
Already this week Sheriff Allen’s
force of deputies has captured two
liquor plants and five men, all five
being convicted in court.
The second capture was made last
night in No. 5 township when Gor
don Moore and Russell Smith were
nabbed at a small copper distillery.
Three quarts of booze and 50 gal
lons of beer were captured with the
men. Officers making the raid were
Deputies John Hord, Buren Dedmon,
Harvey Harrelson and Charlie
In county court this morning
j Moore and Smith were fined *500
I each and given suspended sentences
| of six months. They stated they
I would appeal.
State Income Tax
Man Coming' Here
E. G. Claywell, representing the
state department of revenue, will be
at the office of the clerk of the su*
perlor court of Cleveland county on
Feb. 23, 24 and 35th to assist those
ol Cleveland county who wish to
have assistance in fiJing their in
come tax reports to the state. Thue
is no charge for this service, as Mr
Claywell represents the state depart
ment nt revenue.