North Carolina Newspapers

    VUL. XXXV11, No. 43
SHELBY, N. C. FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1931 Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons.
iy '1*11 oei (IB MlVBBeBI It&u
*rri«r o*t f—t. i Id *dv*n««»
Cotton, per ib._10'4c op
Cotton Seed, per bu ..._,.37'4c
Cloudy Weather.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Increasing- cloudiness, show
ers In extreme west portion tonight.
Saturday showers and cooler In in
Raiders Active.
Salisbury, April 10.—Between “5
and 100 men were arrested yesterday
In what Deputy Prohibition Admin
istrator John L. Osteen termed a
“round-up of wholesale liquor deal
ers" in Rowan, Davidson. Davie,
Stanly and Cabarrus counties.
College Head
Dr. Frazier Talks
Men Of Church
President of Queens -Cliieora College
Upholds Christian Education
Speaking before the men of the
Presbyterian church in their regu
lar monthly meeting last night, Dr.
W, H. Frazer, president of Queens
Chicora college, Charlotte, stressed
the importance of Christian educa
tion In the lives of young people as
the means of fitting them into a
harmonious social life, as a means
of preserving proper economic re
lations and as a means of promoting
national peace and harmony.
Fifty or more men of tiie Presby
terian church were present and they
were served a bountiful meal by the
ladles of the church. M. H. Ran
dolph, president of the men's broth
erhood, had charge of the program
and conducted the devotional.
Will Check Crime.
“Education is a big word and all1
progress is measured by its terms,
but education may be harmful or it
may be hurtful,’ said Dr. Frazer. Here
he pointed out that educated men
were recently involved in a business
scandal, that educated men appear
ed for them in the courts of justice,.
but that did not mean that educa
tion was a failure. Christian educa
tion as a Christian ideal and so
shapes the life of man that it will
be harmonious with the social or
der and obedient and subservient to
the will of god. Education alone is
not the thing which makes for pro-1
gress—it must be the light kind. I
Knowledge will not drive back crime,'
but It will check crime,” he con
“Christian education can only
come through a Christian college
which holds the word of God before
men. Unless they do that, we will
have a low order of society and dis
cord in human relations," said he.
Value In Business.
Then Dr. Frazer pointed out the
value of a Christian education in
economic relations, declaring that it
enables men and women to differ
entiate betwen thine and mine in
what it teaches the rights of others,
which rights, if not upheld and ob
Donations Total
$8,699 For College
Sum of $82.85 Added to Boiling
Springs in Last Fen
To date the contributions to Boil
ing Springs junior college total $8 -
699.61, according to Rev. R. L. Bol
ton who has been in the county lor
the past month or longer, working
In the Interest of the institution.
Since last report published In The
Star $82.85 has been secured.
Previously acknowledged-. $8,616.76
J. M. Carpenter ...... __.$5.00
Miss Ruby Irvin ...__ .....-$5.00
G. L. Cornwell ...._$10 09
T. P. Hamrick__..$1000
Carl Jordan .... __..... $1060
Miss Lyda Poston ... ... .... $5,00
C. J. White, Shelby ..._..$20 00
A. T. Mull ..... ____$5.00
D. O. McSwain___....$5 00
Other donations -_....... $7 85
Total--... ....-$8,699.61
Revival Under Way
LaFayette Methodist
Rev. H. F. Duncan Is Doing The
Preaching. Sunday Services
Interest is increasing and crowds
are growing at each service at La
Fayette Street Methodist church
where revival services are in pro
gress this week. Rev H. F. Dun
can is doing some good preaching.
Services Sunday will be as follows:
Sunday school at 9:45, with Mr F.
E. Whitener, Supt At 11 o’clock Mr.
Duncan will preach on the subject
“Christian Certainty,” and at three
in the afternoon especially to the
young people op the topic, “Life to
the Full,” and at 7:30 his subject
will be “The Meaning of the Cross.”
The pastor Rev. W. R. Jenkins will
bs away Sunday and Rev. J. W
lagle will fill his pulpit at Johnson
Memorial. Eastside. at 11 o’clock
The meeting will Continue into
-'ext week.
Hold Two On Charge Breaking
In House; Negro Entered Home
Where Two White WomenSlept
On Stage Tonight
Loy Thompson, well known young
Shelby man, plays a double role in
the play "College Flapper,” bring
presented tonight and Saturday
night at the Shelby high school
auditorium. He will be the football
hero of the Lions club play and also
the house mother—a difficult role
when it is noticed that he wears a
mustache. Over 100 Shelby people
will participate In the big play.
Jim Lowery In
Limelight Now
Photos Sent Here Of Negro Thought
To Be Killer Of Shelby
Shelby’s oldest man-hunt is be
ing talked again as local citizens
belief that there is a possibility of
locating Jim Lowery in Georgia.
Almost 31 years ago a negro. Jim
Lowery by name, shot and killed
Police Chief Shelton Jones of Shel
by. He escaped and has never been
caught, but” scores of times men
thought to be Lowery have been
caught and investigated.
A month or twn ago Police Chief
Poston and, Sheriff Allen received
a message from Oabbettville, Geor
gia. man stating that he believed
an aged negro working on the gang
there was none other than Lowery.
Officers investigated it some, but due
to so many fruitless chases In the
past did nothing about it.
This week there came another let
ter from the Georgia man. The
negro's time on the gang there will
be out April 24, and the man urged
that someone who knew Jim Low
ery in the old days here go to
Georgia and see him before that
time. “He told another negro on the
gang, who is now' gone, that he was
wanted in Shelby for killing a po
liceman,” the letter informed. With
the letter came two clear photo
graphs ot the negro there, both
showing him in his convict stripes.
It is the picture of a negro man
well along in years, and older citi
here, whites and blacks, say that
there is some resemblance to Low
ery, None will be certain, however,
since 30 years have elapsed since
they saw Lowery. There is enough
resemblance, though, to cause num
erous older citizens to think some
investigation should be made.
It is likely now that some local
I officer and a citizen who remem
bers Lcnvery well will go to Georgia
I within the next few days.
Under $1,000 Bond
To High Court
Kings Mountain Woman Slips Out.
Gets Neighbor To Capture
George Gordon, negro, is in the
county Jail under a $1,000 bond on a
charge of breaking and entering a
house at Kings Mdtintain in which
two white women were asleep. The
alleged incident took place about 3
o'clock yesterday morning.
The home entered was that of
Mrs. Jesse Barrett, in north Kings
Mountain. According to witnesses in
county court yesterday, where Gor
don was bound over, the two women
first knew that someone was in the
house when they heard a trunk be
ing moved. One of the women slip
ped out a door, called In Toney All
man. a neighbor, who held the negro
at bay with a shotgun until Police
man Hicks arrived.
The charge against Gordon at the
preliminary hearing was that of
breaking and entering. but It Is
likely, officers say, that It may be
first degree burglary when it reaches
superior court.
Gordon contended that he was
under the Influence of a whiskey
substitute and did not know what
he was doing. He remembered noth
ing, he said, after leaving another
colored man's house until he tfas in
Jail. His actions when noticed In the
house Indicated, It Is said, that he
was not entirely aware of what he
was doing.
Another Charge.
The other man bound over by
Judge Maurice Weathers on a
breaking and entering charge yes
terday was Bill Poteet, white. It is
alleged by the complaining wit
nesses that he stole $45 from the
home of Robert Bradshaw on West
Marlon street Tuesday. Poteet was
arrested Wednesday In Mt. Holly
and brought back here by Deputy
Ed Dixon. He denied the charge and
his bond was set at $200.
Let Contract Soon
For No. 3 School
Architect of Grover and Charlotte
Draws Plans. To Have Nice
L. C. Ellis, of Grover and Char
lotte, was this week named by coun
ty board of education to draw plans
for the new brick school building
for the No. 3 township consolidated
high school.
It was stated today that it Is hop
ed to have the plans ready soon so
that the contract may be let the
last of April or the first of May.
The new building will cost around
$25 000 and will put full high school
facilities within close reach of all
children in No. 3 township.
Cline Lee Plays
Against Yankees
Cline Owens Lee, former Shelby
High star, performed in two games
this week for the Asheville Pied
mont league club against Babe Ituth
and the other New York Yankees,
In the first game he secured one
hit in three times up and scored one
of Asheville’s two runs. In the sec
ond game he banged out two hits
and drove in two runs off Johnson,
the Yanks first string right-hander
In the two games he handled eight
chances at second base without an
error and featured in two douole
Edwards Would Save Ballot Boxes In
Bailey-Pritchard Race For Contest
Due to Late Contest Many Boses
Of Ballots Already Thrown
Raleigh. April 10.—Representative
Henry B. Edwards, of Cleveland
county, introduced a bill in legisla
ture this week, for the election laws
| committee, recommending “the pre
servation, so far as possible at this
late stage,” of the ballot boxes used
in the Bailey-Pritchard election.
I The resolution was submitted to
the house as a substitute for the
McBee-Butler resolution, which call
ed for the impounding of the ballot
boxes, and turning them over to
United States senate committee,
which is investigating the election
in which Joslah W. Bailey, the.Dem
ocratic candidate, defeated George
M. Pritchard, the Republican can
didate for United States senator.
The lengthy report of the elec
tion laws committee goes fully into
! the circumstances of the contest,
'and emphasizes the fact that it was
! brought long after the time- for
such contests under North Carolina
In the committee meeting, Repre
sentative Dosher of New Hanovei
bitterly attacked the Republican
party for poor sportsmanship in
bringing the contest.
The resolution reported out states
that Bailey received 324,393 votes
and Pritchard 210,761 votes, and
that “no complaint was made, no
protest was filed, and no question ol
the honesty of the election was
raised,” when these returns were
certified ta the senate by the state
board of elections. The Pritchard
contest was filed on March 4, 1931,
four months after election, and
nearly three months after Bailey’s
credentials were filed in the senate.
"We do recommend in so far as
practicable at this late stage, in view
of this contest, that steps be taken
to safeguard the ballots regular and
absentee and the ballot books used
In the election for United States
senator, and that the same together
‘CONTtproED 01* PAOE ITS »
Leader Passes
America v>a > ui.. >v .iet«ay by
the death, at Aiken, S. C» from a
sudden attack of pneumonia, of
Nicholas Longworth, for year*
speaker of the house of representa
tives and a leading Republican.
Long-worth, admired and loved by
Democratic opponents as well as by
Republican comrades, was the hus
band of “Princess Alice,” daughter
of the late President Teddy Roose
DePriest Says
Not For Hoover
Rank And File of Republicans
Against Him Says Former
leader Here,
“That is a lot of bunk some of
the Republican leaders are
handing out when they say that
the Republicans of the South
will be solidly united behind
Hoover for the Republican nom
ination in 1932,” declares George
DePriest, of Shelby, former post
master and Republican official
in party politics in Cleveland
Mr. DePriest made that state
ment yesterday after a trip through
South Carolina, Georgia and Ala
"On my trip,” the Shelby mail
said, “I found that Postmaster Gen
eral Brown must have been misin
formed when he returned to Wash
ington after a trip through the
south and declared that President
Hoover has the full Republican
party of the south behind him.
Saw Wrong Ones.
“Mr. Brown was sincere perhaps
In his statement, but the trouble Is
that he didn’t see the right Repub
licans in the south. The people he
visited were postmasters and other
federal job holders. Of course they
say Mr. Hoover is the whole f'iow
because they received their jobs
from him. But Mr. Brown certainly
heard very little vociferous applause
from the rank and file of the Re
publican party in the South. If it
were left for all Republicans In the
south to vote on the nomination in
stead of letting a few office-holders
pick the slate, the southern delega
tion to the next Republican conven
tion would not be instructed for Mr.
Hoover. I’ve talked with enough of
them to know that.
May Back Him.
"If the average Republican de
sires a say so as to delegates, the
only way for them to have it is to
send no office-holders to the state
conventions. Of course if postmas
ters and other men who hold office
under Mr. Hoover control the state
conventions, they will be for Hoo
ver. But if the people in the Repub
lican party in the south who are
against Mr. Hoover demand their
rights. Mr. Hoover will not be the
nominee and if he is there may be
another 1912.”
In his trip through the three
states Mr. DePriest says he soon
learned that the average Republi
can as well as the average Demo
crat has enough of Hoover to do for
a lifetime.
Officials who are saying that Mr.
Hoover is a certainty in 1932 have
their eyes on their Jobs, it was in
sinuated by the former Republican
Congressman Jonas before the last
chairman of the county. “I told
Congressman Jonas before the last
election that his support of Hoover
would defeat him, and I guess he
knows it now. Other Republican
leaders should be realizing the same
thing now.”
Mr. DePriest did not say just what
Republican is his favorite for the
presidential nomination, but it is
known that he considers Senator
Dwight Morrow one of the ablest
men in the party.
Masonic Notice.
Cleveland lodge No. 202 A. P. and
A. M., will meet in called ocmmun
Icatlon tonight at 7:30 for work in
first degree. Members are urged to
attend visiting brethren welcome.
Luxury Tax Is
Defeated; Seek
Income Plan
Deadlock Possible
In Assembly
Senate Beat* Tax 26 To 24. Otter
Offers New Plan Of Rais
ing Revenue.
Raleigh, April 10—After eight
hours of debate the senate of North
Carolina Wednesday refused to place
the Hinsdale "luxury" sales tax in
the hiennlal revenue bill.
Elimination of the Day general
ales tax Tuesday and refusal to
adopt the Hinsdale plan 26 to 24
left the house members asking one
question, “Where do we go from
The general assembly paired the
MacLean school law In Its early days
and It Is conceded some form of
sales tax to raise *9,000 000 must be
enacted If the act Is to be carried
The house first refused the Hins
dale plan and then passed the Day
measure, which would levy one per
cent on gross sales of retail mer
chants, and sent the bill to the sen
ate. It was conceded that the house
would adopt the Hinsdale plan If
the senate refused the Day Idea.
Seek New Source.
Raleigh. April 10.—Sales lax op
ponents in the senate, so far suc
cessful In their fight to keep a sales
tax out of the biennial revenue bill
Thursday sought to start an offen
sive to raise $3,500,000 In new reve
nue for a $10,000,000 equalization
fund. ,
Immediately after the senate re
solved itself into a committee of the
whole to consider the revenue bill,
Senator Grier of Iredell, leader of
the anti-sales faction, sought to ex
plain a series of amendments he
proposed to offer to a dozen or more
sections of the revenue bill.
The Grier amendments are esti
mated by their author to net $3,
500.000 annually, this amount to be
added to the $6,500,000 already pro
vided for in the revenue bill for
schools—establishing a $10,000,000
equalization fund.
Deadlock Possible.
Adoption of the Grier amendments
would probably result in a dead
lock between that body and the
house—where the forces are strong
for no compromise on the $19,500,000
for schools.
Sales tax proponents in the sen
ate, however, are expected to make
another fight to have the senate
adopt either the Day plan or the
Hinsdale plan, either of which
would be now acceptance to the
school forces in the house.
Senator Grier proposes to raise
the rate on individual income taxes,
to Increase franchise taxes on rail
roads, power companies, telephone
companies, public service companies,
and domestic and foretgn corpora
tions. Corporation income taxes also
would be increased, and an indivi
dual income tax would be levied on
dividends from foreign stocks. A
small merchants’ tax would be Im
posed also.
Income Tax Increase.
The income tax rate would be In
creased to the constitutional limit of
six per cent, ranging from two per
cent on salaries over the amount
legally exempted, up to $2,000 to six
per cent on salaries in excess of
$10,000 a year.
Rev. Mr. McFarland
Speaks On Science
Gaffney Minister Otniines Benefits
Derived From Its
Rev. Dr. R. A. McFarland, pastor
of the First Baptist church, Gaff
ney, S. C. was the principal speaker
before the Klwanis club in its week
ly luncheon last night, having for
his subject “Scientific Investigation
the solar system, and how its study
scribed the earth, the planets and
the solar system, an dhow its study
has brought about more scientific
farming, more rapid transportation,
world-wide communication, better
forms of entertainment and has
advanced medicine and surgery. “Yet
with all that the development of
science has done for these avenues
of discovery, the greatest benefit
that has come from a study of
science is an enlarged human con
ception of Diety and the knowledge
that there is a God in control of
the universe even down to the
smallest division of matter—the
electron,” said Dr. McFarland.
Horace Easom had charge of the
program and K. B. Hill who has re
cently come to Shelby to go into
business, gave three delightful pop
ular vocal solos.
Nest week’s meeting will be de
voted to the cause of the Boy Scouts
and the meeting will be held at the
community building at the Shelby,
Cotton mill.
Cleveland School Leaders
At the monthly meeting of the Cleveland rounty board of education tills
week Mr. W. A. Rldcnhour. of King* Mountain, (to left above) was re
elected chairman of the board. Prof. J. Horace Gri(t* (right) was re
elected county superintendent of schools. (Star Photo.)
Speaker Nick Longworth Dies
In Aiken; Was National Leader
Tra-La-La! Folk*,
It'* Springtime
Toss a couple moth balls In
the overcoat* and the winter
wraps, tuck them away in the
closet, and ret out your warm
weather clothes. Spring ha*
Yesterday, with the Kbeltnft
thermometer reaching the
new level of 73 for 1931, Frank
Hamrick, the Jeweler, blos
somed out In his straw head
gear, and this morning T. D.
McCoy, the insurance man,
had joined the growing straw
hat brigade.
Additional proof offered—
since “Around Our Town” isn’t
appearing today with the
freak news—is that a group of
Shelby business men Journey
ed out and hooked a line full
of "knotty-heads” yesterday
Smith, President
Columbus Rotary
Fortner Shelby Man Is Elected
President of Columbus Rotary
H. Dixon Smith, a former citizen
of Shelby and son of Mr. and Mrs.
Julius Smith, N. LaFayette street,
was this week elected president of
the Rotary club in the city of Col
umbus, Ga. where he has been re
siding for a number of years. This
information comes from the Colum
bus <Ga.) Enquirer-Sun which says
that “his election was unanimous
which was clearly evident when he
assumed the chair,”
Mr. Smith has been active in Col
umbus Rotary for a number nf years
and an editorial tribute in the Col
umbus paper commenting on his
election says “he is prominent in
Columbus business circles and com
munity affairs and has many friends
who will congratulate him on his
elevation to the club presidency ”
Mr. Smith is engaged in the lum
ber business in Columbus, a city of
about 40,000 people and has timber
Speaker Of House And Ifusand Of
“Princes* Alice" Dies Of
Aiken. S. C., April 10.—Nicholas
Longworth, speaker of the national
house .one of the most fascinating
figures In American statesmanship,
died of pneumonia yesterday. |
The 61 -year-old congressman |
fought a valiant battle, aided, byi
Mrs. Longworth—“Princess Alice”
to millions—but succeeded at 10; 49
a. m.
The end catne in a southern
springtime at the colonial home of
the James Curtiss after a three-day
siege of the disease.
Funeral services are to be held at
2 p. m. Saturday at Christ Episcopal
church, Cincinnati, where his body
will be taken from Aiken.
Forego State Funeral.
There will be no state funoral.
Mrs. Longworth expressed her de
sire that there be simplicity in the
burial arrangements.
With him when he died was his
wife, the former Alice Roosevelt,
whose adventures as "Princess
Alice” when her father, the immor
tal Teddy, was president, excited the
nation. She reached his bedside
early Wednesday after it had been
Will Hold Green
Hearing On Friday
Officers Chase Car 30 Miles From
Belwood To S. C.
In county court this morning the
case against "Fat'’ Green, local man,
was continued until Friday of next
week when the defendant asked for
a Jury trial.
Green was caught early Thursday
morning, around 5 o’clock, by Depu
ties Tom Sweezy and Ben Cooper,
after a 30-mlle automobile chase.
According to the officers, they start
ed pursuing the Green car near
Belwood and followed it almost to
the South Carolina line, the whole
ehase being on Highway 18. Green,
finally halted. It Is alleged, when
several shots were fired at his tires.
Officers contend that he threw
some liquor out of the car just be
fore he was caught.
He Is under a $260 bond.
With Women, Cripples, Selling It,
Whiskey Business Is On “Last Legs”
Webb Lashes Men Who Get Weak
And Poor To Sell Their
Charlotte, April 10.—Whisky is on
its last legs when those who han
dle it have to resort to the use of
women, cripples and boys to act as
their agents just because there is a
general impression that a Judge or a
court will not be as hard on such
folks. Judge E. Yates Webb declar
ed from the United States district
court bench following the trial of a
number of whiskey cases through
the term that opened Monday.
"It would seem from our court
here this week that the only per
sons that whisky dealers can get to
handle their goods any more are
boys who don't know any better and
negro women who have so many
babies that they are thought to be
Immune to a prison sentence.”
The judge fixed his gaze on the
courtroom audience and in no un
certain terms he described this class
of whisky dealers who ts "hidin?
behind a fence of negro women,
cripples and boys.”
"There is another class of men
that hide behind the skirts of their
wives," he added. “In spite of the
fact that women vote I believe they
are still more or less under the in
fluence of their husbands. In many
cases they are made to sell whisky
because of a feeling that the penalty
may not be so severe on them.”
After an old offender—although a
young man—came Into the court on
whisky charges, despite the fact that
he had served considerable "time”
before. Judge Webb pointed him out
as type of law violator that the gov
ernment will some day send to a
special Institution for treatment
rather than to prison.
"We will eventually send such
men to a place to correct thetr
mental attitude rather than to pun
ish them. In most cases they are
not so bad at heart but they Just
rtidn’t have any more sense than to:
tollow the course that they are tak
School Board
Has Important
Session Here
Name Committeemen
County Schools
Rldenhour Chairman And Griff
Reelected Superintendent
County Schools.
Cleveland county’s re-elected
school board was sworn Into office
this week and Mr W A. Ridenhour,
of Kings Mountain, was again nam
ed chairman of the board. Other
members of the board are Messrs.
J. L. Hord, of Waco; C. D. Forney,
of Lawndale; Ivey Willis, of Latti
more, and C. S. Young, of Shelby.
One of the first actions of tho
Board after being sworn in again
was to re-elect Prof. J. Horace
Origg as county superintendent.
Every year it is necessary for the
county school board to name one
new committeeman for each school
district in the county as the term of
one of the three board members in
each district expires each year.
New committeemen named were:
Palmer—J. A. MeCraw; Holly
Springs—Gilbert Jones; Prospect—*
Quay Mosteller; Mt. Plpasant— L.
Roy Jolley; Grover—L. H. Herndon:
Boiling Springs—J. L. Green; Flint
Hill—Carl Weaver; Sharon—(Held
open!; Shanghai—A. M. Hamrick;
Waco—M. C. Whitworth. Zeb Cline:
No. 3 township consolidated high
school— Hacket Byers <3 years), L.
H. Harrlll a year), Claud McSwatn,
<1 year); Lattimore—Roy Padgett,
W. A. Crowder; Moores boro—J. W.
Lucas; Bethlehem—Butler Dixon;
Beth-Ware—W. C. Blanton: Pied
mont— W. E .Lee; Dixon—D. B. Bla
lock; Fallston-t-C. D. Stroup; Bel
wood—Frances Boyles; Casar—C, A.
Brittain. E. M. Pruitt; Moriah—Ro
land Price; Plonk—Floyd Wright;
Oak Grove—Daniel Bell; Marya
Grove— H. L. Beam; Stubbs—J. EL
Ledbetter; Ross Grove—R. A, Span
gler; Elizabeth—Broadus Norman;
Poplar Springs—Mills Cline; Zion
Frank Cornwell; Patterson Grove—
J. Mat Ware; Beaver Dam—Will
Humphries; No. 8 township consoli
dated high school—J. P. Elliott. W.
J. Bridges; Hayes—H. S. Grigg;
Philbeck—H. B. Hull; Trinity—B. B.
Harris; White—J. C. Walker; Dover
Mill—Jack Dover; County Line—J.
C. Owens; Park-Grace—Paul Mau
ney; Hicks—Frank Hicks.
Hancock Gives
Gardner Praise
Young Congressman Says A bid
I.eader Came Along At Proper
"It was exceedingly fortunate lof
North Carolina-that a man of Max
Gardner’s unusual ability, excellent
judgment, and square ideals canto
along to be governor just when he
did,” declared Congressman Frank:
Hancock, ef Oxford, In Shelby ye*,
Congressman Hancock and his
‘family were guests of Mr. Hart
cock's school chum. Wyeth Royster.
The Oxford man although one of
the youngest representatives in
Washington is recognised as an aole
leader and was outstanding lit
North Carolina for years prior to his
election last fall to represent tha
Fifth district.
“I’ve known Governor Gardner
for years and have recognized hid
ability,” he said, “but only in the
last year have I comprehended what
a super statesman he is. He -vent
Into office at one of the most criti
cal periods In the history of the
State and he has faced and Is fac
ing some of the most trying prob
lems a North Carolina governor lias
ever known. His method of meeting
these crises is admirable, for it has
taken and is taking more than
brains, experience in governmental
matters and diplomacy; it is also
taking courage and sincerity. The
human race, unfortunately, has a
habit of failing to express proper
appreciation of a leader’s ability
until he has been dead for about 30
years, but it doesn't take a seer to
know that history will record Gov
ernor Gardner a place as on« of
the State’s greatest leaders.”
Killing Dogs In
Mad Dog Rampage
A number of dogs were shot In
Shelby yesterday and today u the
result of the visitation to the booth
Shelby section yesterday of a mad
dog. Several dogs bitten by «*> hy
drophobia-erased animal were shot
yesterday, included in the number
being the pet terrier owned by for
mer county judge Horace Kennedy
The dog which is said to have spnad
the rabies was killed today.

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