North Carolina Newspapers

    8 PAGES
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II* Mall, on not, (lg ringM _ t&Au
’Jottttt, on mr, (la m«umi _
* Showers Thursday.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Showers tonight and Thurs
day. Cooler Thursday and Thurs
day night. r ,
V Boy Hero Home.
Towner, Colo., May 5.—Bryan
Untiedt was back in the wide open
■paces tonight. The juvenile hero,
credited with saving several lives in
the school bus tragedy near here in
the March blizzard, came back
from his visit to President Hoover
just in time to help his mother with
the weekly washing and to assist his
father, H. A. Cntledt, in feeding the
pigs. The youth’s “store clothes”
were put aside and Bryan got into
the faded, baggy overalls he wears
to do the farm chores.
Solicitor Not
To Meet Again
Special Session Will Also Decide
> About Date For Advertising
Unpaid Taxes.
A called meeting of the Cleveland
county commissioners will be held
the latter part of the week to take
up several important matters not
disposed of by the board at the reg
ular session Monday. Chairman A.
E. Cline stated today that lie did not
know whether the meeting would be
held Thursday or Friday.
At this meeting the commissioners
are expected to appoint a solicitor
for county recorder's court, r.n of -
fice which has been V3runt since the
death of J. Chnt Newton; and, alio,
they may deo.^e whether or not the
advertising and sale oi property for
unpaid taxes will be postponed until
fall with delinquent 'taxpayers pay
ing interest on unpaid taxes un
til that time! The matter cf setting
a time for revaluation cf
is also expected to be discussed.
There is much interest in antici
pated action about the sale cf prop
erty for'taxes. The legislature lias
left the matter to the discretion of
the commissioners in the various
counties. More than five-sixths of
the total 1930 levy In this county
has been paid and as yet the com
missioners are undecided whether
they will grant additional time for
the payment of the remaining one
sixth. A deterring factor in post
ponement is that the money is need
ed now to meet current expenses.
List Is Ready.
"The sheriff,” Chairman Cline
said today, "has already turned the
delinquent list over to the board as
required by law. It is being he’d un
til the special meeting of the beard
this week, but in the meantime a
number of people are paying up ar.d
having their names removed.”
Unless advertising is postponed
the delinquent list is scheduled to
be published the latter part of tills
J. F. Brackett Of
$ - Lawndale Passes
Was 72 Tears of Age ami Was Found
Dead In Woods Below Lawn ■
'v dale Monday.
John F. Brackett, 72 years «f age
was found dead in the woods just
below Lawndale Monday. He had
been sick with paralysis au.l his
death was thought to be due lo nat
ural causes.
Mr. Brackett married Facie Brack
f ett about 45 years ago and to this
union was born nine children, sis
sons and three daughters. One son
and two daughters preceded him to
the grave. Surviving are his wife
and the following children: Billy.
Kdley. Romie .Baxter and Dewey
Brackett, Mrs. Frank McEntlre, of
Lawndale section and one brother
Aaron Brackett of the St. Paul sec
Mr. Brackett was a member cf
the Mt. Moriah Methodist Protes
tant church and there the funeral
was held Tuesday afternoon ai 2;30
o’clock, services being conducted by
Rev. J. M. Morgan.
May Day Festival
At Boiling Springs
A May Day festival will be held
on the campus at Bolling Springs
, junior college Thursday afternoon
beginning at 4:30 o’clock. Hubert
Huggins will be the May Day king
and Jane Irvin will be crowned May
Day queen. The general theme of
the festival is “The Coming of
Spring’’ Which includes folk dances,
showing Robin Hood, May Day Rev
elers, dance of the flowers, mill:
maids, etc.
Kade^fTWill Hold
Memorial Service
All day services will be held at
Kadesh church Sunday, May 10.
observing Mother's day and annual
memorial services. The program be
gins in the morning with a Moth- ;
er’s day feature followed by preach-1
ing at lL Pinner on the grounds, ]
McMurry Is Mayor
In Sweeping Victory
Gets A Little More Than Two Thirds Of Vote
Cast. Washburn, Royster, Schenck And
Thompson Elected To City Board. Total
Of 1,662 Votes Cast.
Thu ‘‘ins” arc in again. In Shelby’s biennial election
Monday Mayor S. A. McMurry was returned to office with a
lead of 738 votes over his opponent, W. N. Dorsey, former
mayor. Returned to office with Mayor McMurry were the
three members of the old city board who sought reelection.
A total or i,bbJ voles were cast
during the day, a number somewhat
less than had been anticipated.
How They Voted.
Mayor McMurry received a little
more than two-thirds of the 1,636
Votes cast for mayor, or exactly 2.G
Votes for each Vote received by Mr,
The official vote, as announced
yesterday by Frank H. Kendall, reg
istrar, .was as follows:
For mayor—S. A. McMurry 1,187;
W. N. Dorsey 449,
For alderman, ward one—P. M.
Washburn 973; J. F. Ledford 559.
For alderman, ward two—D. W.
Royster 974; Robert D. Crowder
For Alderman, ward three—John
F. Schenck, jr„ 1,448, tUncontest
ed.) '
For alderman, ward four—Z. J.
Thompson 1,055; B. M. Jarrett 504.
School Board Vote.
The five announced candidates
for the school board were unoppos
ed. Dr. Tom Gold, chairman of the
present board, led the vote, which
T. B. Gold 81 7, Roger M. Laugh
ridge 739, J. Lawrence Lackey 772,
L. P. Holland 737, Thad C. Ford
Mr. Laugliridge represents ward
one on the board. Dr. Gold repre
sents ward two, Mr. Lackey ward
three, Mr. Holland ward four, and
Mr. Ford is member-at-large.
The highest vote received in a
contested race was that given Mayor
McMurry with Alderman Thomp
son’s vote ranking second. Mr.
Crowder, candidate for alderman in
ward two, received the highest vote
of any defeated candidate.
The McMurry majority was 738.
the Washburn majority 413, the
Royster majority 378, and the
Thompson majority 551.
An interesting angle to Monday’s
voting w;as that the totals were
very little different in the mayor’s
race from that given McMurry and
Dorsey, who were opposing candi
dates in 1929. McMurry’s vote of 1,
187 yesterday was 187 more than
the 1,000 he received in 1929, while
Dorsey's vote of 449 was ten less
than the 459 in 1929. A third can
didate, Enos L, Beam, in 1929 re
ceived 253 votes. A total of 1,719
votes were cast in 1929.
Special Program At
Midweek Services
The prayer meeting at the Pres
byterian church this evening will be
featured by a special program on
foreign missions, planned and con
ducted by the men’s organization of
the church, the women’s and young
people's organizations also being
represented. A good attendance is
especially urged on this occasion.
Tire hour Is 7:45.
Reelected Mayor
Mayor Sim A. McMurry (above)
was on Monday re-elected chief ex
ecutive of the city of Shelby, being
the second man to serve two con
secutive terms as mayor.
Stir Photo
McMurry 2nd
Shelby Man To
Succeed Self
When he was re-elected
here Monday Mayor S. A,
McMurry, according to older
citizens who keep in touch
with politics became the sec
ond Shelby mayor who ever
succeeded himself.
Eighteen or 20 years ago the
lata CoL J. T. Gardner served
two consecutive terms _ as
mayor. Colonel Gardner serv
ed as mayor more than any
other man in the history cf
the city but served only two
terms in succession. Other
mayors of the past either did
not seek reelection cr were
Dr. Hayes Speaker
For Kiwanis Meeting
Dr. Xi. B. Hayes, pastor of Cen-i
tral Methodist church and presi
dent-elect of the Rotary club, will
be the principal speaker at the
Thursday evening meeting of the
Kiwanis club at the Hotel Charles.
Kiwanlans Max Washburn and
Carl Webb are in charge of the
program and expect a large attend
Mauney Elected Mayor Of Kings
Mountain Over Peeler By 45 Votes
(Special to The Star.)
Kings Mountain, May 6.—Mr.
IV. K. Mauney, well known cit
izen of the town, was yesterday
elected mayor of Kings Moun
tain over Mr. B. S. Peeler by 3
lead of Just 45 votes.
Mr, Mauney received 387 votes
and Mr. Peeler- 342. The closeness of
the race indicates the interest taken
in the contest.
Mayor-elect Mauney and his
council will take office on the first
Monday in June succeeding Mayor
Wiley H. McGinnis and the pres
ent board.
Council Outcome.
The five council members elected
and their votes follow: W. P. Fulton
654, John B. Mauney 625; G. B.
Hambright 571, J. M. Patterson 571,
and B. A. Smith 462. Glee A. Brid
ges, the sixth candidate, received
435 votes. Messrs. Pulton and Ham
bright were already members of the
The school board candidates wore
without opposition.
Lincolnton Vote:
Lincolnton, May 6 —The Demo
cratic ticket tor the .town pi tin
coin ton was elected yesterday with
out opposition and will take office
today. A light vote was cast in all
wards. The ticket, as elected, was
composed of the following: Thorne
Clark, mayor; W. E. Garrison, M.
H. Hoyle, B. P. Costner and Dr. J.
F. Gamble, aldermen and D. R.
Newton, school trustee.
Cherryville Vote.
Cherryville, May 6.—James L.
Beam was elected mayor in the
Cherryville municipal election held
here yesterday.
The vote was: James L. Beam,
279; A. E. Beam, 75. The number of
votes cast in the election was 412.
T. J. Mosteller was elected clerk
and treasurer without opposition,
his vote standing at 347. The two
school trustees elected were H. D.
George and F. N. Hall.
Each of the four wards elected a
city commissioner. In ward No. 1,
O. H. Beam won over L. S. Costner
by a vote of 265 to 83. Ed C. Stroup
! won over T. C. Summer in ward No.
12 by a vote of 306 to 38. The can- ]
jdiuates in ward 3 and 4, E. B. Moss
and N. B. Boyles, were unopposed.
The vote of Moss was 303 and Boyles
polled u vote oi 324, . ._
Need For More
Boxes-To Speed
Voting In City
Voters Forced To
Get In Line
More People, It Is Claimed, Would
Have Voted Monday Except
For Jam.
Shelby, now in the 10,000 class,
has grown to the point where it Is
liiglily inconvenient to have only
one ballot box and voting booth lor
city elections.
That is the opinion expressed by
scores of voters after witnessing the
jam at the court house here Mon
day where voters for a major por
tion of the day had to form In line
to await their turn at the marking
Much Delay.
At times tire waiting line ran all
the way through the court house
lobby and several observers say that
a number of women returned home
and did not vote rather thar • tand
in line to do so. Men who had only
a short time off from their work
also would not wait. Just how many
people did not vote because of the
delay is not known, but estimates
range from 75 to 100.
Voted Rapidly.
The waiting line and delay did
not result from the method in Which
the officials at the one voting box
handled the voters. The voters as
they entered the room were voted
rapidly and In an orderly manner,
but the trouble was that with only
one box and only three marking
booths Just so many voters and no
more could be votyd in an hour's
time. The result was that the busy
portion of the day saw scores of
voters waiting more or "less Impa
tiently for their turn.
Need Four Bo\es.
Those who advocate more voting
boxes before another election say
that there should be one for each
ward. This, of course, would require
a new registration by wards so that
a proper check might be kept upon
the votes as cast by referring to the
poll book. Tire mere placing of two
or three more boxes at scattered
points about the city would neces
sitate a full poll book for each box
and In that manner voters could
vote at more than one box.
With a voting booth for each
ward no voter would have to wait
more than a minute or two to vote
and the entire arrangement would
be considerably more convenient,
say citizens who have discussed ad
ditional boxes since the Monday
Just what may be done about
bringing on a r.ew registration and
adding three more boxes before an
other election is not known, but
prevailing sentiment now favors
such a change. Tire new registration
by wards would serve for 10 or 15
years with the exception of new
voters placed on each year as is
Memorial Service
On At Beaver Dam
Short Mother's Day Program Will
Be Feature. No All-Day
Memorial services will be held at
Beaver Dam Baptist church Sunday,
May 10.
Sunday school begins at 9:20. A
short Mothers Day program will be
rendered by children from the Sun
day school, after which the paster
will bring a message. It has been
decided not to have all day services
this year. Every one is cordially in
vited to attend these services
Friends and members of the
church will remember to inset at
church Friday, May 9, to clean eff
the cemetery.
Dine Confederate
Soldiers Saturday
Dinner Will Be Served Vets, Wives
And Widows At Masonic
The annual dinner given Con
federate veterans of Cleveland coun
ty, their wives and widows by the
U. D. C. will be held Saturday of
this week at the Woman’s club room
at the Masonic temple, coiner War
ren and South Washington streets.
The informal program will be
brief due to the age of the rapidly
thining ranks which followed Lee
and Jackson. A feature of the pro
gram other than the dinner Will be
the decorating of Confederate
graves in Sunset cemetery.
Shelby business houses will ex
tend the usual courtesies to the
veterans, including free admission
lo ffebb Uisaif-e.
Philly Honors Grand Old Man
Mayor Mackey of Philadelphia presents a loving cup to Connie Mack
on behalf of the city as the Athletics arrived in their home town to
open the season in their own Shvho Park. The .Washington Senators,
their guests, were handed a & to 1 beating.
Governor Supports Principles Of
MacLean Law; Urges Assembly
To Unite And Pass Revenue Bill
Senate Defeats
Luxury Measure
Again Votes Down Compromise Re
venue Bill By One Vote.
McSwaln Plain.
Raleigh, May 6.—With toe so
called luxury tax method of sup
porting stato schools appearing cer
tain of passage the senate defeated
the measure foe the fourth time
early Tuesday-morning, by a vote
of 25 to 24, thus sending toe de
feated proposal back to the joint
Introduction of a resolution to in
struct the senate conferees on toe
revenue bill to vote for the Grler
Folger equalization plan of financ
ing schools, by Senator Peyton Mc
Swain, constituted the only sally
made by either of the two factions
in the senate yesterday. Senator
McSwain's resolution came near the
fag end of the session and upon his
own motion went to the committee
on finance.
This committee meets this morn
ing and it was stated by Mr. Me
Swain that he hopes to get action at
that time. His failure to put it upon
its immediate passage yesterday is
believed to be for the reason that
the ad valorem-equalization bloc,
although most of the time having
the majority on its side had never
yet mustered the necessary two
thirds to put a resolution upon im
mediate passage.
Chief Poston Gets
Big Check Writer
After Speedy Chase
Stubbs Man Gave Shelby Auto Deal
er $400 Worthless Check, Is
After a 10-mile autouioUIn
race at high speed last night
Police Chief McBride Poston, of
Shelby, caught J. J, I vans, of
the Buffalo mill village at
Stubbs', and brought him to Jail
here on the charge of writing a
worthless check for $400.
The chase began at the Buffalo
creek bridge on Highway 20, between
Shelby and Kings Mountain, and
wound up at 11:30 last night at a
Kings Mountain mill village
Evans, said by Chief Poston to be
drinking when caught, will be given
a hearing on the check charge and
the drinking charge in county court
Thursday morning.
Pulled For Chief.
D. H. Cline, Shelby auto dealer, to
whom Evans gave the $400 cheek ns
an automobile payment the last
week in April, was riding with the
police officer in the chase and
found himself pulling for on? car
sold by him to catch another car ot
the same make. Harry Gatlimore
accompanied the chief and Cline.
The check was written on the
First National bank at Gastonia and
was returned. Evans told Chief Ta
ton last night, It is said, that he
wrote the check on the wrong bank,
intending to write it on a Charlotte
bank. Evans was so befuddled, how
ever, Chief Poston believed that he
did not know just what lie was say
*»«• . _
Gardner Appear!* Before .lofnl Ses
sion With Unexpected Plea.
For Action.
Raleigh, May (>.—Governor O. Max
Oardner unexpectedly last night
asked the general assembly to "take
a position of acceptance and sup
port of tho principle of the Mac
I.ean bill”
Tho governor, an ardent oppon
ent of any form of sales tax, in a
special message which he delivered
personally to the two houses of the
assembly, asked the legislators to
adopt the principle of the Mac-Lean1
law but to realize that "It will be
necessary next year, 1931-32, to
levy some ad valorem tax for the
support of the current expense bud
gets of the six months' school term
in every county in North Carolina.”
Under the MacLean law, enacted
by the assembly in the first weeks
of its record-breaking session, full
state support of the six months'
school without an ad valorem tax
is called for.
Formerly Opposed Plan
In a special message to the gen
eral assembly March 24, Governor
Gardner expressed opposition to
any form of sales tax, and It was
conceded by proponents and oppon
ents of the MacLean law that some
form of sales tax was necessary to
provide the money for the opera
tion of the schools. It was generally
understood after the special mes
sage of March 24 that the governor
opposed the MacLean law.
Appealing to tho assembly for
"the needs of the state and the wel
fare of our people,” the governor
told tho members “the time lias
come and the hour has struck that
demand that our conflicting views
bo reconciled into legislative ac
Asking legislators for “a recon
ciliation of these conflicts” which
have marked the assembly’s session,
Governor Gardner urged the legis
lators to consider “the welfare of
the whole people” of the state.
As the governor declared himself
for the principle of the MacLean
law, the only applause which Inter
rupted his address was hearfl.
•’It seems to me that the practi.
Second Wreck Victim Dies; Boy
Lives, Unconscious For Ten Days
Dora Dogwood, Aged Colored Wom
an Dies And Her Grandson
Still Unconscious.
Dora Dogwood, aged colored wom
an, died in the Shelby hospital this
moraiqg at 7:30 o'clock from injur
ies received ten days ago when the
car in which she was riding vas
struck on Highway No. 20 at the
county fair grounds. Her daughter,
Fuschia Dogwood, who was driving
the car occupied by five members of
the family, died last Saturday
morning from a skull injury and
multiple fracture of the lower Jaw.
Unconscious Ten Days
Dora’s twelve year old grand-son,
George Turner, a step-child of
Berry Miutz, a thrifty farmer of the
Earl community remains In an un
conscious condition and has been
so for ten days. He was one of the
three injured in the car and ap
parently received the worst injury
in a skull fracture which depress
ed the bone on the brain. The
Turner boy, has not spoken and lies
in a calm stupor all the time. His
general condition is rather favor
able and the surgeons still hold out
hope for his recovery. ■:*
The aged victim, Dora Dogwood,
who died this morning was appar
ently hurt the least of the three in
jured ones. She had a broken shoul
der and severe bruises and shock.
On account of her advanced age It
was hard for her to withstand the
shock and injuries. Yesterday, there
was some indication that pneumon
ia had developed but this alone is
not attributed as the cause of her
Jake Dogwood, husband of Dora
and father of Fuschia, both deceas
ed, is a farmer living in the Stony
Point community about four miles
east of Shelby.
The car which struck the Dog
wood car, was driven by Mr. C. R.
McCauley of Huntersville. It is
understood that while Mr. McCaul
ey lives in Huntersville, he works In
a Charlotte bank. He aud his young
lady companion were uninjured ex
cept for fresh scratches, _
State May Complete
King Evidence Today
Webb To Hear
Election Plea
State Of North Carolina Asks That
Other Side Be Heard In
Federal Judge E. Y. Webb to
day wired Attorney General
Brumniltt that he had ordered
federal marshals to take no
further action in impounding
ballot boxes in the contested
Bailey-Pritchard senatorial elec
tion until he cqpld hear the at
torney general's petition to va
cate the order. He also inform*
ed Mr. Brumniltt that he could
hear his petition at Charlotte
Saturday morning.
The state of North Carolina yes
terday sought to Intervene In the
Impounding of ballot boxes used In
the Balley-Prltchard senatorial elec
tion ordered yesterday by the state’s
three federal court judges on peti
tion of the senate sub-committee In
vestigating charges of irregularity
lodged by George M. Pritchard, de
feated Republican.
Dennis G. Brummltt. attorney
general, yesterday sent telegrams to
Federal Judges E. Yates Webb, cf
Shelby; I. M, Meekins, of Elizabeth
City; and J, J, Hayes, of Greens
boro, asking that the ballot boxes
In the contested Balley-Prltchard
senatorial election not be Impound
ed and turned over to a U ,S. sen
ate Investigating committee and
Federal marshals until the State
and Senator Bailey could be given
an opportunity to be heard.
Webb's Answer.
All three Federal Judges readily
granted the request of the attorney
general and stated that they were
willing to hear the petition of the
Judge Webb, from hla Shelby of
fice. wired, -will hear your motion
to Intervene at any time you may
wish to be heard.”
Mull Served.
Monday afternoon Deputy Mar
shal Swann served upon Judge John
P. Mull, chairman of the Cleveland
county board of elections, an order
to hold intact all ballot boxes and
votes cast in this county in the sen
atorial election last fall.
"Other than serving the formal
notice he gave me no especial ord
ers,” Judge Mull said. "I told him
the boxes were scattered about the
county at the various voting pre
cincts and were not in my posses
sion, but he did not say anything
about how he planned to gather
them up or whether such would be
Forest City Plays
Cherryville Here
Championship Game Here Today Or
Thursday If It Rains
Shelby fans today will have the
opportunity of witnessing another
championship baseball game It It
does not rain. The Forest City club,
which eliminated Shelby last week!
Is scheduled to play Cherryville, an
other group title winner, at the city
park this afternoon.
If rain prevents the playing of the
game today, it will be playci here
Defense Scores In
Trial Today.
Dr. Save Admits lie Thought Mrs,
King Killed Self, Threaten*
ed To Do So,
(Special to The Star.)
County Court House, Lancast
er, S. C„ May 6.—(Noon)—indi
cations this morning are that
the State may tonight complete
its introduction of evidence iu
its effort to convict Rafe King,
former Shelby man, of killing
his wife. Twenty-two witnesses
In all had taken the stand by
noon today.
Saye On Stand.
The only witness heard durinrr the
morning session today was Ur J, H.
Saye, of Sharon. He told of going
to the King home on the nignt the
body was found. He examined the
body and later talked to Rafe King.
He said King told of his wife hav
ing made threats of suicide on pre
vious occasions.
Dr. Saye was submitted to A
gruelling cross examination by
Roach S. Stewart. He admitted that
his autopsy, performed at Kings
Mountain, N. C.. was not as thorough
as it should have been. He also ad
mitted that his first thought, r.nd
even after the autopsy, was that
Mrs. King had committed suicide.
He admitted that he testified at a
previous trial that a person te.ktng
poison, might, In agony, clutch at
the throat and leave such marks as
were found on Mrs. King’s throat.
Moving Rapidly.
Prediction is made that the case
against King may go to the jury by
late Saturday afternoon.
Physicians Testify '*• i
In King Case; May
Wind Up Saturday
SnrprUe Witnesses May Be Intro*
duccd By Defense, Hoey
Lancaster, May 6.—Expert medi
cal testimony was added yesterday
to the chain of circumstantial evi
dence against Rate King, being
tried here for the murder of hi*
wife, Faye Wilson King, at their
home at Sharon on January 25,
Chief of defense counsel, Thom
as F. McDow, however, countered
with the announcement that sur
prise witnesses would be introduced
to combat the testimony of Dr. R.
E. Abell, who made an autopsy, and
Dr. B. F. Robertson of Clemson
college, who made a chemical analy
sis of the walls of the stomach.
Hoey Grills Doctor.
That such surprise witnesses
would be introduced was strongly
intimated In the cross-examination
3f Dr. Abell. In which Clyde Hoey
if the defense questioned at length
the manner in which poison Vaa
ibsorbed into the walls of the stom
Mr. McDow said also that the de
fense had definitely made up its
mind whether or not King would be
placed on the stand hi his own de
fense, but declined to say what de
cision had been made. «.
Direct and cross-examination yjfc-.
terday was of necessity long and
rigid, with only eight witnesses tak
ing the stand as compared with 13
Should tiie trial continue with
the speed expected, state and de
fense witnesses hope to have it be
fore the Jury by Saturday.
yesterday’s witnesses brought a
crushing weight of evidence on
King with Sheriff F. E. Quinn of
Vork county and Chief of Police J.
Breeding Pheasants
Is Urged By Warden
Tom Dedmon Has Had Remarkable
Success In Hatching Game
The success of Mr. Tom Dedmon
In breeding pheasants in this county
Is cited by County Game Warden XX.
C. Long In urging that other citi
zens interest themselves hi this
valuable game bird,
Mr. Dedrnou started last year with
one cock and three hens and from
these raised around 60 birds He re
leased about 30 in the county 'or
stocking purposes, keeping about 15
hens. At present he has 100 eggs
setting and expects to raise many
birds this year. The regular price for
a setting of pheasant eggs is $3 but
to help get the county well stocked
he Is selling them for »2. A 1 latch
ing of 13 birds, it is said, wJU keep
ang garden free Pi insects, ^ ,

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