North Carolina Newspapers

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12 PAGES
TODAY
I* RIDA Y, MAR. 20, 1931 Published Monday, Wednesday and Priday Afternoons.
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LA TE NEW:
THE MARKET
Cotton, per lb._... 10<4c op
Cotton Seed, per bu .. 37 &c
More Rain.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair tonight Saturday in
creasing cloudiness followed by rain
in southwest portion. Sunday rain.:
Not much chahge In temperature.
Gaffney Charges.
Rock Hill, S. C., March 20.—Dr. C.
A. Jeffries of Gaffney, director in j
the closed First National bank and
the American fitate bank of Gaff
ney, testified yesterday in the rial
of C. N. Alexander and Stanhope
Slfford, former mill executives, that
he saw no evidences of check kiting
between the two banks until after
the death of Maynard Smith, presi
dent of the First National bank. The
defendants are charged with aiding*
and abetting Maynard Smith in ap
propriating approximately $140,000
of the First National bank’s money
to fraudulent use of themselves.
County Fanners
Get Hail Loans
Farm Agent Notified Th%t Cleveland
Is Eligible For Drought
Relief.
It w»s announced today by Coun
ty Agent A. W. Shoffner that Cleve
land county farmers are eligible to
receive loans from the government
drought relief fund.
It is pointed out, however, that
the loans to the farmers of this
county will not be based on drougnt,
damage. The drought hurt the
farmers of Cleveland considerably
but not enough in the opinion of
the relief committee to entitle farm
ers to secure loans from the fund
on that basis.
The only loans in this county will
be based upon hail damage, that
item coming under the division of
the drought fund devoted to storm
stricken areas.
No especial quota has been set for
the county and Agent Shoffner
urges that farmers who wish to
borrow from the fund on the hail
damage bar Is make their applica
tions at once before the two mil
lion dollar quota for the two Caro- j
Unas, Georgia and Florida is ex
hausted. The interest rate will be
five percent and the government!
win require a first lien on the crop.
Applications may be secured from
Mr. Shoffner, from Wm. Lirieberger
at the Union Trust company, from I
George Blanton at the First Nation
al bank, or from Tom Cornwell or
O. C. Dixon. Messrs. Blanton
Cornwell and Dixon eompore the
loan committee for the county.
The loans are available only fori
the purchase of seed, fertilizer, feed (
and fuel. The maximum basis is ap
proximately $2 pet; acre for seed and
$5 per acre for fertilizer.
The farm agent has also been no
tified by the seed loan division of j
the department of agriculture at,
Columbia that farmers cannot se-1
cure loans for the 1931 crops until
they pay what they may already owe
the seed loan office.
RatherfordMan
Discovers Gold
Send Sample* To Raleigh. Believes
Large Deposits Are Now
Available.
Rutherfordton, Mar. 20.—It has
tong been known that considerable
gold deposits exist in Western North;
Carolina and some of these deposits
have been worked with great profit.!
Prospecting is now being carried on!
by a number of experienced gold
miners In this and adjoining coun
ties and some gold is being located
from time to time.
Monroe McDonald, well known
farmer who lives three miles south
of here discovered gold on his farm
this week and plans to have it care
fully examined by an expert. Two
experienced gold miners looked over
the rocks, from which he found a
large vein and pronounced It an ex
cellent prospect for gold. Specimens
of the mineral thought to contain
gold are being sent to the state geo
logist at Raleigh this week. If gold
is found in large quantities Mr. Mc
Donald has a fortune for he says
there is a large vein of It near his
home.
In Bankruptcy.
Attorney Horace Kennedy this
week filed a voluntary petition In
bankruptcy for the P. D. Herndon
company, wholesale grocery firm of
Kings Mountain. Mr. Herndon, head
of the company, is a former mayor
of Kings Mountain.
Ellenboro Robbery.
Police Chief McBride Poston was
notified this morning that a store
at Ellenboro was entered and robbed
some time last night. A quantity of
cigarettes, shirts and bloomers were j
taken, according to Officer Garret!
Edwards who sent the message.
163 Criminal Casss On Docket
For Superior Court Term Here
Next Week; Warlick To Preside
Only Murder Cases Are Those Carried Over
From Formejr Terms. Y. L. McCardwell
Banking Charge May Come Up.
The spring term of Superior court will convene here
Monday morning with two of the youngest court officials in
the State, Judge Wilson Warlick, of Newton, and Solicitor
Spurgeon Spurling, of Lenoir, in charge. At the office of
Court Clerk A. M. Hamrick it was stated today that 163
criminal cases are booked for trial the first week.
The second week of the term la
scheduled to be given over to the
civil calendar which is very congest
ed.
No New Big Cases.
No new cases of major importance
are among the 163 hearings booked
on the criminal docket, perhaps the
most Important being the false en
try charges against Lem Patterson,
former employe of the Ella Mill, a
branch of the Consolidated Textile
J corporation.
Two or three killing cases, how
; ever, are on the docket, being con
tinued at the last term. These will
■ likely include the charges against a
| white man of the Earl section In
.connection with the shooting in a
cornfield of a negro man, and the
| trial of a Gaffney young man charg
ed with striking with his auto and
fatally injuring an aged Mooresboro
| man many months ago.
i Banking Case.
! There is a possibility, too, it is
■ said that charges against Y. L. Mc
i Cardwell, former cashier of the
Mooresboro bank, in connection with
! business transactions of the closed
bank may also come up at this
term.
The total of 163 cases on the crira
I inal docket represent a decrease
| from the more than 200 cases
docketed at the last term. The de
j crease is due In part, It is said, to
!a smaller number of appeals from
' sentences in recorder’s court
|" It will be Judge WarllcFs first
! term in Shelby since he was elected
jlast fall, and among court observers
here it is believed likely that the
! presiding judge and solicitor are the
i youngest Judge and Solicitor in the
' state.
! -
John Owens Is
Being Buried Here
i At One Time Printer At The Star
Office, Dies in Charlotte At
Age 53.
The remains of John Owens, for*
mer citizen of Shelby, are being
I brought to Shelby for interment
. this afternoon in Sunset cemetery,
(the services to be conducted at the
grave by Dr. Zeno Wall. He died in
Charldtte last night at 9 o’clock.
Mr. Owens was a native of Shelby
and for many years was ^employed
as a printer at The Star office in
the days of **'hand set’’ type. He
I was married to Miss Minnie Durham
of this place who survives with one
, child. Mr. Owens moved to Charlotte
j about twenty years ago. He is a
brother-in-law of Mr. and Mrs.
Moses Taub in West Shelby.
Solicitor Newton
Back On Job Today
County Solicitor J. Clint Newton
| was back on the job as prosecutor
in county court today for the first
|time in a month. Mr. Newton has
| been seriously ill for some time and
the improvement of his condition so
that he might be out again is cheer
ing news to his many friends.
[
Held Two Men
For Burglary
White Men Charged With Sobbing
Home Of Boiling Springs
Widow,
Joe Moore and C. L. McAfee, both
white, were tried in county c >urt
this morning and held without bond
for Superior court on a charge of
entering and robbing the fljtre of
Mrs. Kate Bridges near -Soiling
Springs Wednesday night.
Judge Maurice Weathers '.id not
fix a bond because the evidence, he
said, tended to show second degree
burglary. Mrs. Bridges was not ct
home when the house was 'UAe-ec*.
The flour, coffee, sugar and other
articles stolen were found yest'rday.
it is said, in the house where the
men lived by Deputies Ben Cojprr,
Bob Kendrick, and Gus Jolley
High School Girl
Is Critically 111
Miss Margaret Lee, ninth grade
pupil in the Shelby high school. Is
critically ill today at the home of
her parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Everett Lee on Gardner street. The
young girl has been ill with diph
theria and last night contracted
scarlet fever,' the two diseases com
bining to lessen her chance of re
covery.
Brother Of James
C. Elliott Passes
James C. Elliott of Route 1, Lat
timore, received a telegram this
week notifying him of the death of
his brother Thomas W. Elliott who
passed away March; 17th at his
home in Walnut Springs. Texas. He
was in his 74th year and leaves his
widow, four sons and four daugh
ters. Mr. Elliott was born and rear
ed in Cleveland county but hod lived
in Texas for 45 years where he was
a school teacher most of the time
He was a member of the Methodist
church and a Mason. The following
brothers survive: James, of this
county;; William D., of Lyons, Ga.;
A. B. of Gastonia and one slst.tr,
Mrs. M. L. White of this county..
Mrs. Harry’s Brother
Passes In Gaffney
Benjamin Alonzo Holmes, age 65,
retired mill superintendent and
brother of Mrs. C. F. Harry of Gro
ver, died at his home in Gaffney,
S. C.. Wednesday afternoon at 3
o’clock. Mr. Holmes had been con
nected with the Irene mills at Gaff •
ney for a number of years, uneral
services were held Thursday after
noon from his late residence, the
services being conducted by Rev L.
P. McGee, pastor of Buford Strict
Methodist church of which he was
a member.
Hoover To Be Candidate Says
Cox, Local Republican Leader
Close Friend of National Commit
teeman Thinks Hoover
Sure Bet.
Widespread discussion of "Hoov
er prosperity” and receht declara
tion by Republican progressives that
Hoover is not the man to lead their
party will not prevent '.'resident.
Hoover from being the party’s can
didate in 1932. So thinks H. Clay
Cox, of Shelby, Republican chair
man for Cleveland county,
Mr. Cox, who not only thinks that
but expresses it as a positive belief,
should know right much of the in
side of what he is talking about for
he is a, close friend and associate of
District Attorney Chas. \ .lonas,
national committeeman for this
state and former congresrm:.n in
this district.
"Mr. Hoover," he says, "will be the
man. These Progressive Republicans
may do a lot of talking now bin
wait until 1932. The Democrats, you
see, are great winners in off-years
when they seem to be united, but
along about campaign time they di
vide up into little groups and fac
tions and fight each other. We split
up on some things in off-years, but
the nearer campaign time approach
es the closer we get together. In
1632 you’ll find us knit together and
ready to go. These progressives are
not going to take a chance of losing
their big committee jobs. If they
fight us and we win, they may have
to pay for it; if they fight us and
we lose, the Democrats will i!emo'p
them. So you see we’re not worry
ing. We might lose Norris, but no
more, and I believe we lost him in
1928—and won.”
In reply to a Joking question
from a Democrat' who desired to
know if they would use the pope
and Romanism against tire Demo
crats in 1932, Cox replied that they
would not. “We've got a new cam
paign song and we’re all -eady to
join in tjie chorus when vou n>m
inate your wet Democrat, cnd »he
tunc will be “O, Where Is My Wan
dering Boy Tonight’?”
I Theatre Hit By
| A $1,500 Blaze
Manager Beam Injured In Jump At
Fire In Lyric Theatre Last
Night.
A damage estimated at $1,500
was dune by a blare in the pro
jection room of the Lyric thea
tre, South LaFayelte street, last
night and Enos L. Beam, thea
tre manager, is in bed today with
a sprained teg caused by his
jump from the window of the
room.
The blaze broke out about 10
o'clock and the alarm was promptly
answered by the city fire truck,
i There was no stampede or rush from
1 the theatre and no one was Injured
j other than Mr. Beam.
Open Neal Week.
The theatre will be open again
some time next week, the opening
depending upon the investigation of
the insurance adjuster.
The building was only slightly
damaged on the ceiling and in the
projection room. A film valued at
$150 was destroyed and the projec
tion machinery damaged.
Ball Champs Of
Shelby Feted
Victors of >Class A Basketball In
North Carolina Honored By
Kiwanis Club.
Casey Morris’ championship squad
of basketball cagers In class A In
North Carolina, were honor guests
last evening at the weekly luncheon
of the Kiwanis club. Supt. B. L.
Smith was master of ceremonies and
displayed th* state trophy in the
form of a large silver basketball
which the school keeps for a year
and the silver loving cup which has
been added to the permanent col
lection of trophies won by the
school in a number of its endeavors.
In the 2fl games played during the
season by the local boys, 17 games
were won and only 9 lost. Gradually
they worked themselves up to the
finals In Raleigh where they* nosed
out victorious. Tilden Palls reviewed
the season and Coach Morris point
ed out that athletics develops char
acter, loyalty, determination and
good fellowship. A broader system
of physical education was urged by
Coach Morris whereby all students
can avail themselves of systematic
training.
In speaking as principal of the
school, Mr. Abernethy said athle
tics develops a desirable attitude to
ward the school, inoculates good
| sportsmanship and teaches the play
ers to lose gracefully and win mod
estly. C. L. Austell, Capt. McSwain,
and John Corbett spoke for the
team. Ovid Lewis, director of music
rendered a violin solo, "The Old
Refrain,” accompanied by Mrs.
| Hugh Plaster at the piano.
Baseball Season
Ooens Today; Carr
Fights On Monday
Cherryville Playing Shelby Champs
Here. Shelby Boxer
To S. C.
The first baseball game of the sea
son is on tap at the city park this
afternoon. Shelby High's 1930 cham
pions are meeting Cherryville in the
debut game for 1931,
Tuesday Shelby meets Charlotte
In Charlotte.
To Darlington.
Monday night Babe Carr, Shelby
lightweight, will go to Darh-igtor
where he will appear in the main
bout of one of the first boxing pro
grams in that State since prize
fighting was recently legalized by
the South Carolina legislature.
J. J. McMurry Has
“Flu” In Florida
Relatives here last night were in
formed that Mr. J J. McMurry, vet
eran 8helby business man, has the
Influenza at 8t. Petersburg, Florida,
where he has been spending the
winter. Mtnnr S. A. McMurry, his
son, is leaving Shelby this evening
to be with him. Mrs. Tom Moore, a
granddaughter, has been spending
the winter there with him. The
message informed that he had been
in bed a week and was running a
temperature.
Gin Report Shows
Cotton Crop Shorter
Last year’s cotton crop in the en
tire belt amounted to 13,753,830 bales
according to the ginners report is
sued at noon today. This final re
port on the part of the ginners show
the 1930 crop to be under the last
government estimate by about a half
million bdles, yet it had very little
effect on the price of cotton today.
! Cleveland Men
Not Convicted
In U. S. Court
Burke Top* List In
Federal Court
Total of 44 Prisoner* In County Jail
Here During Term Of
Court.
Although 44 prisoner* were In
county jail here this week to
await trial in the term of fed
eral court not a one of tho*e re
turned to jail to begin prison
sentence* elsewhere was a Cleve
land county man.
The 31 defendants given prison
or reformatory sentences and the
numerous others fined during the
court session ending Wednesday aft
ernoon were from other counties of
the district.
How Divided.
Total sentences Imposed during
the term ran over 20 years. Thirteen
of the 31 prisoners sentenced were
sent back to the Burke county jail
to serve. Eleven prisoners were sent
to Chllllcothe, Ohio, four to the At
lanta prison, two to the Washington
training school, and ope to Ruther
ford county.
All were men and 28 of the 31
were white men.
Trying Burke Boy
On Killing Charge
Younger Brother Freed. TrUl of
Mrs. Benton In Husband's Death
Is Continued.
Morganton, March 20.—Evidence
In the Sutton Abernethy case was
concluded about 3 o’clock yesterday
afternoon and when court adjourned
later two arguments had been heard.
It Is expected to go to the Jury by
noon today.
Just after the conclusion of the
evidence Judge Warlicfc instructed
the jury to return a verdict of non
suit Os to Frankie Abernethy, 14
year-old brother of the young de
fendant.
During recent weeks the younger
boy charged with being an accessory
in the slaying of Shorty Tallent,
tenant on the Abernethy farm near
Hildebran, had been included in the
murder indictment.
The state is now centering its ef
forts toward the conviction of Sut
ton Abernethy, 16-year-old, of either
second degree murder of manslaugh
ter. The boy admits killing Tallent
but claims that he did it in self de
fense.
The principal witnesses for the de
fense on the stand were Frankie
Abernethy, appearing in his own and
his brother’s behalf, and Mrs. Neill
Abernethy, mother of the boys. Both
corroborated in almost every de
tail the story told on the stand yes
teral by Sutton Abernethy.
Mrs. Abernethy said that when
the boys came home Sutton was cry
ing hysterically, told her he had shot
and killed ‘’Shorty’’ but he had to
do it to protect himself, and his
brother,
Because this case has consumed
more time than had been expected,
the Benton case in which Mrs. John
Benton is charged with the murder
of her husband, has been continued
until the next trera of court.
Charlotte Man Is
Found Dead In N. Y.
Relatives In Charlotte were noti
fied yesterday of the death in New
York .city of Joseph A. C. Wads
worth. prominent Charlotte business
man. He was found dead in a hotel
room there with a bullet wound in
his head and a gun lying nearby.
Mr. Wadsworth married Miss Mary
Henkel, of Statesville, a niece of
Mrs. S. Ernest Hoey, of Shelby. Fu
neral services will be held at Char
lotte Saturday morning.
Special Sermons
On Belwood Circuit
Special subjects have been an
nounced for three of the churches of
the Belwood circuit next Sunday.
The pastor will preach at St. Peteis
at 11 a. m. and Kadesh at 3 p m.
on the subject "In the Spirit and
Power of Elijah." At Fallston Sun
day night at 7:30 the subject will be
"God Will Forgive Your Sin but
Nature Will Not.”
There will be no preaching serv
ices on the Belwood circuit the 5th
Sunday. The pastor will spend this
Sunday in Charlotte with Mrs. Snow
who is a patient in the Charlotte
sanitorlum. While there he will'
preach at Brevard St. Methodist
church for Rev. N. C. Williams, who
has been ill for several weeks.
A Real Bone Dry
What is probably the oldest "dry" In the world la shown above with
Benjamin Shreve, of Harvard University. It is the skeleton of a
Stenomylua, declared to be 20,000,000 years old, a Razelle-like camel
that roamed the surface of the earth when Noah built the first ferry
boat. The skeleton ia on exhibition at the Harvard museum at Cam
bridge, Mass.
Revivals Begin Sunday At Two
Shelby Churches; Daily Services
Presiding Elder At
Central Church
Prodding Elder Courtney And Rev.
J. R. Church To AMist Pastor
L. B. Hayes.
A two weeks revival will begin
Sunday morning at Central Meth
odist church with the pastor. Rev
L. B. Hayes in the pulpit at the
Sunday morning and Sunday night
services. Preparations are being
made for a spiritual feast during
the services when three different
ministers will be heard. Rev. Mr.
Hayes, the pastor, Rev. R. M. Court
ney. the presiding elder of this dis
trict, and Rev. J. R. Church, of
Kings Mountain. ■ ,
Rev. Hayes has. been away this
week visiting churches In the West
ern North Carolina conference
with Bishop Mouzon. He Is expected
to return to the city tonight or to
morrow In order to have everything
j In readiness for the launching of the
series of meetings Sunday morning.
Presiding Eider Coming
j During the first week. Rev. R. M.
I Courtney the presiding elder will
preach at the mornfng service to be
gin at 9 o'clock and last one hour.
The pastor, Mr. Hayes, will preach
during the first week at the evening
service which is scheduled to begin
at 7:30 o’clock.
No morning services will be held
during the second week of the re
vival and the evening service will be
conducted by Rev. J. R. Church of
Kings Mountain. Mr. Hayes will not
preach, therefore, during the second
week of the meeting which closes
on Easter Sunday.
Gelttral Revival.
It is understood that a series of
revival meetings are being conduct
ed during these two weeks through
out the Western North Carolina
conference. Last week there was a
spiritual life conference held in
Charlotte to prepare the pastors and
laymen for the general revival in
Western North Carolina and indica
tions are that these meetings will
result in great spiritual good to the
various communities in which they
are held.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Kalter Who dl
(CONTINUED ON PAGE TWELVE, i
Wall Preaches At
First Baptist
The Pastor, Dr. Wall Will Preach.
115 Prayer Services Held Pre
liminary To Meeting.
A two weeks revival will begin
Sunday at the First Baptist church
with JJr. Zeno Wall, the popular
pastor doing the preaching at the
services to be held twice dally. As
sisting him in the meeting will be
Mr. Horace Easom, director of music
and young peoples work. Messrs.
Wall and Easom constitute a fine
team and indications are that great
spiritual good will result to the com
munity.
Sunday Subject*.
Dr. Wall is one of the most pop
ular and effective pastors the First
Baptist church has ever had and it
was the wish of the congregation
that he do the preaching for the
revival. He is fit great evangelist with
long experience in this kind of work,
so the revival services will begin
Sunday morning with the sermon
subject "They Did Nothin*.’* The
morning service will be held at the
usual hour, 11 o'clock, when special
music will be rendered by the chufch
choir of 35 voices. Haydn's “The
Heaven’s Are Telling'’ Is the leading
musical number for the morning
service. At the evening hour. Dr.
Wall will pearch on the subject,
"Preventing Destruction."
Exensive Preparations.
Extensive preparations have been
made for the revival. One hundred
and fifteen prayer services have
been held in the homes of members
during the week and it Is estimated
that an average of 15 people attend
ed these prayer services. Some 2,000
people have therefore been reached
during the week and already there
have been 15 additions of the
church. Also a large number have
indicated that they will unite with
the chinch next Sunday morning.
Music a Feature.
Music will be a feature at each
service during the meeting. Mr.
Easom has had the church choir of
35 voices and the young peoples
choir of 125 voices In training for
tCQPI IsrugL. ON PAGE VWKIA'JC )
What Do You Know About Shelby? j
How much do you know about the city in which you
live ?
How many retail business firms are there in Shelby?
How many people are employed in those firms ?
What is the annual payroll of these employes?
What is the total net sales of all retail business firms in
Shelby per year?
How much is total annual sales of all the-general mer
chandise firms?
What are the total yearly sales of the automotive group,
the grocery' stores, the lumber and building firms, the furni
ture stores, the wearing apparel stores, the restaurants and
sating houses ?
Do Shelby retail firms do a yearly business in excess of
ar under five million dollars ?
Get the answers to all those questions in MONDAY’S
STAR. The answers are not guess work but actual statistics j
issembled and compiled by the Department of Commerce and ,
.he Census Bureau. .. )
It will be the first comprehensive and complete picture i
>f Shelby's retail business ever published here. i
| Business Now
Showing Gain
Leaders State
Optimistic Spirit
Prevails Here
VarioiiK Bailmn Leaders Report
.Steady Increase. Banker
Sees Trend.
Business is on the upgrade and is
steadily recovering from the period
of depression that has been evident
for many months.
So say a general group of Shelby
business men, and business men it
is known do not say business is good
unless it is.
Steady Gain.
Statements made to The Star to
day by Shelby merchants and bank
ers all reflect a new spirit of i jtlm
ism brought about by increased
trading and general business activ
ity. Some say the activity is not up
to that of last year, but others de
clare their business to be better. All,
however, agree that the steady gain
is reassuring in that it la not the
least spasmodic.
Several Reasons.
A number of basic reasons are cit
ed for the new activity. The bonus
money being received by World war
veterans is one explanation. The
cash dividends being paid out by
local building and loan associations
Is another, while the customary
spring activity with more people at
work and inclined to a more optlm
l. tlc outlook Is the most general ex
planation.
more trading.
"Tt Is not in proportions to a pros
perity boom,” says William Lineber
iser, of the Union Trust companyt
“but here and there In nearly every
business there Is ample evidence
that things are picking up. From
the banking angle this pick-up has
been evident for two or three weeks
and the gain appears to be steady
and consistent. The outlook of the
people Is largely responsible. They
got near rock bottom, adjusted their
modes and methods of living, have
realised that after- all the business
MI® of the community is basically
*4und. end they have gone hack to
buying and trading, not recklessly
but wisely.”
J C. McNeely, proprietor of the
McNeely company, says: "A steady
gain is evident in my business aa
spring arrives. In my opinion busi
ness Is not up to that of last year
as yet but the weekly Increase in
clines one to believe that ere long
It will be.”
John M. Best, furniture dealer:
(COMTlNUEu ON PAUE rWKLVs.)
Junior Colkge
Fund Growing
Drive Brings in $6,868 to Date. Over
$300 During Current'
Week.
Since last week $306.65 has been
added to the Bolling Springs Junior
college subscription fund to help
maintain the school as a Junior
college Institution. This brings the
total to date up to $6,868.60, accord
ing to Dr. Bolton who Is here work
ing the several Baptist association
fa the interest of the school
Previously reported.-.$0,362.85
Mr. antf Mrs. Z. R. Walker,
Sandy Plains __ 50.00
Latttmore Baptist church __ 31.65
Sandy Run association_ 110.00
Byron Wilson, Boiling Spg.. 14.00
C. Rush Hamrick. Shelby — 20.0&
Hon. C. R. Hoey, Shelby_ 5000
Miss Lela Morris. Spind&le. 10.00
8. F. Carpenter, Belwood ... 6.00
The Cleveland Star_... 15,00
it I .
Total to date
$6668,60
Nash Store Opens
Here On Tuesday
The Nash store, a hew ladies
ready-to-wear mercantile establish
ment, will open Tuesday of next
week In the Llneberger building in
the store room formerly occupied by
Young’s Jewelry store. Mr. Joe E.
Nash who has lived In Shelby fts
the past ten years or more and been
connected with the Fanning com
pany and the Paragon stores. Mr.
Nash spent a part of last week In
the New York markets buying spring
merchandise for the opening. Mrs.
Harry Woodson has accepted a posi
tion as saleslady for the new store
and beautiful new fixtures are being
installed this week, C;
Teaoker Improves
Miss Mary Hardy, South Shelby
iphool teacher, Injured In an auto
Kdlision several days ago, was re
sorted to be improving today. It
sill be a week or so, however, (Sc
ore she will be able to leave the •
lospltal.
    

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